t. n I;- l(f JA8E six TEN PAGE3 r ' DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, TUESDAYVENINO. SEPTEMBER 8 JL021. If '' ' " ' " ' Social and Club News i I' - -IN 1 ! II I I I I , MISS ItAKDEK TO MAURY. Miss Margaret Rainer Mill become the bride of Frank X. Rinehart of Kort Wayne, Ind.. toniKht at the home of her mother. Mm Helle J. Kaeder. Father Geoige Thompson of the Church of the Madeleine wilt offici ate, and Harold Warner of l'endlo ton, cousin of the bride, will act as best man. The bride, who l an exceed ingly lovely and attractive girl, will wear a fascinating creation of silver cloth draped with pink and white tulle. Ing panels of lace wilt be In trapened with clusters of silver roue, and the frown will be net off with a lone train of white panne vel vet. !h i to have a coronet crown of roue point luce, and will carry miles of the valley and orchid. Mrs. Homer V. Carpenter will play the wedding march. The matron of honor, Mrs. Harold Warner of Tendleton. will be gowned In pink chitrmeuse satin, and her .flowers will be Columbian roses. The train girl, little Mary Kllen Carpenter, will be petite in pale pink. Mrs. Itaeder will give her daughter In marriage. Her costume Is to' be of black striped grenadine over white taffeta with touches of pink. At the reception following the cere HOPF'S I P8TAI1IS SHOT SECOXD FLOOR TAYLOR HARD. WARE DLDO. Start the School Year Right With a Waterman Ideal Fountain Pen, You will need it in every class. This pen is a favorite with students everywhere be cause it writes smoothly, neatly, without blotting or sweating. WATERMAN IDEAL PENS priced at $2.50 and upwards We carry an excellent pen for Grammar grades, a high class pen in every respect. Priced at $1.00 to $2.50 1 ins dm store 'Try the Drug Boys and Girls I have the best peanuts and pop corn you ever ate. My pop corn is different to corn poped in any other make machine. Each kernel is seasoned Just exactly alike. I use fresh creamery butter and the very finest pop corn I can possibly buy in this country. My peanuts are always nice and fresh, roasted every day. If you want the best 6c lunch you ever bought see F. M. Riley, 523 Main. A one pound sack full of Pep Corn 5c A 1-4 pound sack full of Peanut 5c , Riley Quality Corn and PeanuU in Lobby of Store r Quality Our Watchword , mony, Mrs. Homer I). Angell, Mis. Frederick Auzten. Mrs. Charles Pres ton and Mrs. K. A. Vaughan will as sist. The dlutng room will bo deco rated In summer flowers. l'unch will be served on the veranda. ATter the wedding the couple will leave for a month's trin throufth Cali fornia. They will make their home in Fort Wayne, Ind., where Mr. Kine hart has business Interests. Oregon ian. ;:1 RETCItX FROM WRINGS Mr. and Mrs. Claude Hanscom and Mrs. J. J. Thtm and children have re" turned after a sojourn at Lehman Springs. Mr. Hanscom had the dis tinction of being the first man to bring; tn a deer to Lehman after the season opened, Mr. Thim remained In the mountains and will return here later. RETURN' FROM SEATTLE Dr. and Mrs. F- A. Lieuallen and children have returned from Seattle after a visit of two weeks with rel atives and friends. MRS. FARLEY RETURNS? Mrs. IT. S. Farley has returned from Mission where she has been visiting her daughter. Mrs. P. F. Powman. NEW ARRIVALS DAILY SUITS COATS DRESSES Come up and see the new fashions fresh from their tissue paper wrappings. They Are Very Reason ably Priced Store Firt'! 1 TT1T Satisfaction Our Aim MRS. HAYS WEDS Mrs. Joyce Lillian Hays of Port land and Frank Mott Ouiwits of Her miston were married last Saturday night ot the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Wright. 9S North High street, Salem, the Rev. Ward Willis Long, formerly of Portland, but now pastor of the First Presbyterian church of Salem, officiating. Mrs. Wright, sis tor of the bride, was matron of honor and Mr. Wright gave the hrlde away. Miss Lena Dodson played the wedding march and accompanied Mrs. Wright, who sang before the ceremony. Elolse Wright was flower girl and little Eleanor Wright was ringbenrer. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Eloise Roderick and of the late C. L. Roderick of Portland. She is a grad uate of the Oregon State Norma! school. The bridegroom is a graduate of the university of Minnesota. Mr. and Mrs. Ouiwits are honey mooning by motor and will return to Hermiston, where Mr. Guiwits is en gaged in farming, following a week or more visiting Portland friends. Oregonian. Mrs. Guiwits is well known in Ten- dleton, having resided here for two years, during which time she was em ployed at the court house. WEDDING IS SOLEMNIZED. Miss Francis Simmons became the bride of Hasten D. Landrum this morning. Rev. George L. Clark, pas- tor of the Presbyterian church, offi atlng, tho ceremony taking place at the Presbyterian manse. The ring service was used. The bride wore a lovely frock of white organdy and carried a shower bouquet of bride roses. Guests for the ceremony were Mrs. Alice Sim mons, mother of the bride, Mrs. Jen nie I 1-andrum. mother of Mr. Lan drum, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Grajit and daughter. Marguerite and Miss Gene vieve Hann, of La Grande, niece of Mr. Landrum. After the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Landrum left for a wed ding trip to Portland. They will make their home at 715 West Alta, street Mr. Landrum is employed by the O. W. R. & N. Co. Mrs. Landrum, who is a charming girl, formerly taurrht in the Cmatilla county schools. TO MAKE HOME HERE Mr. and Mrs. Dick Hanley, whose wedding was an event of two weeks ago, arrived in Pendleton yesterday. Mr. Hanley is a member of the Pen dleton high school faculty and athletic coach. Mrs. Hanley before her mar riage was Miss Ada St Peter. The wedding took place In Spokane, with Father Metz officiating. Following the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Hanley enjoyed a wedding tour to -Seattle, Tacoma, Olympia and other points". Mrs. Hanley is a charming girl and was last year one of the teachers in the Pendleton high school. Sho at tended Washington State College and is a member of Alpha Chi Omega. Mr. Hanley also attended Washinetori Ftate and is a sigma Nu. Mr. and Mrs. Hanley will make the,ir home in the Aune apartments. . LADIES AID TO MEET The Ladies Aid of the Presbyterian church wilbmeet September 14, the meeting having been postponed to that (late Instead of September 7. The hos tesses will be Mrs. Thomas Robertson, Mrs. Laura D. Nash, Mrs. Perkins, Mrs. R. Raymond, Mrs. Dales, Mrs. F. E. Boyden, Mrs. Eva Wissler, Mrs. K. Mortyn, Mrs. G. L. Clarke, Mrs. A. J. Smith, Mrs. S. W. Beck. Mrs. Kenneth McRae, Mrs. Haines and Mrs. Pern' Idleman. RETURN TO PENDLETON Mrs. Charles M. Peacock and son Robert Peacock have returned to Pen dleton after a visit at North Powder where they visited Mrs. Peacock's sis ter, Mrs. J. F. Sanders. Mrs. Sarah L. Schwartz, Mrs. Peacock's mother, who accompanied her to North Powder, will remain for a several weeks' visit. MISS GILLIAM RETURNS Miss Grace Gilliam has returned after an enjoyable stay in5 Southern California.- Miss Gilliam, who is coun- i ty treasurer, was accorded an unusual favor this year and was granted a five , weeks' vacation Instead of the usual j fihort vacation given county employes. TO VISIT ON COAST j Mr. and Mrs. H. E. McLean and her ' mother, Mrs. M. B. Davis of Wallowa, j have gone to Portland on a motor trip. They expect to visit North Beach and Eugene and other points of interest before .returning to Pendleton. They have planned to be gone three weeks. WILL FNTERTAIN THURSDAY. Mrs. James H. Sturgis has issued cards for, a tea to be given on Thurs day afternoon at her home in honor of Mrs. Cress sturgis, of Boston, who Is a rucst in Pendleton. lira. Sturgis j and little son, Cyrus, will leave on Sat I ui'duy for their home. I RETURNS TO PENDLETON Mrs, A.. J. Ampureaux has returned from Portland where she was called by the illness of her sister, Mrs. Ver nitta Stanley. She was accompanied here by little Jean Stanley, daughter of Mrs. Stanley, who will visit her aunt for a time. ' WILL MEET TOMORROW The Women's Foreign Missionary Society of the Methodist church will meet tomorrow afternoon at the home of Mrs. F. E. King. RETURN TO PENDLETON Mrs. W. C. E. Pruitt and little daughter, Mary Helen, have returned after a sojourn at Seaside. They are at Hotel Pendleton. MRS. ENDICOTT RETURNS Mrs. John Endicott and son Lee have returned from the Endicott ranch at I'kiuh where they spent the summer. RETURN FROM SEASIDE Mr. and Mrs. A. Somppl and family arrived home Saturday from Seaside where they iftve been for the past two months. GUILD TO MEET The Catholic l-adie Guild will have the firt meeting of the full season tomorrow evening at 7;3 at the rec- New York Cheese ' . : . .'"'' Uncojored. Just in by Express This Morning.. Limited Stock so Please Order Early, Lb. 50c We carry the best assortment of fancy cheese, over 36 varieties to pick from. Tillamook Cream, Stanfield Brick, Imported Roquefort, Imported Zig Zag and Swiss's, Maclaran's Nippy and Pimento, Edam Grated Cheese, all varieties of. Kraft cheese, Gammel Ost, Prim-Ost, Sap Sago, Breakfast Neufcha tel, Limberger and many others. When you want something new in cheese come in and in spect our stock, prices and quality right. Gray Bros. Grocery Co. 3 Phonei 28 Only 1 Quality the Beit- FREEWATER LADY WEDS. Miss Marie Palmer of Freewater and Howard A. Farrington of Olym pia, Washington, were married this afternoon at two o'clock at .the Pres byterian Manse with Reverend George L. Clark officiating. The ring cere mony was used and the couple were unattended. Mr. Farrington is In the box and package business at Olympia and the young couple will make their home in that city. RETURN FROM PORTLAND. Mrs-. Charles Heard and son have returned from Portland and Seaside. They were accompanied by Mrs. Heard's sister-in-law, Mrs. Frank Tul lis. of Portland, who will remain here until after the Round-UJ). RETURN FROM TRIP Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Elkins have re turned from a motor trip to Vancou ver, B. C. They accompanied Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Trombley, who will return later. MISS NASON RETURNS Miss Sabra Nason returned last evening after a visit to Spokane where she attended a meeting of the North west Library Association. VISITING IN PORTLAND . Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Trombley of Pen dleton are Portland visitors. Oregon Journal. STUDY THE EXPRESSIONS Risk) KevisiofiS j First on the Appetite List NCE the crispness and chnrm of "- Grape-Nuts have been tested by the family, there's one item that stands prom- . " inently out in the marketing list thereafter. That's Grape-Nuts. The twenty hours of continuous baking1 have produced, from the natural richness of wheat and malted barley, a food that is uniquely sweet with sugar developed from the graira themselves, and whose , crispness and flavor make a delightful appeal to every member of the family. And Grape-Nuts is soundly nourishing a great builder of health and strength. Served with cream or milk, as a cereal for breakfast or lunch, or made into a pudding for dinner. See that ygjr marketing list includes this delicious, economical food, today. All grocers. "There's a Reason" for Grape-Nuts "Wade by Postum Cereal Company, Inc. Battle Creek, Mkhigarf Perf ectSfiealdrs and And Nothln etrnaU the DtiutifuJ, son, pearly white appearance Gouraud'l Oriental Cream readers to the shoulders and arna. Covers skin blemishes. ill not nib o. Far superior to powiWre. 1 5c. ht Trial SH. FUD.T.HOPriKJ SOU NewYork IDEAS FOR HOUSEWIVES HOME DEMONSTRATION The housewife should take ad- vantage of the opportunity In summer of training her family In health and food habits. It is no trouble to get children or adults to take cold baths dur- ing the summer, and once start- ed, the habit Is likely to con- tinue. Fruits and vegetables are never so well received as during their own season, whllo tea and coffee can be replaced dally by more refreshing drinks. It Is unnecessary for 'any housewife who Is willing to pluh her work to spend long hours in the hot kitchen. Except In the houses where thero are a number of men doing manual labor and reQulrlng heavy food, the cooking for the day can bo done in the early morning. In summer the protein require- merits of the diet should be filled by eggs, milk, fish, fowl and cheese, instead of by heavier di'etB. Vegetables, particularly the succulent ones, many of which can be eaten raw, should be used in abundance." Fruits and berries should appear as such and not combined with rich pastries. In canning by the cold-packed method much of the heat and worry of canning is eliminated. E. V. D. PORTLAND WHKAT PRICES "PORTLAND, Sept. 6. (A. P.) Wheat Is $1.09 to $1.13. m I ' ,1 S VX r re r THE THOMAS SHCtiP SPECIALLY ARRANGED VIEWING OF Suits Tailored Frocks, Coats Fall's Newett Arrivals from the House of Youth t Si l fill r, I MI I H Models with all the jaunty flare and grace that mark with incomparable distinction each House of Youth crea tion. Here a pert little suit most mannishly practical in its suggestion of smart lines; there a wrap coat, most pic turesque, a series of voluminous folds, edged with hand emoioidery; and everywhere a smartness that belies a really moderate coat. Prices very attractive kelmi; wiirnxa mjoald ltnuo Graduate of Burnett School ot Music. Pupil of Leopold tioilow sky and Josef Lhevlnne In pi ano and Louis Victor Soar in composition, Oodowsky method of arm-welgbt and relaxation. Moore system of Fundamental Music Training for Children and Key-board' Harmony, . McDonald Music Studios 510 W. Webb St. " Phone 645-W Pupils Now Registering. ' High School Credits Given. All Grades Taught. ' 1 Fall Term Opens Tuesday, September 6 PUBLIC DEMONSTRATION OF FUNDAMEN- TALTMUSIC training for children at STUDIO, 510 W. WEBB ST., WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON, SEPT. 7, AT 4:30. Mothers nro invited to oonie ami bring Uiclr clillilren to tills first - lewoii whic h Is free and places the parent under no further obligation. Children over S years of uro are eligible. This is an Interesting' ami practical way or taaclilnft the first essen tials of Music In class and has been used with great sncreNA by fore most teachers. QUALITY PRINTING at Reasonable Prices East Oregonian Printing Department The Sale of a Century FURNITURE PRICES SHATTERED Crawford 'A V mm. Hi'--, ,"!' iVJ iKivr .a. Mcdonald Violin, Velio, Viola. Hush Conservatory, Chicago, 1913; Member of Master Class of Leopold Auer, Chicago, 1921; Authorized Exponent of Mav Klschel Bvstem of Vio!ln Teai'h Int;; Graduate Chicago Mu.Ki-il College 921 ; did and PrlvU Instruction Students' Orches. tra. ,J(torjr, .