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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 14, 1921)
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DARY EAST OREGOSIAK, PENDLETON, ORSSON, WEDNESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER i 4, 1021.
rmm-,r, - -. , , lr
KJXJMAtl' lASUAs kjiwv xvcuo J
ui'kkts in- it:mikton.
Miss Mildred Hoyt ami Miss Myrtle
Jloyl of l.n irundo, ure guest of Miss
Irva ttair and Mis Kmily Dohnert in
Pendleton. They will depart on Fri
day for Monmouth to rmer liie State
Normal School. For the pleasure of
thr Mliwn Hoyt, Miss lhilc will- be
hostess lomorrow evening for a danc
ing party to bo given at the home f
hr parents, Mr. and
Oslo 48 Water street
fivo members of the younger sot havo
been Invited for the affair. .
Mrs. Winnie Lincoln, Mrs. Fannie Iu- PHY IS VISITOR,
puis, Henry 'Thompson and Georgei An interesting visitor In Pendleton
Kdmond was appointed. jyesterday was Mrs. W. T. I'hy, ot Hot
I After U.o regular business meeting Lake, who has just completed a Chuu
the ladies of the order surprised Mrs. Jtauqua tour. Mrs. Phy, who is an uc
Louisc Lampkin by eorving refresh-1 complished dramatic reader, will
menu In her honor. Mrs.. Lampkin leave for Australia, Xew Zealand and
has been secretary of the order for I Papeete, where she will fill an en
thirteen years and Is on the eve of de
partnre to Iowa and California, to be
Mrs. V. II. Absent for three months. While she
About forty- 1s absent Miss Ethel Thompson will
act as secretary.
MRS. LAMPKI.N HONORED
The I'nlted Ar;-.sni.R :nvt In the Katie-Woodman
hull lasf evening and
decided to hold an open meeting: or
their friends on the sucond Tuesday In
k-tober. A committee for entertain
ment which consists of R. J. Kngltsh.
will PvKsinn on north main
Mr. and Mrs. James Welch and lit
tle son. Homer, M ill this winter make
their home at 120 North Main street
with Mr, Welch's sister. Mrs. J. F.
Robinson. They moved recently to the
new location. x
II o i. r V V 8 T A I B S SHOr
Another Express Shipment Just In.
Excellent Values Every One.
i 1 -4 m
Coats of Velour, Bolivia, Panvelaine, Evora, Veldette,
Gerona Cloth., etc. Fur trimmed and plain.
EXCELLENT VALUES $22.50 to $150.00 ,
V K X DICTO
" FOR LIMITED TIME ONLY
Big 50c Jar of Wonderful COMBINATION CREAM
JONTEEL with the purchase together of one 50c box of
Face Powder Jonteel and one 50c compact of Rouge
Jonteel. Three Famous Beajitifiers for the Price of Two.'
We make this exceptional offer so that you may get ac
quainted with this most delightful face cream.- A cream
for softening, healing, beautifying the "complexion.
Simply wonderful as a -base for powder. You love to use
it it's so fragrant, cooling and refreshing. , Stimulates
the tissues and makes you feel as well as look lota
younger. ; '
FACE POWDER JONTEEL is a soft, invisible powder
with a remarkable clinging quality. You notice the dif
ference at once. " ..' ,
ROUGE JONTEEL is so lifelike. Matches your own nat
ural flush perfectly. Comes in convenient compact form
to carry in f-urse or pocket..
You can ecure these Jonteel Beauty Requisites only at
The Recall Store. - f
THE PETiDLETOH DRUG CO.
' . " "
4 Your chance of a life time to stock up. Regardless of
cotton advancing we are selling cotton mattresses, 45
pounds in weight, rolled edge, for the price of the tick
45 pound Cotton Matresses, F. O. B. the store $5.50
45 pound Cotton Mattresses, delivered $6.00
We have the most typical assortment of Cheyenne,
Apache, Kiowa and Arapho Indian beaded goods ever
displayed in Pendleton. .
SEE 'EM IN OUR WINDOW.
YOURS FOR SERVICE
Riley Br Kemp
guKeinont with the Ellison-While com
pany. Mrs. I'hy was one of two en
tertainers choen to make the tour
and will appear with five celebrated
lecturers on Chautauqua programs.
During her visit hero airs, l-'hy was
the guest of Dr. and Mrs. David "P
Hill. Additional guests at the Hill
home yesterday were Dr. and Mrs.
Johannason, of Walla 'Walla. Mrs.
t'hy accompanied them to Walla Wal
la ljist evening and will return to Pen
dleton tomorrow. After a day hers
she will leave for Portland leaving
later, for Australia -where she -will ap
pear on the Chautauqua platform be
fore going, to New Zealand and Pa
peete. I.EAVK poll CALIPOHXIA
Mr. "n ml Mrs, J. T. I'lchurdson left
last .evening for Sacramento, Califor
nia, to attend the wedding of their I
niece. MIss Eva Martin, and G,( If.
Hahn. The wedding will bo an event
of September 21, and will take place at
the First Trintlny Church at 8:S0 p.
m. It will be followed by a reception
at the home of the bride's parents.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Martin, 417. 19th
street. Miss Martin, who is a charm
ing girl, has visited In Pendleton and
In La Grande with Mr. and Mrs. Rich
ardson. During the absence of Mr. and Mrs.
Hichardson,. jtheir, residence In the
Colonial Apartment will be occupied
by Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Farley.
RETURNS FROM BAKER
t Mrs. Lucile Christensen haB returned
from Baker where she attended the
funeral of her sister. Mrs. P. C. Berg
man, aged 21. who died recently after
a few hours Illness. Mrs. Bergman Is
survived by her husband, her parents
Mr. and Mrs. George Jenkins, of Bak
er, Mrs. Christensen and another sis
ter, Mrs! William Hermsen. Mrs.
Hermsen accompanied Mrs. Christen
sen from Baker. 1
DIN"XER IS GIVEN.
Honoring Edward Thompson of
Portland, Ned Strahorn was host last
evening for a dinner party at the home
of his parents,Mr. and Mrs. E. R,
Strahorn, T17 Jane street 'At a tar
ble centered by asters in the early fall
shades, covers were laid for the honor
guest. Hubert Smith. David Swanson,
Lloyd Montgomery, Waldon Bjers and
MRS. ROBIXSOX IS HOSTESS
Mrs. J. F. Robinson was hostess
yesterday for an enjoyable dinner
party at Meacham, In honor of Mr.
and Mrs. F. E, Judd, of Portland, who
are Pendleton visitors. Mr. and Mrs.
Judd, Dr. and Mrs. W. D. McXary and
Mrs. Robinson made up the party and
motored to Meacham In the Robinson
WILL VISIT HERE
Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Hays"and lit
tle daughter, Betty Virginia, arrived
on Sunday from their home in Baker
to spend a two weeks' vacation with
Mr. Hays' mother, Mrs. Stella Hays
of 51B Blaine street. Mr. Hays was
formerly with the Btandurd Oil Coin
panyjiere but has been transferred to
MRS. LOXG CONVALESCING
Friends of Mrs. Kyle Long will be
Sted to learn that she is convalescing
arter a serious illness. Mrs. Long,
who Was operated upon recently at St.
Anthony's hospital, ts'now at her home
503 Garden Street.
This morning the first of our high grade con
. factions arrived by express. We want you to know
that we have the same high grade confections that
you would see in the finest stores in any part of the
Markers California Conserved Apricot, box.. $1.50
Markers California Conserved Figs, box $1.50
Chocolate Truffles, large box $1.50
Fouree Chocolates, large box ..;...... $2.00
Truffles, Fruits and Nuts, large box ......'........$2.00
.Truffle Mints, small box ........25c
Gray Bros. Grocery Co.
3 Phone 28 Only 1 Quality th Beit
l THOMAS .f
WEDDING IS SOLEMNIZED
At a pretty home wedding at 10,34
this morning. Miss Alvlna Roehlk be
came the bride of John Lorensen, Rev.
Albert Blasberg of the Lutheran
church performing the ceremony - at
the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Herman Roehlk, 915 Wash
The bride wore a smart tailored suit
of navy blue, with hat to match, and
her corsage bouquet was of bride's
roses. She was unattended. ,
A noon luncheon was served follow
ing the ceremony, the Immediate rela
tives who witnessed .the ceremony be
ing guests. Asters were used most ef
fectively in decorating the rooms of
the Roehlk home.
Later Mr. and Mrs. Lorenzen left by
motor for a wedding trip to Portland.
They will make their home on Mr.
Lorenzen's ranch near Pendleton aft
er their return. He Is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Hans Lorenzen.
LITTLE DAUGHTER BOP.T
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Bean, of
Elgin, are the parents tf a little
daughter born on Thursday ut Hot'
Lake. The new ariival lm been nam
ed Mary Elizabeth. Mr. Bean former
ly resided here and is a nephew of
'Mrs. H. E. Bickers and Mrs. Jessie
Hiestand of this city. He served over
sea during the war and Mrs. Bean,
who is a Nyssa girl, did also, her du.
ties being those of an army nurse.
LEAVES FOR LA GRANDE.
Mrs. Paufine Moore Riley, siate cr-
ganizer for the Women's Benefit As
sociation of the Macabees, left lab!
evening for La Grande.
RETUR. .N FROM SEASIDE.
Mr. and Mrs. George Stani;ior and
children have returned after a visit to
seaside. They spent the summer
Other News of This
Department on Page 5
HERE FROM UKIAH.
Mrs. Frank Hilhert of Uklah, was a
Pendleton visitor yesterday. She left
laM. evening for Harrfsburg, Pennsyl
vania, to visit her brother,
LEAVE FOR ATHENA
Mrs. fftella Hays and Mrs. Kffle
Knight motored to Athena today to
be the guests of friends. They will
return here this evening.
, . ' - '
LEAVE FOR SPOKANE
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Schiller left
yesterday for a motor trip to Spokane.
They will visit relatives in the Wash
IDEAS FOR HOUSEWIVES
Cottage cheese is one of the
Important meat substitutes. It
contains a larger percentage of
protein (the chief material for
body building) than most meats
and furnishes this material at a
lower cost. In every pound of.
cottage cheese there is about
one-fifth of a pound of protein,
nearly all of which Is digestible.
Meals, on the other hand, usual
ly contains less protein and he
sides have a certain waste, such
as bone and other Inedible mate
rial. Obi. V. V.
VALlE OF CORIUSCT PRfXIXG
(Continued from pag 1.)
soon to be harvested would bo much
smaller than .from the trees which
wore more severely thinned. Mr. Hop-
son declared ho thought the correct
spacing between apples of the Rome
Beauty variety would be between six
ami eignt inches. On the tree In
which the space between nuules ranir.
ed from eight to ten Inches the fruit
was or excellent ouailtv but the viei.i
will be lower to all appearances, and
me net protit rrom the tree less than
,.110 una wuere me ininntng was
uone on a Casts of between six and
Slovcr lias nig crop.
Two orchards belonging to Ben
Slovcr were visited and Inspected.
The results of the different methods
of thinning in this orchard were the
same as were-observed in the Hopson
trees. Mr. Slover's orchards were not
severely thinned, and while the fruit
Is of excellent quality, he expects to
follow the rule next year of leaving at
least six Inches between apples.
, "I started out to do that this year,
but the apples were so thick, and be
fore they were thinned, down as they
snouia nave been. I lost heart and de
cided that wo wouldn't knock out so
many. Next year I Intend to tell the
boys Just how close to thin. then, be
fore 1 have time to weaken, I'm going
on a vacation. By the time t ei
back, the thinning Job will have been
properly done, and I won't have an
opportunity to Interfere." .
Mr. Slover is one of the big fruit
growers of the county. Ho has sev
eral orchards and vineyards and Is a
booster for the business. He Is chair
man of the Freewater organization of
the farm bureau and ts a member of
the executive committee of the county
body. To take care of his apple crop
this year, which Is estimated at 25,
000 boxes, he has built a new ware
house, whiqh Is 40 faet by 80 feet. In
side measurement, and has a seven
One-half of his winesap orchard has
been more severely pruned than the
other half, the heads of the trees hav
ing been cut back heavily in one sec
tion, and In the remaining part, tho
trees were opened up but not so
heavy pruning was given. The condi
tion of the trees two years after the
pruning was pointed out, and growers
declared themselves in favor of tho
The same problem was studied in
the prune orchard of Herman Hurst
where the groth on young trees gave
an indication of the value of two dif
ferent methods of pruning. Sixteen
trees were cu,t back heavily, and on
a row between these, eight other trees
were headed lightly. A measurement
of the circumferences of the trees was
taken, and figures show that the heav-
lily headed trees now have a circum
ference of d.l inches, while the eight
trees lightly headed measure 6. inch
es, a gain of 7 per (cent for the ones
cut only lightly.
At the orchard of A. C. Roeder,
while some of the party were study
ing a special keiiture of the trees, a
number of others demonstrated the
proper way to thin watermelons and
to carry off cantaloupes. Fred Benn
ion has given this subject special
Study Washington Orchards.
Following luncheon at Odd Fellows'
" (II I- -
harming m ; .
About the most interesting display of Coats this
store has ever shown will be seen here this week. Jhe
handsomest and most favored materials are. featur
ed in entirely new and distinctive styles, ready for
your choosing. They are priced very moderately,
considering the high quality of both materials Imd
workmanship. ' !
New Suits, Dresses and Coats Arriving , f
Daily.' ' T ''
MARCONI GETS MORE SIGNALS FROM MARS
hall in Freewater, and the meeting of
the farm bureau, the tour was extend
ed into Washington. The big orchard
of Baker and Langdon was visited. It
contains GBO acres of bearing trees and
was sold last year for $1,050,000. It
is one of the largest single commercial
orchards in the Northwest.
To hear of the success which has at
tended a fight against leaf-curl on
peach trees was the purpose of a visit
to the orchard of Eugene Tauslck.
Three hundred trees this years yielded
1000 boxes of peaches, the owner de
clared, and his trees are practically
free of the effects of leaf-curl. It Is
the only peach orchard In the valley
which can claim this distinction, ac
cording to the statement of H. K
Wiley, district agent of horticulture
for the southeastern part of Wanning
ton. Bordeaux mixture was applied In
the spring for the curl, and lime-sul
phur was used for the borer and scale.
The conditions existing In the prune
orchard of Barrett Bros, were observ
ed by the party of students as the next
part of the program. Tho trees are
closely set, are thrifty and vigorous.
and it Is said that they yielded IT tons
this season. The orchard has had
crop of alfalfa on it during the past
six years. Mr. Wiley told the visitors
that the benefits of this crop In aid
ing to maintain an even temperature In
the soil were clearly indicated this
summer In tests he mado with a soil
thermometer. The temperature rang
ed from 79 to 81 decrees which he
lointed out, It would be impossible to
attain If Clean cultivation- were at
The leading authorities on horticul
tural subjects from both Oregon and
Washington were In attendanco and
Included Clayton 1 Long, extension
specialist on horticulture; Paul V.
Marls, director of the extension serv
ice for Oregon: Dr. C. J. Heald, plant
pathodogUt for Washington . State
college experiment station; H. K.
Wiley, district hortlrtilturallst. Wash.;
W. H, Talley, county agent of Walla
Walla county; Fred Bnnnlon. Umatilla
oounly agent; F. U Ballard, county
agent leader for (Eastern Oregon, and
The pruning school will be ' held
some time later In tha year, either In
the latter part of November or during
the early part of December. ' The
work done this year In Umatilla coun
ty in demonstration methods for fruit
growers will be continued for a period
of three years by the extension depart
ment, j ,
Permanent MuM-ular Strength can
not exist where there Is not blood
strength. Young men giving attention
to muscular development should bear
this In mind.- Hood's .,8arsaparll!a
gives blood strength and builds up the
whole system. .
The Key that Unlocks tho Door to
The men of eighty-five and ninety
years of age are not the rotund, well-
fed, but thin, spare men, who live on"
a slender diet. Be as careful as he
will, however, a man past middle ag
will occasionally eat too : ' much or
of some article ot food not suited to
his constitution, causing indigestion or
constipation and will need dose of
Chamberlain's Tablets td move his
bowels and Invigorate his, jstotnaeh.
When this is done, thert Is so reason
why the average- man should not live
to a ripe old age. '
No Bubst'tuto Offered '
Ray what you will about druggists
offering something "Just a food" be
cause it pays a better profit, the fact
still stands that ninety nine out ot a
hundred druggists reromniendCham
berlaln's Colic and Diarrhoea Remedy,
when the best medicine for diarrhoea
Is asked for, and do so because they
know from what their customers say
ot It, that It can be depended upon.
A Pronounced Success r
The uniform success that has at
tended the use of Chamberlain's Cotlo
and Diarrhoea Remedy In the relief
and cure of bowel complaints, both tor
children and adults,, has brought it
Into almost universal use, so hat it la
practically without a rival and . as
everyone who has used it knows, it is
without an equal. '
Tho Ideal Purgative.
As a pugutlve, Chamberlaln's-Tab-
lets are the exact thing ' required.
Strong enough for the most ' Tobust,
mild enouvh for children. . They cauM
an agroeable movement of the bowels
without any of that terrible griping.
They are easy and pleasant to take
and agreeable in effect. V
emu. AM pot ef ATIO"
COMPOUND COPAIBA m4 CUBEM
AT YOUR DRUGGIST
THIS KIND OF WEATHER NEEDS AN ' j
IDEAL HEATEk 1
V '"' .' . -.; 1 ' ' .'''
Let us put one in your home now enjoy its vrmth
the entire esason. . . ' ' i
We feel safe when we say that the IDEAL HEATjfiR t
surpasses all others. Just drop in and see for yourself.. 'j
CRAWFORD FURNITURE CO
V unlit 7 Our WU JjwotJ
KaUf action Our Alia
103 test Court Street