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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 22, 1921)
EAILY EAST OESGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 22, 1921.
'"imilllli I jMaa
. '. AN INDEPE.VDENT
i Fttbllah4 Dny and fi-rol-Wkly, at
I'audWtun. Crraon. by the
1ABT OKEOORNIAN PUBLISHING CO.
1 i tCtitxrvd at tha pout afflca lit Pandla
". orecon. a aecond claaa mail mit-
, ON SALE IN OTHER CITIES
Imparl Hotel Nwa Bund. Portland.
ON MI.E AT
rMcirt Burrau, S Srvurlty Building,
WiuiiioKton, l. C Bureau 101 Four
( tftxith 8-t, N. W.
Mealr ff ha Aaaartatra1 Pr-e.
Tba Aaaoctatrd Pra l exclusively
BUtld to (he ua for republication of
all wa diepatchet credited to It or
t otliarwlM credited In this paper and
ata Uia local newa publlabed herein.
.r " .'
'Dizzy? No!" Says " Woman Welder
Pally, one year, by mall
Dally, aix month, by mall
Dally, three mouth, by mall ,
Oatly, one month by mall ,
aily. one year by carrier
Hftiiy, aix months by carrier
Daily, three montha by carrier -Paily,
one month, by carrier
S-mi-WeeKly, 1 year by mall
Semi-Weekly, aix montha by mall
Seml-Vekly, threa montha by mall .at
A3 usual dnrir.g the Round-Up there fire people here who
express surprise at the extent of the town and its resources.
One reason Pendleton people like the Round-Up is that it
brings to the city many thousands of men ana women who learn
at first hand something of the business and industrial opportu
nities here, as well as the social aspects of our community life.
Here are some things about this region you may not know :
Pendleton is headquarters for a move that looks to securing
the development of a power and irrigation project, the Umatil
la rapids project, that promises to be the largest enterprise of
the sort ever undertaken west of the Mississippi river. Its possi
Lilities are tremendous.
Umatilla county is not merely a cattle and sheep raising re
gion, it is also the greatest wheat producing county m Oregon,
the greatest alfalfa county, the greatest honey producing coun
ty and it has irrigated sections that this year produced 1000 car
loads of apples, nearly as many cars of prunes and other fruits
in proportion, including peaches, cherries and strawberries.
One section of this county, the Westcn region, isnoted as being
one of the best potato producing sections of the west
' Pendleton is known throughout the state as an educational
center because of its excellent and modernly equipped schools,
the high grade of talent employed and the consistent support
local people always give to meritorious moves in the direction
Pendleton was the first city in Oregon, outside of Portland
to secure paved streets and has long followed a policy of street
improvement along with other civic betterments.
The Pendleton water system, whereby pure water in abund
ant quantities is secured from the Blue mountains, is unexcelled
ly the water supply of any town in the northwest.
Pendleton's social atmosphere is cordial and democratic ;
the city has more social and semi-social clubs, large and small,
for men and women, than may usually be found in a town of its
size. Practically every known chlurch is represented here and
most of the churches have large and substantial buildings. It
is a matter of frequent (omment on the part of strangers that
Pendleton is an easy town to get acquainted in.'
It might also be mentioned that Pendleton provides super
vised public playground work for children during the summer
months, has a beautiful public natatorium and has a city plan
ning commission at work on an ambitious program for the city's
future civic progress. In other words, Pendleton has many
things, aside from the Rourd-Up and Happy Canyon, to feel big
about and most people "feel big" about the town. This may be
,"a virtue or a fault but -whatever it is we have it and have it
I ' THE GASOLINE SUPPLY
: A CONTINUATION of the decline in the production and
, ZA supply of gasoline is indicated by a statistical statement
just issued by the United States Bureau of Mines, in which
it is shown that the nation's stock of this fuel on July 31
amounted to 684,236,695 gallons as compared with a supply of
750,644,450 gallons at the beginning of July. Statistics tom
'piled by the bureau of iP'n.es in the late spring showed the
largest stock of gasoline in the history of the country.
Gasoline was produced to the amount of 419,641,815 gallons
,in July by 299 petroleum refineries, having a daily capacity of
,1,721,550 barrels of oil. This is a decrease from June of 11
plants and 38,225 barrels of daily capacity.
The daily average production of gasoline for July was 13,
536,833 gallons, which is a decrease from June of 807,980 gal
lons per day. This is, however, an increase of 196,542 gallons
.t-ver the daily average production for the year 1920.
, Exports of gasoline for July amounted to 27,382,798 gal
lons ; shipments to insular possessions were 2,036,398 gallons,
jimports were 1,127,704 gallons; and the domestic consumption
("amounted to 457,758,078 gallons.
.Kerosene production for the month of July shows a daily
average of 4,474,972 gallons, which is a decrease from June of!
; 246,284 gallons. Stocks of kerosene at the end of July show a
'decrease of 22,855,039 gallons from those at the end of June.
For the month of July the daily average production of gas
and fuel oils was 1,500,000 gallons smaller than the production
; of June. Stocks of these oils were increased during the month
I of June by approximately 20,000,000 gallons.
The daily average production of lubricating oils for the
; month of July was 28,635 gallons larger than the production
for June. Stocks of lubricating oils were decreased during the
month of June by 2,244,823 gallons.
'Dlzsty? Never!' aays Mrs, Catherine Nelson,
the air. welding a bridge BVian at Klugstoa, N. T
Weldiax cables 1 ker specialty.
Out of Town Visitors
TO THE BIG SHOW, "THE ROUND-UP," ATTENTION IS CALLED TO
Pen dleton s Newest Gash Store
Where. Pry Goods,, Women's and Children's Wear and Shoes of real quality
merit .natioanlly known for their superiority, are offered at the newest and lowest
cash prices. No heavy overhead expense here to be" added to the merchandise, suh "as '
is usually found where credit losses and credit expense must be paid for by some one;!;j
She's 300 foct tip m
Shu KaUt HU a. darr.
ECHO TO HAVE STREET
of Xolin, was In
(East Oregonian Special.)
ECHO, Sopt. 22. A mpetinsr of the
Commercial clnt) was Held .Monday
evening at the city hall. It was In the
nature of a "booster" meeting to try
to improve the Pine City-Echo road,
the George Coppinser road, and other
things in the line of improvement.
Also to send representatives to the
county meeting to be held in Pendle
ton next week.
Mr. and Mrs. P.oy Halo nre the
proud parents of a 5 1-2 pound daugh
ter born Monday morning.
It is reported that Eaward Collier
of Westlawn has sold his orchard tract
to Mr. and Mrs. Winer.
T.ev. and Mrs. Frank Spaiilding of
Salem arrived in Echo Friday and are
domiciled in the M. E. parsonage. One
of their sons came Sunday morning
and will attend high school.
J. T. Hinkle and daughter Miss
Frances of Hermiston wero in town
Mr. Richardson of Canyon City Is
here and expects to open a jewelry
shop in the F. T. George buikling on
Bridge Street in the near future.
Mrs. K. M. MoEnW- hnn lrnnort tVio
store building on Bridge street from I vaI comI'any will be In Echo Septem
The Misses Beryl Jaronie and Violet
Corrisal left Saturday for Corvallls
where they will again enter O. A. C.
Mrs. M. K. Esselstyn left on No. 17 j
Sunday for her home In The Dalles,
after a short visit with relatives here. '
The rains of Sunday and Monday '
caused the J. L. Hofnnglo threshing :
crew to suspend operations and they
decided to not resume until after the !
C. II. Esselstyn of Lexington, spent j
the week end here with his wife and j
his parents. I
Mr. Denny, a farmer of Sand Hoi- j
low, was in town Saturday. His !
daughter is teacher of tho third and i
fourth grades in the school here. j
H. I. Drew attended the meeting
of the principals of tho schools of the ,
county in Pendleton Saturday. j
Mrs. nay T. Johnson entertained !
the memhers of the Gaiety Club at her i
apartment Friday evenintf.
Mr. and Mrs. J. I Hot naglo received j
a message stating that tho burial of
their son Don who was killed In ac- j
tion In France, in Octoher 1918, would
ho held Thursday, Sept. 22 at 2:30 p. j
m. in the Arlington National Cemetery
Thomas Ross, one of Echo's merch
ants is in Portland this week.
J. I. Howard, Jim Coppinger and
P.oy Halo returned Sunday from a
hunting trip in the mountains.
The Houeher-French street carni-
You get the savings we make in this way.
lar shopping place and see these
Pendleton Woolen Mills Robes
at ......$9.00 to $20.00
Bathrobes at .'....$25.00
New Fall Coats at ........$15.00 to $123.50
New Fall Suits at $29.50 to $75.00
New Fall Dresses at $12.50 to $45.00
New Waists and Blouses
, at $2.75 to $15.00
New Fall Shoes at $5.50 to $11.00
Silk Hose at $1.50 to $3.00
Silk Vests and Bloomers.. $3.00 to $4.50
Irish Crochet Handmade Neckwear
.....$3.00 to $12.50
Just step into this centrully located, pon
Handbags at ..,.....$1,50 to $12.00 ,,
Round-Up Silk Mufflers.. $1.15 to $2.50?'
And many other very special values
in Silks, Dress Goods, Coatings, Under-"
wear, Domestics, Table Linens; Bedding,
You are invited to this store to accept
any courteous service within our power
to extend to you such as free telephone,
rest room, and the best of personal ser
vice that this store offers at all times
through its employees.
T Rt THIS CASH
STORE FOR A
VISIT THIS STORE
..BUSIEST STORE IN
HAixn i.rcR iAxns at r.osTox
Elmer Spike and intends to open a res
taurant as soon as the building is re
modeled. Miss Edith Waddoll, of Hermiston,
is nere at the L. B. ells home. BOSTON, Sept. 22. (I. N. S.) The
Air. and .Mrs. John Parris and chil- captain and crew of the Canadian
aren or ?olin were here on business j fishing schooner Helen McLain have
Saturday. decided they are on the champion
F.udolph Klinger, of Lexington was! hard-luck ship of the North Atlantic,
in town Saturday. j The ship, commanded by Captain
Homer Coppinger left on No. 17 1 Fred McLain, reached Boston and
Sunday for Seattle. He will again at- 1 docked nt the fishing pier, with sev
tend the University this year. lenty-seven big awordflsh in her hold,
Thomas Kerr, Chas. Massey. Chas. 'valued nt well over $4000.
Then it was discovered that the
Adams and John Riley, all of Noiin
were business visitors in town Satur
Miss Jena Houser, of Stanfield, was
here on business Saturday. Mis3
Houser is one of the teachers of Stan-field.
privilege given in war times, which al
lowed Canadian fishing vessels to land
their catches direct at United States
ports, had been revoked on July 15.
The men were informed they could not
sell their haul in this enuntrv. and it
Mrs. Harry Peters was In Pendleton i win noil IwfnTfl thov n riH n
Fred Krtimp, a prominent tjofkmon
of the Heppner country, was in this
vicinity several days trying to rent
pasture which seems to he scarce.
British or Canadian port.
Collector of the Port Lufkin tele
graphed to Washington asking special
permission for the ship, since it has
hen at sea for over a month and had
A lazy no-account feelin? with
yawning and sleepiness In the day
time Is caused by a torpid liver and
disordered bowels. Herblne Is a
splendid remedy for such ailments. It
cleanses the system and restores vim
and activity. Price, 60e. Sold by The
Pendleton Drug Co. '
Owners of horses and blooded stock
are large users of Liquid liorozone.
It heals wounds, festering sores, barb
ed wire cuts by a mild power that
leaves no disfiguring scars. Price 30c,
60c and J1.20. Sold by The Pendle
ton Drug Co.
For skin eruptions, rash, chafed
skin, prickly heat, chlgger bite ani
stings of poisonous- Insects, Ballard's
Snow Liniment is an effective applica
tion. It heals quickly. Three sizes,
S0 0c and J1.20 per bottle. Sold by
The Pendleton Drug Co.
no way of knowing that, the privilege
had been rescinded.
Fossilized portions of a ship, be
lieved to be over 5000 years old, have
been discovered near Woking, England.
New York City has laHfi chiirches.
BY EAP.LE C. REEVES
International News Service Staff '
LONDON, Sept. Zil The ' cartoon
ists arc beginning to picture London
as tho nation's health resort. Already
doctors are cartooned holding the
pulse of a provincial patient, advising
him to run up to London for a rest
The latest health flenrrs are the ba-
sis of London's claims as a spa.
I The death rate for the last quarter
recorded was 12.6, the lowest in his
I The infant mortality was 6, which.
line statisticians nasten xo point out,
compares with 85 for New York city.
The birth rate roso from 18 2 to
26.4 per 1000 of population.
Statisticians for England and Wales
hurried their compilations, so that two i
days after the London figures appear
ed London was informed that Januury
to March set a new record for mar
riages. Births were 115,764 boys and J09,-
552 girls, a proportion which helps to
ward correcting the war wastago in
To avoid possible disap
pointment, don't merely
say "corn flakes," but
Tw giwor rS kawr yWr rather particular
ahomt nnality-w ihougk "Tort Toasties"
eeat a aaore thaa ordinary con Bake.
Now Is the
Time to Buy
1 1 a. m. to 1 p. m. 5 p. m. to 8 p. m.
St. Mary's Church
East Court and East Alta Streets
CATHOLIC LADIES' GUILD
Take any street going east.
AT UNION HALL
AUSPICES AMERICAN LEGION :
FOR FALL AND WINTER WEAR
Medium weight wool, regulation $4.50
Heavy wool $5.75
Heavy wool stag shirts ....... $9.00
Medium weight blue reg. navy $4.00
Light wool O. D. slip-overs. . . . $2.25
Heavy knit slip-over vests $4.00
Light wool military sweaters. . $7.50
Wool sweater coats $7.50
Reclaimed Cotton $1.00
New cotton ......... k $3.75
Reclaimed wool $-1.00
New wool, regulation $6.00
O. D. Overcoats, new ........ $12.50
Reclaimed, dyed blue $9.00
O. D. Mackinaw $12.50
Let 'er Buck
Pendleton Rubber & Snippy
Come in and see our Blankets, Canvas Bed Sheets and other
Merchandise, including Hip Boots, Army Lockers, Canteens,
Mess Pans, Etc.
ARMY & NAVY SALES CO.
546 MAIN ST.
v 305 East Court St.
' 1 Dealers in
PENNSYLVANIA VACUUM CUPi
BRUNSWICK AND GOOD- J
men TIRES.'' ?
Will give one book free with each tire
sold for cash during balance of week;