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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1921)
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DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 27, 1021.
' 'PAGE SIX ' '
r-a.asarrr- ; -rr-v ' 1 ,
Social and Club News
B'JniCTY TO MKET.
The I're bytt l inn Missionary Society
will meet tn the reception rooms of
V) church tomorrow at 2:30 p. m.,
v.i Mr. Wm. Rlakeley, Mm. CI. H.
ii-kMtrp. Mm. George Techier and
Mr. L. H. dels! as hostesses.
(il'FSSTS AT IKWHKlt HOME
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Booher have ns
their guests Mr. Foohcr's cous'ns, Mr.
mid Mrs. Adolph Zurfler, and Mr.
Booher's mother. Mrs. Florence CooK.
tau of Portland, and Mr. Booher's
mother. Mrs. W illiam Hooner m wes
I'ians will be made lor a silver tea, ton. Mr. and Mrs. Zurfler are well
l be held early In Octouer ai me
liume of Mrs. 8. H. Tlicir.pson. A del
eaaie Is to be elected to attend the
t invention which will re i-'d in I-a
(itaiide Ociober 19 una -
MOTOIt TO SPOKANE.
Mrs. Fred Earl. Mrs. Herbert
Thompson. Mrs. OeorKe Strand, Mrs.
H 'nry Collins of this city, Mrs. Clarke
Nelson and Mrs. K. 1. Burke of Tort-l-nil,
who have been visiting l'endle-,
) n friends, left this morning for a
m .tor trip to f-poKanc. m-j
t un here after a few days.
lit UP, riCKKUS IS HOSTESS.
In honor of the birthday anniver-e-ry
of Miss Effie Jean Fraiier. Miss
: - FiUmaurlce and It. E. Bickers.
.Mr. B ckera entertained last evening
with an enjoyable dinner party. Asters
In pastel shades centered the table,
ii vomxc, Mns. Thompson.
Mrs. W. J. Furnish will be hostess to
narrow at a luncheon for Mrs. W. L.
T ..mpson, who will leave soon for
Wash iiRlon. Oregonian.
M TOR TO WALU WALI.A.
and Mrs. James H. Snirgis mo-In-od
to Walla Wnlla today. '
k nnvn in musical circles in Portland
and have many friends here also.
DI-V.REE TO MEET.
The IVgree of Honor will hold a so
cial meeting tomorrow afternoon at
2:30 in the 1. O. O. F. hall. It will
he the first social meeting since sum
.mcr and Mrs. Ava "Edwards nnd her
committee will be hostesses.
MRS. SCHWARTZ RETfRXS
Mrs. Sarah Sohwarts of 209 Garden
street has returned home irom .-orin
rn-.w u-litr sho has been spending
the past month as the guest of her
daughter, Mrs. J. S. Sanders.
RETURN TO HOME.
Mrs. A. M. Spalding and Mrs. Tl B.
Bruin returned home to Portland last
evening after being guests at the home
The telephone and automobile
have done much to free tho peo-
pie who live In the country from
isolation. Yet there are many
farm women in this pnllntv who
have p.it tho opportunity to en-
Joy sholesome and Inspiring
contact with the outside world.
Thorp is Mnmpthinr U'rniic u-ith
of Judge and Mrs. Thomas Fitx Ucr- j , tho management of a farm when
'LEAVES FOR COLFAX.
Mrs. Claude lrr left today for
Colfax, Washington, to attend tho fu
neral of Mrs. . B. Morley which will
tako place tomorrow.
MRS. SHEAR!) VISITS.
Mrs. Joseph Sheard, Athena matron
is here today. She has Just returned
from La Grando where she was the
guest of her sister.
LITTLE DAI GHTEU BORN
Mr. and Mrs. Guilder Terjeson are
the parents of a little daughter born
IDEAS FOR HOUSEWIVES!
LEAVES FOR PORTLAND.
Mrs. John Montgomery left
evening for Portland. '
MRR PEDRO HERE.
Mrs. Mary Pedro of
Echo, Is In
botf's irsiAiRS shop
That Denote the Sea
Presenting the newer
modes of the moment
in Suits, Coats and
All moderately priced.
the housework is too heavy to
permit the farm women to tako
part in some form of community
Statistics show that more
young women than young men
leave the rural districts for the
city. A survey of the conditions
under which some farm women
are working would bring a rcal-
i7jition of the hardships endur-
cd. Running water, a sink and
a bath tub should be in every
farm home. There are several
practical and quite inexpensive
arrangements that farm man
have installed to save their
wives from the drudirerv of rar.
rying water. Xot only will labor
and time bo saved by ernaefi-
ping the home as carefully as
the barn but also the homemak-
er will grain in health and hap-
piness. E. V. D.
PEMILETOX'S POPULAR GARMENT SHOP
f WHITE PICKLING ONIONS
Sweet Potato Squash, pound - 03c
. Hubbard Squash, pound 05c
Pike's Peak Squash, pound '. ......05c
Extracted Honey, pint 35c
Extracted Honey, quart 55c
Extracted Honey, 1-2 gallon : $1.15
Comb Honey, each '. 30c
Conserved Figs, box ....:...$1.50
Conserved Apricots, box $1.50
Manchurian Walnuts, pound 40c'
California Soft Shell Walnuts, pound 50c
Cuban Grape Fruit by express this morning
- New crop Dates just in
Set of four glass mixing bowls ....9?c
Gray Bros. Grocery Co.
3 Phone 28 Only 1 Quality- the Beit '
We Always Cater to the Users of y
Fine Writing Paper
QUALITY is something in the paper itself .
STYLE is the way the paper is made into
EACH is necessary. jT
BOTH are found in the papers sold by Tr
IB DRUG STORE
"Try the Drug Store Firt"
I. , n -
2 Sacks for 5c
Don't think these peanuts are not first class in every
way, for they are. That's why I am closing them out now.
I roast peanuts for my trade every day and when I found
1 had overstocked for the Round-Up I decided my trade
might have the advantage of my over-supply. I want to
close these peanuts out so I may continue to roast pea
nuts every day. I give only the best, and this is the only
way 1 can. Don't forget I Bell the best pop corn in Pen
dleton. Try a sack for breakfast
F. M. RILEY,
For Quality Corn and Peanut.
Yours for Service
Riley Ik Kemp
gteaJtt ar Wewof
Satisfaction Our Aim
By K. M. EUSH '
(International Xews Service Staff
NEW YORK, Sept. 27. Greenwich
Village is rubbing Its eyes.
Also the little Latin quarter over
on the "left bank" of the East River
that is to say the artistic colony on
Brooklyn Heights is also pinching it
self to make sure it's awake.
They have all been set by the ears.
The artistic sanctum sanctorum of
New York the Metropolitan Museum
of Art has been denounced as a hot
bed of Bolshevism.
Printed circulars denouncing as
"degenarate and pathological" the
exhibition of modernistic art now on
view at the metropolitan have been
going through the mail to a selected
list of connoisseurs. Addressed by
' typewriter, and without return ad
dresses, the pamphlets bear the print
ed signature, "A Committee of Citi
zens and Supporters of the Museum."
Condemning the exhibition as "en
tirely unworthy of the Museum," the
"committee" characterizes In detail
the pictures it deems offensive.
"Vulgar in subject," "corrupt in
drawing," "childish in conception"
are the labels affixed to one group.
"Simply pathological in conception,
drawing, perspective and color," is an
According to the circular the Metro
politan In being made the tool of art
dealers who want to "unload this
rubbish on the public."
The trouble with modernism In gen
eral, and the Metropolitan's exhibition
In particular, according to the pam
phlet, is, a combination of Bolshevism,
commercialism and just plain insanity.
IH-ific-ation of t'elliK-ss
"The world-wide Bolshevik propa
ganda," declares the brochure, "aims
to overthrow and destroy all existing
social systems, including that of the
arts. This modernistic degenerate cult
Is simply the Bolshevik philosophy ap
plied in art. The triumph of Bolshe
vism, therefore, means the destruc
tion of the present aesthetic system,
the transportation of all easthetic
values and the deification of ugli
ness. The philosophy of Bolshevism
as applied to all channels of human
action is the gospel of mental Import
ance. Hence the Bolsheviks would
open the gates of the temple of art
to the mentally lame, halt and blind
of the human race.
Human fircwl Factor ,
The circular declares that the sec
ond force back of the modernistic
movement in art Is greed. The whole
propaganda of this movement. It de
clares, was organized by European art
dealers who had flooded the American
market with French and Dutch pot
boilers. But the real cult of modern
ism, the circular declares, began with
small group of neurotic egomaniacs
in Paris who styled themselves wor
shippers of Sa.tan, the God of Lgll-ness.
The third moving force of modern
istic art is a well-known form of In
sanity," declares the committee.
If. O. Payne llcvc.
IL O. Payne, division chief for the
Internal revenue bureau, is here for a
few days checking up on Income tax
returns. Ho In st his headquarters In
the federal building.
Not A Blemish
Hart the perfect appearance of he
completion. Permanent and temporary
tkta IrouMeft arc rif ecltvrjy concealed.
Reduce unnatural color and correct
grew tUna. Hiffclr anUaepac
Stnd lie. fnf Trial Sit.
Jj FFRn. T. HOPKINS SON, New York
NEW FALL APPAREL
; , .
Introducing new style-themes
of extreme desirability. '
COATS, SUITS ' :
Stunning and smart as can be,
developed in the most favored
Priced Most Reasonably
International S'ews Service Staff
CANO.V CITY, Col., Sept. 27. That
Dr. William F. Warner, seventy, who
has spent twenty years of his life be
hind prison walls, will end his career
by dying In jail Is tho tielief of offi
cials at the stato penitentiary here,
who have been warned that the elder
ly "con man'' may attempt suicide.
Warner started this week on a five
to ten year term, his eighth pcnltonn
tiary sentence following his plea of
guilty In Denver criminal court to a
charge of obtaining money on false
sented to Judge Warren A. Hnggott, In
the Denver west side court. Just before
cash checks on theso fraudulent
drafts," Warner declared. "But In
scores of cases they cashed the checks
Frequently, according to tho con
fession, Warner has found it to his ua
antage to consort with widows In va-
Jean Paige, one of the most popu
lar of the younger stars, heads the
all-star cast In Vitagraph's special
production, "Black Beauty." Miss
Paige Is of the simple country type
that makes her a charming heroine
a picture. of thl8sort
In a written
he was sentenced,
EPER LOCKED IN
VAULT; BANDITS ESCAPE
JEFFERSON, Ore., Sept. 27. (1J.
P.) A lone bandit locked Bookkeep
er I W. Hall in the vault, and es
caped with over J3.000 In currency
and silver. Posses are out in pursuit.
' Jio Trace is Found.
JEFFERSON, Ore., Sept 27. (L.
P.) No trace has been found of the
lone bandit who robbed the Oregon
State Bank here of over $3,000, after
locking Bookkeeper Hall in the vault.
Hall escaped from the vault by re
moving part of the combination. He
gave the alarm. Knentf Kendall is
leading posses In pursuit.
rlous parts of the county In his oper
ations using them to Identify him at
-Warner deposited a bogus draft at a
Denver bank last June. He was later
arrested In Salt Lake City and taken
to the Colorado metropolis for trial.
"I have found a solution of all my
troubles and worry."
Then followed a Latin quotation
that was translated to mean "thero is
one ultimate remedy."
"The fitting end of a lifo that has
Decn tainted with dishonor is the ob
security of a prison or death," War
ner's confession continued, and I do
not fear either the latter less than
Officials believe this to be a hint
that he may be contemplating taking
his own life, and he is being watched
carefully by the prison guards.
Warner related a graphic picture of
his fall from a position of respect to
the career of a felon. He Said he was
graduated from a Philadelphia medi
cal school In 1879 and practiced his
profession In that city, until 1882,
when he first fell Into the clutches of
the law and was given a two year
prison sentence in the Pennsylvania
city after being convicted of a charge
of obtaining money on false pretenns
es. In 1903, tftree years for forgery In
1906, three years in Pittsburgh. In
1911, for larceny, and three years In
1915 in Illinois for false pretenses.
In his written confession to the
court Warner stated that during the
last two years he had deposited spur
ous drafts for collection In more than
one hundred banks In ten states. He
declared he would have collected hun
dreds of dollars If his courage had not
failed him when some checks he had
drawn on those accounts were ques
"Whenever the bankers seemed to
doubt the story I told I never tried to
The pleasure of drinking
one cup of
is greater than could be
supplied by many cups
of ordinary coffee.
Japanese Emperor's Son
Nil I Ui ill II III I Mil I nil iiiijii.M ill ij. il) i.i u n nil ill Milium Jim" 'JMI
f - Z. i
- : y rv ;
S iv :vmr .
f , - '"'tJ V
t'miArn Print Hirnhito of Jaoan is a natty and neat young man
But Prince Atsu. the emperor's second eon, doesn't give a whoop about
his clothes. Here he Is. In rough i ports clothes, eocki falling about nia
shoes, watching athletic games with his ttUow students at the Military
Vases and Jardiners
Now is the time for repotting your choice plants and
to do them justice and at the same time to add distinc
tion to your home you ought to have the right kind of a
jardinere to place them in.
We have the largest and most complete stock of
such articles that can be found in the city.
Prices ravnging from 50c to $5.00
THE CRAWFORD FURNITURE
COMPANY ANNOUNCES THE
OPENING OF THEIR
department and will accept old furni
ture as part payment on new We will
also pay the highest prices for second
See Us Before Disposing
of Your Old Furniture
103 E. Court St Pendleton, Ore. Phone 496
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