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"PATLY EAST OREGONTAN. FENPLEfON. OREGON. - ' -t ; 'U 'II ...j FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1918." ' EIGHT TACTS. Hi mm Every member of the Current Liter ature club is asked to be pment to v .morrow st a special meeting called ,,y Mn. H. E. Wicker for s o'clock. The ladlea are asked to Mrs. pickers' ,,.home and the request for a complete attendance la most urgent A dele ' irate la to be elected to the convention of women'! federated clubs of the suite which Is scheduled for next ' week and there Is business In this con nection to be announced tomorrow ' whlch Is decidedly important. Walla Walla today to attend the Wal la Walla fair. Several Pendleton boys, them former graduates of the ' high chool here, are planning; to enter the titudenta' Training school at . A. C. Among these are Walter Snydor, Will Sloan and Harold Cresswell. The WASHINGTON WHEAT WORTH 15.000.000 SPOKANE-, Wash.. Sept. IS. The patriotism of Washington farmers. amonsj measured concrctly In bushels of wheat, amounts to' 3.593.000 bushels, or more than J5.0O0.000, this year. This is the estimate of the United States Bureau of Crop estimates for the State of Washington, just issued -earn, kind of a training school I has' hcre by R T Mahchettl. Federaffield land, according to a pamphlet receive i ed by H. K. Inlow, principal. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Brown, of Klamath Palls are the parents of a lz and a half pound daughter, born ' August . The little miss will be called Elisabeth, after her grandmo ' ther, Mrs. Elisabeth Shull. Mrs. Brown was formerly .Miss Blanche Shull of this city. Fred Parr was here from Adams yesterday. 1-eonard Lavadour was a Pendleton visitor yesterday from Adams. Mrs. K. 1 Jones of Echo was in the city yesterday. like Carglll left today for North Yakima where he will visit friends. agent. The report states that if the crop produced this year has been planted on last year's acreage there would have been a production of ' 2. 593.000 'bushels less than the unusu ally short crop of 1917. By their response to the appeal for more acreage, then, farmers of the state have swelled the . world's food production to that extent and con tributed so much to the winning of the war. The condition of Spring wheat, at the time of harvest was 52 per cent of normal, according to the report. Beside an average of 30 years and on anticipated future conditions, the esti mate of the state's yield of Spring wheat is 21,963.000 bushels. if this estimate proves approximate correct, the total yield of the state in hnfh Kni-inir unit U'lntnp whan, will Mr. and Mrs. Homer Watts are in h .iinun hnsHoi. . '. ."-.7 "iii AtmiHi inni Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Lewis left today for the Pearson Johnson ranch near Juniper, when Mr. -Uewis will drill a wen. Dr. J. R. Sponagle, well known den tist of Athena, was here yesterday. The doctor recently opened a new dental office at Athena. J. X. Burgess and J. V. Tallman went to Walla Walla today to attend John Harder was a business visitor in Pendleton yesterday Trom Milton. terda? f roT. eh o7h creel I t r Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Murphy, daugh ter Miss Jane Murphy, and Miss Anna may Bronaugh of Portland, who is the guest of Miss Murphy, motored to WITH THE COLORS News of local Hoys In the Ser vice; Information for This lle nartmcnt WIU be Appreciated. IS THKOXE TOTTERING? AMSTERDAM. Sea. 13 "Does the kateer feci his throne no longer firm" the newspaper , h-UHe Vondrndang asked in commenting of Willielm's fperrh at the Krupp works. The al most pleading tone of his sperch is a significant sign of the ponition of Ger- many in these critical hours. It is far Every useful thing should be used, Sell that used article to somebody who needs It through the classified. C11IUST ICCAS IN TEXAS. Christ Lucas, Greek boy nho at' tended Pendleton high school lust year, and who enlisted some time ago, li now at. Camp Travis, Texas. He is In the medical corps and says he en joys his work but wishes that He would be sent to France soon. GEORGE JHtX'H 18 CHIEF YEOMAN. George Hoch. son of Mrs. Mary Hoch of Bingham Springs, -who enlist ed some time ago in the Yeoman ser vice, is now chief yeoman, halving a ceived his new rating August 7- He is at Cavitte, Philippine Islands, but expects to be transferred to the east ern const soon. FROM. Rl'SSEUi PAHL.ETT. Mrs. B. Parlett has received the fol lowing interesting letter from her son Kussell, who is aboard the U. S. - S. Decatur at Gibraltar: Gibraltar, U. B. S. Decatur. August 12, 1918 Dear Mother: 1 suppose you will be surprised to get -a letter from me posted In the U. S., but I have .an opportunity to let you .know what we are doing so I will take advantage of It. One of the boys on the ship Is going home so I wilt give him this letter to mall when he gets to the States. Ever since I told you I was some where in European waters I have been at Gibraltar doing convoy duty. You ask me if wa have everiseen any subs? We sure have and have been pretty lucky . because there nre sure iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii iiimiiiiim iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii nii I SAVE DOLLARS' $ $ $ I 1 . by buying your furniture a hunch of boats being sunk around hero, especially In the straights. I am now- working in the engine room and my rate is first class en Klncman and I like It fine. It sure exciting when we leave genera! head iouiters or siunt a suo Because we speed up to about twenty-five or six knots and begin Mropplng depth charges, which Jar and vibrate the ship, so we down in the Jioio do .not Know whether we are bet or no and tho engine Is running so fast that you haven't got time to worry bacause you sure nave got your hands full. The talk around here Is that these boats are going to the States before tne first of the year, and I hope they uo tor this sure is a bum port and , want to get on a new torpeio boat. This fellow -will mall you two cam eoa. .1 don't know 'Whether they are good ones. I bought them In Genoa, Italy. They are supposed to be good. I hope you can do- something with them. t well. I nave told everything I can think of. I am well and feeling fine "ii juu tuina ro I lin c , From your loving son,. RUSWELL. My address is still .U. A & Decatur, Care p. S., N. Y. SERGEANT COKNFIKM WEUU Sergeant Frank C. Cornfield, who left here with the Idaho regiment and has been in France over a year, writes to relatives here that he is well and still at the same post where he has Been stationed foi a long time.. He Is ,ln the engineer's detachment of the second corporals' school, A. P. o. 730, A. E. F. He ia of the vlow that the Hun will got enough of flahtlntt before the winter is over but lays no one can tall. . .. ... , . . REALTY TRANSFERS DEEDS. Maggie Gaston to Frank S. Curl. 16000. 3 1-2 S 1-3 N 1-4 section 24. township 3 north, range 34. U E. Coyle et ux to Will I. Rrwln. 12800. gw. 1-4 SB 1-4 NW 1-4 NW 1-4, section 34, township north. range 35. Peter Tachella et ux to Raloh Ta- chella. 11.00 Lots 4 & 5 and E 1-2 SB 1-4, section 32, township 3 north, range 33. John J. Johnston et ux to Mrs. Net tle. Watts. 334,000. S 1-2 SB 1-4 and NE 1-4 SB 1-4 and SE 1-4 SW 1-4. xccuon Z4. township 5 north, range Nettle Watts to John Weldert 110. a 12 BE 1-4, section 24., .township 6 north, range 34 et al Albert Barnhart et ux to Will M. Peterson, $3300. gW 1-4 ' NW 1-4. section 33. SW 1-4 NW 1-4. section 18, township 2 north, range's. FIGHTING , FRENCH! BAND TO TOUR 7 THE COUNTRY X A.- ' The FrenVli army band ts about' to tour America. Everyone at its fti soldier musicians has been dec orated for bravery under fire.', Many of have .been "gassed or wounded. The tour of this group !of musicians Is for the benelll of, 'du Foyer Soldaf' .the French Hed Cross.- Why not -assume mat your . next tenant Is a reader of the classified and get In touch with htm at once ' I 4 -J . Men's UndergHrinonts Xs FOR FALL AND WINTER V' s Men's Heavy Cotton Ribbed Union Suits $1.50 Men's Wool Mixed Union Suits $1.95 and $2.45 Men's Wright's Union Suits t . $2.95 Men's Wilson Bros. Separate Garments, ea. $1.50 Men's Tailor Made All Wool Suits $18.50 and $20 Men's Ready to Wear Suits. . . $12.50 and $15.00 Men's Dress Shoes, button or lace $3.45 to $5.00 Men's Harvest Shoes $135 to $3.25 Men's High Ton Shoes. .......... $3.85 to $8.00 he Jiub V , S2 Sample rStofcfc T til'":?Pfa St! aid MM THi EVER YOU'are going, but listen, hov about YOUR FRIENDS - , who can not attend the ROUND-UP this , year. ,,TJiey will want to hear all about it. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY CM FURNITURE STORE B E 5 J BUY YOUR ROCKERS NOW As we have a large assortment at right prices. I Special on Sweepers J $6.50 I Regular $8.50 Values 'All thaljtiinr-rrftUm IxtstbqXspriiTZatfe the cost KOCH'S FURNITURE STORE CLOSING OUT. ALL HEATERS in order to make room for furniture. Prices that will sell them. 4 y' HSK Iat r in m- m t-t mi - . 1 NOTICE OP BIDE VOK STIIEET t'liEANING. Notice Is hereby given that sealed bids will be received at the office of the City Recorder In Pendleton ..Ore gon, up to 5 o'clock p. m. on Sep tember 25th. 1818. for cleaning the paved streets of the City of Pendleton for one year. ' Specifications lor said work are as fellows: Main street from the bridge across the Umatilla river to Bluff street, Court street from Vincent street to Garden street, Alta street trom Garden street to Cottonwood street, and Cottonwood street , fsom Court street to Webb street are to be cleaned every other day. All other paved streets. Including those streets now under contract to be paved, to be cleaned twice a week. Main, Court, Alta and Cottonwood streets to be cleaned at night, clean ing to be commenced and finished at suoh time as the street committee may designate. 1 . The contractor to keep all sewers and catch basins open, and to emptyl all garbage and scrap cans every day. and to furnish a wagon to contain and haul off all cleanings, all work to be done at all times to the satisfaction of he street committee. The contractor mutt furnish a bond In the penal sum of one thou sand dollars for the faithful per formance of his contract. . ach bid must be accompanied by a certified check. In. the sum of one hundred dollars made payable to the acting mayor of city of t'endleton. to be returned to The bidder If unsuc cessful and to be forfeited If the bid is accepted and the -bidder fails to en ter into a contract in accordance with the terms of his said hid. The Common Council reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Done and dated at Pendleton, Ore gon .this 12th day of September. 118. THOS. IflTZ' CJEltALD. City Recorder. iMonrwitwHt-TV assssssasasnssa"""' . t-. will again issue WE HAVE BED ROOM SETS Walnut, Golden Oak and Ivory fin ish, being sold at 10 PER CT. DISCOUNT. FREE FREE FRER , To accommodate our outside visitors, we will furnish you free of charge springs for use during the Round-Up if you pur- chase a jnattress from us. Investigate. , lZMZGCVUbbSL . Telephone 548 V After War Need Will Be for Good Normal Training SALEM, Sept. 1. The need that stands second to the paramount one of winning the war. Is the need ot more and better teachers to train the youth of the land. In the mind of Su perintendent J. A. Churchill, who yes terday imued a statement In support of the bill providing for normit schools In eastern and southern Oregon: "When the war is over the world Is going to be rebuilt," said Mr. Churchill. "The world Is going to be the highest conception of men and women who have been spiritualized through suffering and through sac rifice. "The present hoys and girls who are being educated will be called upon for the leadership In all the necessary re- adjustments that are to com in this I new and related world that Is going zlto rise out of the ruins of the old. Si America will, be at the head of the S' council table of nations and will be 'called ubun to do more than ever be. S , fore. . ' ' ! Zzl "All forms of public education musf! Z:jbe maintained, the most Important ol j T 5; ( w1111.11 i. m nuriiitt. kiiuui, wiivie ' teachers are trained for efficient ru-f .ral school service. j i 'The establiahment of two more normal schools In Oregon will bring) j returns a thousand fold, as the gen- i C I erutlon educaf.d now undft -trained ' t citizens as the responsibilities resting' Tto Big Souvenir Round-Up (A big separate edition each day of the show) jr Covering the Roupd-Up from its inception. Hundreds of illustrations with interesting stories. - AjiT- All the winners of all the events at the great 1918 Rourid-Up. ?$,T- . -' All different, bigger and better than ever. 'WJPEIjSi Boosting Pendleton, Umatilla county and surrounding territory. Showing this sections wonderful resources and opportunities for busi- ; ness institutions and homes; , 1 , , V. The three editions mailed to any ad dress for only 25 cents France 7c extra postage. Other Foreign Countries 13c extra Thousands of these big booster papers have been mailed in the past oyer this section, the northwest, yes, even the entire nation, and to the remotest parts of the globe. We are going to make thi3 year's ROUND-UP EDITION better than ever and print more of them. Get your order in NOW before you get too busy - The foliowSg order blank is for your convenience: Don't Put It Off Send in Today. Date. .1918 East Oregonian Pub. Co., , Pendleton, Oregon. Enclosed find 25c for which please send your Special 1918 Round-Up Editions postpaid to the following address: Name. Post Office. Name of Sender Do It Now! You'll Be Busy Later! upon the next' generation will de ;:::!?;!?:::! f'ltivnr!!;!:!!!'!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!:;!:?:!;;!:;;;!:;;;:!:";:;;:!!:; !r;:::i!!;m;imi:iJ!ii:imi;!iii;nii "