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Page Twenty- East Oregonlan-Round-Up Souvenir Edition '"Pendleton; Oregon, Friday, September 22, 1922. LET 'ER BW2K?u W- "TV S1V ! I (I V t t t ; 1 j IS ii rS i4 ZMKtf i4Ftf AFRICA AND AUSTRALIA TODAY; ECLIPSE OF SUN TO TOUCH U. S. IN 1923 CHICAGO. III., Sept. 21. (A. P.) The fact that you do not live on the east coast of Africa, Australia or on islands In the Southern Pacific ocean relieves you of tho unpleasantness of u dark day today. Friday, according to Prof. Edwin P.. Frost of the University of Chicago and director of the Ycrkes Observatory, a total solar eclipse will occur over that region. The moon, coming between the earth and the sun, will cast a shadow which will sweep over the southern sea from a point off tho eastern coast of Africa near theldiuator, cross a few scattered islands and the continnent of Australia and then out to the South ern Pacific ocean, he said. This trail of the shadow will lie .about IK, miles wide. The duration of totality at different points will vary from three to six minutes and Pro fessor Frost declared this to be an un usually large eclipse. Expeditions from various astron omical Institutions will lie estalilished at favorable points to study the eclip se. John Kvershed, director of t he observations from the Muldive islands. Astronomers from the Koyal Obser vatory at Greenwich, England, have established a station on Christmas island. A party from Batavia, Dutch Indies, also will bo located at Christ mas island and will be joined by Dr. Frcundllch from the Einstein labora tory at the Potsdam Observatory. Prof. W, W. Campbell with a party from the Lick Observatory will be stationed at Wallal. Australia. Profes sor Chant of thei I'nlversity Observa tory at Toronto will be with this group. "The tola! eclipse of the sun always has been one of "nature's most thrill ing spectacles," said Professor Frost. "II gives a momentary glimpse of the mysterious veil surrounding the sun. railed the corona, which is never vis ible at any other time. Oigantle rosy eruptions of flowing gas also may be seen along the rim of the eclipse sun. On September 10, 11)23, he said, a total solar eclipse will touch the coast of the l'nited States at Kanta Harbara and near Ran Dieno, Calif. The islands off the Pacific coast, notably Santa Cutalina, will be well situated for stations. The truck of the shadow will sweep southeast across Mexico. Preparations for observing this eclipse already hi.ve been started by several American observatories. After the one of mi' 3, the next total solar eclipse that can be observed un der favorable conditions in t'nited Stales will be on August 21, 2017. AMERICAN VAGRANT WITH BEARD THAT WAS UNCUT FOR TWO YEARS TALKS TO CALIF. OF BAGDAD BAGDAD, Mesopotamia, Sept. 21. A. P.) Hippolyle Martinet, an Am erican, who hails from Seattle, Wash., and who claims to have tramped bare footed over half tho globe, arrived In Bagdad today, shoeless as well as penniless. With long hair hanging over his neck to protect it from heat and cold, a beard that had not seen the shears for two long years, a kit weighing about 20 pounds flung across his back, and a sign pinned across Ills breast to proclaim to the world that ho Is a globe trotter. Mr. Maidnet pre sented himself to King Fcisul and (old the following story: "Tired of my profession as a cabinet maker and feeling that a tramp around the world would benefit my health, I set out from my home on April 19, 1!I20, encumbered by very little of things material. "Walking on an average of 34 miles a day and resting at several places, I reached Iv'ew York four months later and managed to get a passage across the Atlantic, reaching Southampton In tho middle of September. After a tramp to London I embarked for Ant- wcrp. '"From Antwerp I worked my way through the devastated regions to Paris. In Paris I tried to sell ,pie- ture postcards representing myself in the garb of a globetrotter, but tho French police mistook me for a hemuir i and drove me away. "Quitting Paris I tramped to Havre, I and thence to Nice. From Nice I crossed to Switzerland ami gradually worked my way diwn to P,rindlsi. Leaving tho Italian port I crossed to Albania and thence to Greece, iak- ing a boat I crossed to Egypt, reach ing Carlo In December last year. "After roaming about Egypt 1 struck towards Palestine and then to I Samasc.us, where I joined a caravan, eross'tii; the desert to Bagdad In 21 days." . Mr. Martinet Is about 45 years of age. He plans to go next id nusia, then to Hum bay, to Japan, China and San Francisco. Emir I'Visnl, who displayed great Interest In Mr. Martinet, presented him with a check for $200. E. P. MARSHALL - OLDEST JUDGE FOR CONTINUOUS SERVICE FOR ROUND-UP A veteran Judge of the Hound Up Is E. P, Marshall, who is in the saddle again this year as judge of the events of track and arena. Mr. Marshall has served In this rede for the past five years, a. longer period than that of any other judge. He Is an ex port horseman. In the old days when Pendle ton was smaller than now, Mr. Marshall owned the principal blacksmith shop in the town. He is engaged -in filming nnd owns a wheat ranch hi the Iloldman district. - v S - f 11 gfY yffJ tSr amA ilfciff1 m I iff 13 ilMII ii iiiiMHMUMIMIIIiailllM IIIHn'IH M 'IM1IM IWHIHWIli IWII IIH I IH II III Hli UN HUH I III III ill 1 LI t-'l-ol-l n - BSERVE the unusual grace and suppleness of the chic new designs P 7. pictured at the left. Imagine the noticeable im provement and greater ease which will come to your figure from the first day you wear a pair of either Bonlbri OOYAL, iwORCESTEJR I yCORSETS, with their foi'm-beautify-ing lines and kid-glovelike-fit. The materials are durable, meaning wear; the bon ing is flexible, insuring comfortable support; and the diversity of models enables you to secure YOUR style in any height or length. If you favor athletics, there is a supple model exactly suited to ;your needs. ' '' PENDLET0NS CREATES!' DEPAHTMRVT STORE ti f T 1 , TiT ihoFGODies waroj arg.ffM'wHrnE" it y to' utAnf ivrn:titf Scenes During the "Epic Drama" 'WORKING GIRL' ASKS $50,000 HEART BALM OF MILLIONAIRE TO PROVE CASTE enough for her heart if a jury holds that I he winking girl is not a lower social caste than her more fortunate sister the daughter of wealth. Pruhuker has promised to file an- ewor to Miss (trout's suit. He will prove, he claims, "that the world.'' Miss Grout claims it will be blam 'working girl' vamped him" Into his proposal of marriage that she aspir ed to be an "old man's darjlng" and lri., reality "loved a handsomor and'ybung'- Hrubaker, despite Miss 6rout's de nial, says he will name the man. . Knight's have been the standard of the great Northwest for the past twenty-five years Like the Pendleton Round-Up they are recog nized as the leaders in their class. From a small beginning in one little plant with one salesman, to an instituticn operating three factories with twelve traveling men, this busi ness has grown to be the largest of its kind in the Northwest. Knight's Pickles, Vinegar, Catsup and other similar goods are sold in all parts of Oregon, Washington and in Idaho. Payrolls are what we need. And while the pay roll of this firm is no small item in the upbuild ing of our Northwest, the return to the grower for products bought from our farms is still greater. Cucumbers, apples, cabbage, tomatoes and oth er products make up a total of thousands of dollars spent every year. Quality has made this great business. And quality keeps it growing. KNIGHT PACKING COMPANY Portland, Oregon. " By JACK A KhKlilt Y ( Illtci'llilllulKll Xl'W H S'TVlct f?p(M' I Com-MpoiMtent. ) KANSAS CITY, Mo.. Spl. 2 1.- "Cnn the fill who works for ;i living fwr reach the bright. s of scv-LlI h-ail-'TNliip is it rich linn's wilV'.' "Or doen her n.ssoHiit ion with 11m h.ml, pnietit'iil world nf lutH'noxH itn fH her for the softness of the t'ftunlry oln I " vertunlii, the hrtilfn te;t of the rx elns(vi net anil uw hostess to the "1'inir hundretl?'' &ws Milhoniiii'o Suiter M iss I .a nd M ( ! ro m i . i w v n t y -It e -year-ohl stenum apher, in-ett y, iv i eions, ttinilnnt i v, brunette tin "A - I Is lib i PI t'nues. j ! She further says: i i (iave tier St.OIIO Kins j I "The millionaire purchased a j I ft iii.mi i.iiKHKement rinu. i j "iMiiiciit lit r a $l,iiini coupe. "I'irrcliiiseil the weddinit rins:. i" sciibiiu it: "To my Angel Kyes u! w;ls.'' j ! "TliMt he purchased her wcddiim i .'own. j ! "Kmpbi.M'd thi' minister arinnseil : Imi- III,, service in the exclusive llnillil I Avnue Temple cliinvli, uf ivliich tlie -liH iiiuiire is a member of the board i j of irielc'i's I I "Arid I hat he lel'r her wai'.in,- at 1 the rhtlleh." Ill h'T suit Miss irnllt says; I "1 es all prepared tor my wedding ili'e.-. ,1 in tli" Ihiims so dear to .p anl'a n. ai t. I'ul my RriM.in-t.,-he did j not call i'er lue. telephoned him. j I was fianlle. lie told me 1 woald I ' hae in poitpulic lh wialdintr. 1 ask ed wh.. ' I K.' Keniulialisl Her "I!" aal that '1 as jusl a work-, t; n - - that Ins :-el could l!n; ai'ci jd ' u ippii had elevated my caste. ' iCel i:rs" (if Jo.inth.in A. Kruh,iker, s'ty-threo- rar-ottl miHinnaii e grain man ehurih ilitettor ami ehilnuan ii-k llii- nmttcn. K n in tlie t'iMi ol a he.iii-iMbn .-nil fib tl by Mlm Co'M in whi Ii she ib manilH $;.(', Oca ti soothe the aehes t-f btivhletl ifinanre. M i:-s ' Ii-'Oit's soil has Imh umm Ctt I in- ti'i'ii if u- ro'innv cU.b. th a!t I t-rmtfit brhli: a ail i- l-r.tiilit i:p nt i i ry jtoei.tt f'im-ii'.i fur lw ns-ion. ; not ;hm by fennnuiT- sui-teiy. t"ii l j tin- Mtial . t's mair i . ntini:. nt as ; well. I !'i 1n r i" iiti-.il M v.- t;ront sa mi kin : irt I She v ,,s a w trkir .; -i:-! j lai'hi r. In a fill- w b;(v,n.-v ni,in i.ffw- I in it Iin'iah - i.tin in..i i liituvil t . I b.p .tn - it , im rv v hi ih it : tn h- alw n An:.. 1 i:.-V M "It is not that !h- !?"'."o I -U , nit .i I my biiiki n ht-art," 'Irimt ni i'li.r filing lor s:.i. " Ai y ril i'i-i:Min N ! aoau. l lit siur ot mi 5 ealb-l ot-ii-;y auamM Hie girl lm ' -works. am iriul m' the bit I e.n;i ;biii- ,i t. Ih i-i i.-a-uay uoi bl. 1 ulory m t hi- l. ii t vv In w 'i k ao in:i M : What lire pi'SltU'M Ml lil''. ' b- r i:o i ' I tteil i- .i n- h i th N,.-'ial liiure uf tht f:ul; i:i-. hi-. ; only lat"r is tlie hm.i s'a- so mi..- m , tier the hand e-f th-- I- ;m-i . i.M'-t. Ciimnl Mir a- l:.-;;nijii ' ll' I hi'i i'i. w'i.i !i Mi P-vi baker elaintt I. it is ;m Ci : i .iy -f lh. firl who bis Iim.I a Ti 'l-hv. h ij'j'v b:e -.i tniri..r ; if- ( m"1'-ni-f.s a t "inil- in the k:i- l -. t h i h.- 's i fit i r-uii;' si tun : ! ..i-, io The TOURING CAR The Greatest Car We Ever Built At the Lowest Price $ 195Q n, t. I.I m, attr t,..l him i.tlb.l me Ii:- j That the in 1 1 lion. ure vm:i-I h- i ' every Mrp from the tnoiraMlt f ! b i j miftinc "'il a few boiirs b. loit C-.- time imi ior the'r wetbtin- o:i M.t "1. j i; ;inoi1:.T alb .rion f !h- ?a;t. j "Miwi Croi:t IiHem-it to hi v'i to resicn her position," h r ;:it mum Highest quality and lowest price those are the main reasons why Franklins are now be ing delivered at a rate never before reached. Performance, the best in its history at a price which has been lower only once in 16 years. That was in 1916, for four months only. The Franklin does not shake and jar you does not put a strain on the drivei" cannot boil nor freeze and costs less than other cars to run and maintain. Light, flexible and air cooled a good car to own. fVmi-Coup JUOO Touring Limousin $3150 RanattooC S19CO Ecdao $:8SO Cci'T $2750 Demi-Sedaa $2250 Brougham $2750 (All prii f. o. b. SttmikI ' , 1 PENDLETON ALTO CO. Established 1007 FEXDLETOX, 'OREGON.