Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (April 27, 1921)
THE DALLES DAILY CHRONICLE. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 27, 1921.
No cigarette has
the same delicious
flavor as Lucky
Lucky Strike is the
Lecture At Library An illustrated
lecture, showing more than 80 slides
of scenes taken In Ireland, will Oe
shown at the public library tonight,
starting al 7:45 o'clock. Admission
will be free,
Dawson Funeral Thursday Funeral
gorvices lor A. L. Dawson, found dead
Sunday beside the railroad track near
Wabash, Wash., will be held tomor
row afternoon at 2 o'clock irom the
Crandnll Undertaking company's char
el. The Rev, V. I. I5ck will officiate.
Burial will bo in the Odd Fellows
Song Leaders' Class Tonight. A
community sing and song leaders'
class will bo held Thursday utVogt
school, under the direction of Mr. and
Mrs. 'L. 3. Pilcher, Community Service
Bong directors. Everybody is invited
to take part in the community sing
which will last for about 40 minutes.
Following the general singing, the
Bong leader's class will receive in
Btructlon. Singing will start at 8
( Interesting Scout Program An In
teresting progain was put on Tuesdav
evening at the Baptist church by mem
bers of the Hoy Scout troop No. 3.
demonstration of semaphore work was
given by Scouts Honshuw and Phil
Hps. A tenderfoot test was made by
.Scout Renshaw and an exhibition of
first aid work by Scout Fish. A" num
ber of stereopticon slides were shown.
The proceeds realized from tho even
ing's ontertainmeiil, more than f 20 'n
all, will bo used to purchase scout
-Sullivan Fined For Speeding R. I).
Sullivan, local automobile salesman,
attempted to tost tho speed of a new
motor car yostorday afternoon, whilo
driving along Ninth streot. 'Motor
cycle Patrolman Crofton happened
along at the time, howovor, and infor
med 'Sullivan that a city ordinance
prohibited speod tostst inaldo tho city
limits. Sullivan paltl a fine of $10 in
A Series of Human Interest
Talks on Insurance
Ten yenra from now your fifteen-year-old
son will be in bus
iness. Ho will run into the eamo
times of stress that befall all
You would like to bo ablo to
help him at such times, wouldn't
You can tnko out lifo insur
nnco for him now und pay tho
premiums until he can handle
Insurnnco at fifteen is inex
pensive. Tho rate does not in
crease. You can establish n
wonderful "working capital" for
your son's business life ut n very
.small cost if you do it now.
Think it over and talk with
V. W. WOOLLBY
The Dalles, Oregon
tho police court yesterday afternoon
upon a charge of drviing hin' autonio
Pile at the rate of 30 miles an hour,
The city speod limit specifies a maxi
muni of 20 imltes an hour.
Cherries Unharmed by Frost As
far as can bo ascertained at the pres
cut time, Wasco county has suffered
no appreciable loss to its cherry crop
from the light frosts which have fall
on in various parts of tho county
during the last month, according to
County Agent K. R. Jackman. Jac.'c
man explained that when cherry
blossoms aro injured by frost, the
young cherry which Is forming in the
center of the blossom turn3 black and
falls to the ground. In only a few in
stances lias he been able to find any
trace of small cherries killed In this
Parking Boundaries Marked Paint
ers this morning started laying oft
Second street into parking sections,
at the direction of the street commit
tee of the city council. Tho main busi
ness district along Second street will
be divided into small oblongs, paint
ed white upon the asphalt. Each of
these oblongs is sufficiently large to
permit the parking of one car inside
of the painted boundaries. Tills reg
ulation of traffic is necessary in order
to prevent congestion of traffic dur
ing the rush hours of tho day, accord
ing to Mayor Stadclman. "It. is a case
of automobile drivers either submit
ting to the new parking regulations or
else not parking along Second street
at all," Stadelman explained.
Hardwick Body Sent East The
body of James K. Hardwick, Gl .years
old, was yesterday sent to McCrack
en, Kan., his home town, for burial.
Hardwick was killed Sunday when
hit by a passenger train as he was
riding upon a handcar near Arlington.
Tho train is estimated to have been
traveling at a speed of 50 miles an
hour at the time, killing Hardwick
instantly and tossing the handcar for
a distance of50 feet. The engineer
did not know that an accident had
happened until notified in Portland
Monday of Hardwick's death. The
dead man is survived by a wife and
six children, all residing in Chase,
Kansns. The body was cared for by
the Crandall Undertaking company of
Chinese Is Complainant Dick Wil
ey of this city has an appetite but
not the wherewithal to attend it ac
cording to Long Pye, manager of the
Pekln restaurant, who yesterday
sworo out a warrant for Wiley's ar
rest upon a charge of failure to pav
his board bill. According to Pye, Wil
ey "board witli me for twp, three, four
weeks, run up board bill ?75." This
would havo been all right in tho opin
ion of tho Chinaman, If only his White
boarder had mado a low payments on
his bill. "He work every day, niako
two, mebbe threo dolla' day. I ask
him can ho pay me a little on his
bill. Ho say 'alright, maybe net
week.' Next week come, ho draw his
money and spend it. 'No pay mo none.
I finally got tired waiting and swear
out paper to make him pity." Wiley
was arrested by Constable Archie
'Rarnott. Ho i3 held in the county Jail
In dofault of $100 bail.
Ball Plantings for Park H. K. Bur
dotto, landscape artist, has just re
ceived a variety of treos and shrub
bery to bo usod in ornamenting tho
auto park. These aio what are termed
ball plantings. Tho roots of tho trees
are Incased In a ball of earth and
can bo transplanted without danger
to tho tree. Tho varlotios received in
cludo 25 cedars of two kinds; 25
Junipers of throe kinds; 50 Swiss
mountain pines; 50 Austrian plno-?;
25 whlto plnos and 150 floworing por
enulals. Mr. Van dor Orman, expert
plantHiunn from Holland, Is supervis
ing tho planting. City Unglneor Marx
lends valuable asaistanco to Runlet to.
Under his supervision a contour map
of tho camp ground Is bolng made.
picture of it is also going to lie
shown upon tho screens of the local
thoatois. The Solum auto park has
boeomo such a decided financial sue-eo-'s
and community asset that th
city has recently taken over its man
agement. Many desirable people
touring i ho country, upon stopping at
tlu pleisant auto park, remain long
viunigh to look around and decldo to
stay and purchase homos or go Into
Main 6001 Ileniifit Taxi Main 01 U
Typing and SUnograpny
lone at reasonable rates. Roslna A.
Fleck. Office Hotel Dalles. Real
deuce phont red 2332. tf
Tho Lutheran Indies will serve din
ner from 5:30 to S o'clock, in the base
mem of the church, Friday evening,
April 29. Seventy-five cents a plate.
James M. Patison went to White
Salmon yesterday on a business trip.
Mrs. M. Sigman of Dufur was shop
.ping in tho city Monday.
Cecil Woodcock of Maupin motored
to. The Dalles yesterday on business.
Jack Hix of Dufur has been visiting
relatives in the city.
Mrs. A. Pearson of Lyle was shop
ping in the city yesterday.
Mrs. E. J. Collins of Dufur was in
the city yesterday.
Mrs. M. M. Glavy of Dufur was
3liopping in the city yesterday.
M. M. Burtner of Dufur was in The
Mabel Thomas of Portland is visit
ing friends in The Dalles.
M. O. Wood of Tygli Valley was in
this city yesterday.
J. J. Wilson of Shaniko was a busi
ness visitor in The Dalles yesterday.
Richard Savage of Wamic is at the
P. M. Shown of Fossil is a guest at
M. B. Cram of Gateway is a busi
ness visitor in The Dalles today.
T. C. Johnston of Dufur is staying at
'D. C. Roberts of Wamic is regis
tered at Hotel Dalles.
George E. Crawford of Wamic is.
visiting friends in this cityvtoday.
H. H. Huck of Wasco is registered
at 'Hotel Dalles.
E. H. Glisan of Antelope was a busi
ness visitor in this city yesterday.
F. A. Sykes of Corvallis was in the
city yesterday visiting with friends.
George Watson of Mosier was in
The Dalles yesterday attending . to
H. F. Steubring of Hood River is in
this city attending to business mat
ters. F. H. Stelnhard of Portland is in !
The Dalles today visiting with Mayor
P. J, Stadelman.
A. (J. Harney, W. H. Johnson and C.
S. McCorkle, all of Wamic, are guests
at the Bank hotel. '
Mrs. M. Fy Coberth of Tygh Valley
is a guest of her sisters, Mrs. Walter
Ryan and Mrs. John Fraties.
J, O. Jones of Niana, Oregon, visit
ed G. E, Corson yesterday on business
Mr. and Mrs. J. P. Abbott and son
of Wapinltia motored to The Dalles
Mrs. Floyd Vanderpool and Mrs.
C. F. Gnlligan of Dufur were shopping
in the city yesterday.
Jay Snltzman of vSalem is staying
at the Rank hotel. Saltzman is tho
traveling representative of the state
motor vehiclo department.
Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Hansell of
Lowiston. Idaho, aro registered at Ho-
Over fifty years ago a young
physician practiced widely in
Pennsylvania and became famous
for his uniform Btfccoss in tho
curing of disease. This was Dr.
R. V. Picrco who afterwards
established himself in Buffalo, N.
Y., and placed one of his prescrip
tions, which he called his "Golden
Medical Discovery,'1 in tho drug
stores of tho United States so that
the public could easily obtain this
very remarkable tonic, corrective,
and blood-iinker. Dr. Pierce
manufactured this "Discovery"
from roots and barks without
alcohol a corrective remedy, the
ingredients of which nature had
put in tho fields and forests, for
keeping its healthy. Introduce
pure red blood into the system,
and health is assured. When you
feel run-down, out of forte, blue
and despondent try the energis
ing influence of this reliable tonic.
You can obtain Golden Medical
Discovery in tablet or liquid form
at all drug stores, or aead 10c for
a trial package to Dr. Pierce's
Laboratory in Buffalo, N. Y
I tel Dalles. They nre driving through
Mr, and Mrs. Alexander McNab and
their seven children arrived in The
Dalles this morning to make their
home here. They have purchased a
nome in West Fourth street.
Taxi May field's Taxi
Telephone main 5021.
Dr. S. Burke Massey, dentist, First
National bank, rooms 307-308. Tele
phone main 3911. res. main 1691. 8tf
GRADUATES ARE GRANDADS,
BUT WHO IS THE OLDEST?
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON, EU
GENE, April 27. Who Is the oldest
graduate of the University of Ore
gon? Miss Charlie Fenton, secretary
of the alumni association, is anxious
to find out. The youngest graduate is
hardly old enough to vote, but who
is the oldest?
The University of Virginia has an
alumnus who is 9C years old and who
was graduated in 1845. The Univer
sity of Oregon, though it has gradu
ates who are grandchildren of other
graduates, cannot hope to equal this
record. The first clas3 was graduated
in 1878, 43 years .ago, but the member
ship of Ihis class will not necessarily
include the oldest son or daughter m
83 COURSES OFFERED
IN NEXT SUMMER TERM-
UNIVERSITY Oh' OREGON. EU
GENE, April 27: A 48-page catalogue
announcing the courses to be given
in the summer terms at Eugene and
Portland has just been published by
the University of Oregon. The terms
will be practically simultaneous, the
one on the campus starting June 22,
and ending July 30; the one in Port
land starting June 20 and ending Jury
A total of 83 courses are announced
for the summer term on the campus
The instructors have been selectel
from well known members of the Uni
versity of Oregon faculty and from
the east and middle west: Dr. Horace
A. Eaton, head of the department of
English in Syracuse University New
York, will teach two English cou se:5,
and Dr. S. O. Hartwell, superinten
dent of schools at 'St. Paul, Minn.,
will teach two courses in education.
Ten Thousand Dresses!
FOB MAY DAY RIOTS
MINNESOTA REDS ASK FORgOPV;,
By United Press
ST. PAUL, Minn., April 27. Circu
lars calling for a May day uprising oi
the workers were found by federal
agents here today.
They were signed "Communist Pr.
ty of America."
Justice department agents and local
police were making every effort to
block further circulation of the pam
phlets and to trace the originators of
1 "The May day of revolution
here," read the circular.
"We must destroy the. United
The circulars urged workers to es
tablish a "workers' government."
Federal agents appealed to regular
army officers at Fort Snelllng to be
prepared to aid in case of a demon-
1 stration in the Twin Cities on May'
day. It was understood troops were
oeing drilled with the idea that riot
duty may be necessary.
U. A. R. E.
,0.-W. R. & N. employes will give a
' uance tonight. Many of the invitations
j were misdirected, and this notice U
to inform that all are welcome. 26
! Regular meeting at 8 p. m., fol
lowed by a social dance at 9. p. m.,
'Wednesday, April 27, at K. of J?,
hall for Artisans and Invited friends.
Wasco lodge, No. 15, A. V.
& A. M. this, Wednesday
ovening, April 27, at 7:30
o'clock. By ordertof W. M.
RAY HARPER, Secretary. 27
Union Labor Attention!
Special open meeting 'Thursday
A BIG SPECIAL PURCHASE
DIRECT FROM FASHION'S CENTER
FOR OUR 312 DEPARTMENT STORES
Extraordinary Values at Lowest Prices
Pretty Printed Voiles
Dainty Be-ruffled Organdies
Charming Tissue Ginghams
Neat Check Ginghams
Our allotment of this special purchase of TEN
THOUSAND DRESSES has arrived. This is
the most remarkable offering of the season.
Priced according to Quality at
$3.98, $4.98, $5.90 to $8.50
Tm Will Eijay Seemg These Exquisite Summer Styles
At these extremely T Jill
low prices we antici-
Sate rapid selling,
ome select your
evening, April 28, in Labor hall. Otto
R. llartwig, state president, will ad
dress the meeting. All members and
friends of Union Labor cordially in
vited. The Dalles Central Labor
Union. A. L. McGINNIS,
" FUND IS RELEASED
By United Pre"
PORTLAND, April 27. A perpetual
trust fund of $800,000 to aid deserv
ing students of Lake county, Oregon,
was freed of litigation here today as
a result of a decision handed down by
the federal court in tho Dr. Bernard
M. Daily will case.
The fund, available immediately,
will supply 150 young 'men and wom
en of the isolated county with col
lege training and general higher edu
Brown's Dufur Siag& Time Table
. Two round trips dally. Leave Bank
hotel, 9. a. m. and 4 p. m. Leave
Dufur 7:30 a. m. and 1 p. m. tf
APPLY SULPHUR ON
YOUR ECZEMA SKIN
Costs Little and Overcomes Trouble
Almost Over Night.
Any breaking out of the skin, even
fiery, itching eczema, can be quickly
overcome by applying Mentho-Sul-phur
declares a noted skin special
ist. Because of its germ destroying
properties, this sulphur preparation
instantly brings ease from skin irri
tation, soothes and heals the eczema
right up and leaves the skin clear
It seldom fails to relieve the tor
ment without delay. Sufferers from
skin trouble should obtain a small
jar of ' Mentho-Sulphur from any good
druggist and use it like cold cream.
Mill- Creek Grange
Mill Creek Hall
Wednesday, May 4th
Admission 25c and 50c
p " . i- -