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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (June 22, 1921)
THE DALLES DAILY CHRONICLE, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22, 1921.
Wasco Couple Licensed A mar
riage license was Issued tills morn
ing lo George Newton Crosfll'lcl, Jr.,
i!3, ol' Wasco, and Mary Catherine
Kunsman, 21, also br .that city.
Fined For Cutting Corner Charged
with culling cornoru, C. K. Harding
paid a Una or, if2i50 In the police
court this morning. Arrest was made
by Motorcycle Patrolman Limt C rot
ton. Miss McDonald to Marry An
nouncement was received In The
Dalles today or the approaching mar
llage In Portland ol Miss Gall Mc
Donald to Wallace Robert liefer.
The wedding will occur July 2. Miss
McDonald was lormoily .with her
parents a resident" or The Dalles.
Her rather at One time served as
chief of police here.
Levi Morgan Dead Levi Morgan,
72 years old died early this morn
ing at his ranch home four miles
southeast of Muster after an ex
tended illness. He is survived by
his wile and a stepson, both living
at 'Mosler. Funeral services will be
held tomorrow afternoon at U o'clock
- from the Crandall undertaking com
pany's chapel, under the direction
of the local organization ol' Inter
uatlonal Bible Students association,
nurial will be in the Odd Fellows'
cemetery. Morgan came to this coun
try last fall from Umatilla county.
Legion Official Here G. Lane Good
ell, vice-commander or1he state de
partment of the American Legion,
was hero Monday night, and attend-c-n
special meeting of The Dulles
- post, called by Commander Foley to
consider moans of bringing the stale
convention to the city in 1922. Good
ell, Whose home is in Portland, of lov
ed' some valuable suggestions to the
post members which will be used in
carrying on the campaign tor the smte
meeting. The Legion meets at hsiger.a
June !i0, through July 2, and an ef
fort is being made to take :,0 aulonia
biles loaded with .boosters from 1'ha
Dalles. They will leave Ihe afternoon
of June 30, it is now planned. The
state convention has to come to enM
ein Oregon next year, and member? of
Ihe local post feel certain they cm
land the meeting tor this city with
a little work.
Fined For Wrong License A mix-up
in automobile license plates was nn
tangled yesterday afternoon in the
police court, With the result that W
11. Shaw, representative of the Gan
nett Motor company, paid a $20 line
'The motor license in Question, 81590
was on a Ford truck being driven by
Shaw. Investigation by .lay Saltzman
state traffic officer-who is in The
Dalles Investigating Just" such discrep
ancles, divulged the fact that the il-
crtr&e was "listed" Ibllobert Slec'H
Through a series or transactions, the'
Gannett 'Motor company had purchas'
fil a roadster owned by Steel, which
had the disputed license plates upon
II, and had placed these plates upon
the tfuck, according to Police Jidg-i
D. L. Gates, who Imposed the fine Ml
persons purchasing second hand
automobiles and not having the It
censes transferred are liable to prose
cullon, according to Cates.
Arranging Crop Finance A. Ii,
Shumway, D. 11. Smith and Charles
llarth, comprising the executive com
mittee of the . Oregon Cooperative
Grain Groweis' association, are in
Portland today arranging for the fi
nancing ol' the association through
Port land banks. T. H. West ol' th
Wasco County bank is in Portland
with the (Comlnitlee. Other business
which will probably bo taken up by
A Series of Human Interest
Talks on Insurance e
s rue o--
How Much Insurance
Should a Man Have
When He is Married?
Tliis question is getting more
and more attention every day.
One man said:
"When you hear I am married
you will know I am carrying at
least 15,000 life insurance."
"I figure that n man should
provide an income for his fam
ily of at least $1500 per year.
That is 6 on $25,000. I ex
pect to cany that amount."
My work for Oregon Lif( In
surance Company is not to sell
you all tho insurance I possibly
can, but to work with you to
decide how you can. obtain max
imum protection at a cost pro
portionate to your income.
This may mean a $1000 or
Think it over and talk with
The' Dalles, Oregon
v unit -rfiMfe. ,fy3B
,the committee while In Portland will
he the recurlng of offices for use as
headquarters of the association, secur
tng of Insurance for the 1921 grain
crop nnd selection of a manager to
hrad the association. It Is planned to,
take out o blanket Insurance policy to
cover all grain In the 1921 crop which
has been contracted for sale through
the association, according to Edgar
Ludwlck, organization manager. The
local office, which has hitherto sen
ed as headquarters for the state as
social Ion, will probably be moved to
Portland next week.
Government Stallion Offered The
i United States government is vitally In
, lerested In the breeding of tborougn
, bred horses, and Is doing as much a
possible to further this practic;
I placing pedigreed racing stallions -it
service in various parts of the com
try at nominal fees. In line with this
policy, Captain John S. Vincent, In
charge of the remount depot of th
quartermaster department, Poise, Ida
is in r no uanes touay making ai
rangements lor the placing at servlr
or tho government-owned stallion
Mediator, which was shipped her
some time ago. The stallion is on the
Dnrur ranch ol' Thomas Fargher
the present time. Mediator is a lull
blooded Kentucky horse, but has
number of race track lecords to hi
credit. In Kentucky, before he wa
purchased by the government, the
horse was owned by John Madden
and was offered for service at.
charge of fSOH. Wasco county ranch
ers nfay obtain use of the horse for
$15, according to Captain Vincent. Ho
points out that the government doas
not claim anji ownership In the colt
but that when the army Is pureha-dng
horses, it will give persons ownini:
horses sired by government slilUen
the first opportunity to sell, tit top
prices. Captain Vincent has jui com
pleted the purchase of Hi head ol
horses lor army use, paying xiTi
head lor them. Arrangements fir Me
dlator may bo made through .nun
Thrall or this city.
Chenowith grove open air pavilion
$1.00, including war tax. AV
of ladies and children's hats at sale
prices. Black's Millinery,' 115 Ear.
Dr. 10. It. Lyda announces that Dr
C. II. Day, formerly of the American
schoof or osteopathy, has become as
sociated with him in the practice of
osteopathy. The offices will be con
ducted under the name of Drs. Lyd
& Day, osteopathic physicians, third
rioor First National bank building. I!
JI. II. Anderson of Baker is a busl
ner,s visitor in The Dalles today.
AV. R. Lake of Wamlc is regUterei'
at Hotel Dalles.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stone of Hcim
iston tiro visiting with friends here
Mr. and 'Mrs. Bert Thomas are bust
ness visitors in Wasco.
'Mrs, Walter Helms of Celilo was
shopping in the city yesterday.
Mrs. J. M. Uaston of Boyd shopped
In The Dalies Tuesday.
Miss Edith Robinson of Columbus
Wash., was a shopper here Tuesday
II. A. White was a business visitor
Mrs. H. T. Dingle of Wasco was
in the city yesterday.
G. L. Haskaon and family of Kent
were shopping in tho city yesterday
Tllman Hoguo of lone Is here today
, Miss '.Maybel Moore of Portland Is
the guest of ft lends.
Mr. and Mrs. Chase of Dufur arc
shopping In the city today.
C. C. Clark or Arlington Is n busi
ness visitor In Tho Dalles.
F. K. Garnett of Bend is registered,
ni me iiank Hotel,
Miles Ferguson and family of Boyd
spent yesterday in The Dalles.
W. J. Cox of Friend Is a guest at
the Hank hotel.
Edward Hackott of Arlington is
registered at Hotel Dalles.
Stanley E. Shell and Italph Couch,
both of Wallowa, are business vlsl
tors In Tho Dalles today.
Mr. and Mrs. J. V. Shaw of Con
don are visiting with friends in tills
J. H. Ward of Wamlc Is In The
Dalles today renewing business ac
quaintances. Mrs, Mabel C. Kills returned es
torday after sending the week-end
visiting with friends in Portland.
W. A. Woods of LaGraudo was a
business visitor in The Dalles Tues
13elvIo Patlson and Percy Driver of
Wamlc were in the city yesterday on
Miss Anne Nelson, who has been
visiting friends In this city returned
today to her home at Astoria.
Clarence C. Ellis has returned
from tho University of Oregon II
expects to spend the summer month)
if. A. Connors of Hood Itiver fs in
the city today attending to busines--matters.
O. K. Krler went to Spokane today
to attend the funeral or his sister,
Mrs. John Donavan.
Joseph DuBruille left today for
San Francisco, where he expects to
spend several weeks visiting with
friends. From San Francisco he will
go to Los Angeles, where he will
attend the Elks' Convention.
Another shipment of men's, wom
en's anil children's tennis shoes and
Oxfords. F. A. French.
Dr. S. Iiurko Masscy, dentist, First
Vational bank, rooms 307-308. Tele
phone main 3911. res. main 1C91. Stf
Con't Shoot Flteworks
All persons arc hereby notified that
a city ordinance prohibits tho shooting
of fireworks of any kind In tho city
limits. Anyone found shooting lire
works will be prosecuted.
Frank Heater, chief or police.
Harry Learned, chief of fire dept. 21
CIVIL SERVICE CUT
liy United New
WASHINGTON, June. 22. -The fed
eral government will begin the fiscal
vear July 11, with approximately OOO,
000 employes on its payrolls.
This number compare- with -139, 798
five years ago, before America enter
ed the war. It compares with a total
of 9,17,7(50 on November 11, 191S,
when tho armistice was signed.
The reduction from the time the
federal government attained its gieat
est point of expansion Is thus shown
to be something more than 300,000. If
the number of employes wen; reduced
to the pre-war figure, 1111,000. more
would have to go.
iheso tigures refer to employes
working under civil service and lo
only a fraction or the total.
(Continued From Vnge 1.)
nue Byron 11. Shepherd.
U. S. District Attorney Arthur
Moulton, Julien A. Him ley, Barge E.
Leonard, George Neuner, P. J. Gal
higher, H. M. Toinllnson.
Surveyor General Samuel L. Dol
an, David Loring, Frank Toomey,
George W. Loring.
U. S. Marshal John L. Day, Clar
ence It. Hotchkiss, Asa II. Thompson,
W. L. Campbell, E. C. Kirkpatrick
H. C. Waddell,. Levi Slierirf, A. A.
Roberts, F. S. Bramwell, Jesse W
Day Horace C. Nicholson.
Prohibition Directors Jesse Flan
ders, Dr. J. A. Linville, IP. O, Done
Brek, -George"" II; Ilulbejft, Sanfleld
.MclJonald, Jerome E. Jones, J. W,
RInker, A. A. Bailey.
Appraiser U. S. Custqms John B.
master, Jerome Uevine, Paul r. Hass
lor, E. N. Wheeler, S. Z. Culver, A,
It. Lake, J. M. Scott, William E.
Collector or Customs Edward D
Baldwin, Edmond C. Glltner, E. C
Mears, William Falson, Dr. J. O.
Smith, Asa B. Thompson.
Collector, Department of Labor .'or
gene E. Smith.
Federal Court Judge Charles A.
Johns, John P. ICavanaugh.
Associate Justice Supremo Court -George
Tho candidates lor tho land office
Registrar and receiver, land of
fices: Uosoburg Receiver: Arthur S.
Cnutant, Fred W. llaynes, S. P.
Pierce, Lincoln Savage. Registrar:
Arthur S. Coutnnt, S. P
Vale Receiver: George
Registrar: E. M. Dean.
La Grande Receiver: A. C. Wll
Hams, Joe Williams, Ira B. Sturgefi,
E. B. Case. Registrar: A. C. Miller,
W. J. Church, Charles S. Dunn, Ed
The Dalles Receeiver
Crichton, R. J. Wilson, W.
inson. Registrar: B, R. Johnson, T.
C. Queen, A. E. Lake, J. W. Don
Burns Receiver: J, J. Donnogan,
,. W. Gowan, C. A. Iloyd.
Lakovlew Receiver: F. P. Light.
Registrar: E. K, Henderson, C. H
McKtndree, D. T. Goostl, J. C. Ham
Portland Receiver; F. O. Nortirro1).
The LITTLE House
"WOLVES OF THE
"TRIAL BY JURY
Sunday and Monday
"MOTHER O' MINE"
European Innkeepers Pick
Travelers for Easy Money
By Clyde A. 3eals
(United Press Staff Corruspomlfht)
(Edltois Note: ClydJ A. Deals
has written two stories for the
United Press on European travel,
after trying It out. Heals Is from
Portland, worked in the United Press
in New York and now holds a Pulit
zer School of Journalism travellna
LONDON, June 22. The open
season for traveling In Europe !.j
on and the average Amei leans wh'j
come over will be shot as fall of
holes, as a decoy duck. Every hotel
keeper Is bent on squeezing the
lemon dry for himself, and, on re
ceivlng complaint against the most
unreasonable extortion, smiles obse
quiously and murmurs tile new En
ropoan slogan, "But YOU have dot
The only real good the exchange
does Americans, as a matter of t'aci,
Is to make them feel richer. In Ceil
tral Europe, Germany and Italy Miu
prices are still relatively low. In
Belgium the level of food prices be
gins to approach the American, and
in France, and strangely enough
Holland, one pays dollar for dollar
and sometimes a little more. In
all these countries one may liud
relatively cheap hotels and restau-l
rauls, but they are both well off
the beaten tourists tracks, and diity.
The line between the good and bad
places is rather sharp.
No American need fear the I'ood
shortage, even in Austria. There it
Is still practically Impossible to get
white bread, though this In the stir-:
rounding countries is I'ladily avail
able, If is discouraging to try lo' travel
for pleasure, however. In any1 of the
countries except these along the
Atlantic and North Sea. The train
services, owing to the coal shortage;
have been so curtailed that tho cars
are hopelessly overclouded.
The hotels are continually rilled.
One must reserve rooms from one
to ton days ahead. And the complete
traveler must be equipped with a
full assortment ofbug and itch ele
ments, t The bugs have become so
brazen that they don't wait to begin
operations eve until the lights, are
In Italy, also, the hotels as well
as restaurants have evolved iwhai
amounts toy a double tipping sys
tem. Placards announce that no
tips will be accepted, and that In
stead a service chaige of from 10
to 1G ..percent will be made. But,
to get out without tipping takes an
accomplished, .burglar. One proprie
tor, when asked if the service was
paid for replied, "Well, yes, but ."
A cover charge Is also in tho list
of refined extortions. In one tiny
restaurant in Venice I he cover I had
certainly had. earned
enough lo bay a clean
Our Entire Stock of
at greatly reduced prices
Sale Starts Thursday
Morning at 9:15
Watch our windows
service was rendered by I ha propr!, J
tor's small son. Both charges were
nevertheless among those piesent,
Theie Is, however, one new con j
venience. Almost every man who'
went home from England or Anieriev
to fight has now become a waller
or a porter so that knowledge of an'
extra language, except lor aiguln1
with the taxlcab drhors, is almost '
Though Holland Is to Monaco as a
washtub Is to a fingerbowl, It Is for
a visit the most pleasant country of
all. One Is sure of com Icons treat-!
ment and the inhabitants radiate
contentment. It is not necessary,
as It is In itnly, and, to a loss.de-'
groe, in Fiance, to tip everyone lor
the most elementary courtesy. The
place Is extraordinarily clean and
the food oxtraoidlnarily good. It is
a delight, also, to talk to the Hol
landers most of them speak Eng
iisli, French and German. They are
broadmiuded and linpaitlal. When
there is so much Jealousy abroad it
is refreshing Ui find a country
small enough to know it is small
and yet big enough not lo try con
tinually by Intrigue to get bigger.
When Holland iwants more territory
it pumps some more water out or
the Zutder Zee. ,
Free Clinic No Charge For Exarnlna-1
t.lon Tuesdays and Thursdays.
Dr. Bautn, chiinpractio physician,
'I'lilid and Washington, main 601, if
COO EXPECTED IM
O. A. C. SUMMER SCHOOL
OREGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LEGE, Corvallls, June 22. Summer
session registration started today
with every indication that the total
enrollment will bo at least 000 or
700. Advance applications for regis
tration were more than t.wlce the
number received lasi year.
The first issue of the Summer
Session News to be put out by
students in Industrial Journalism
every week was placed in the hands
of the students as they registered.
It contains announcements of tho
events and gives a list of speakers.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
THR DALLKS- QRjC
-Big Grocery Specials-
P. and S. Pure Fruit Jam
Kegiuar price 45c, now 25c
Van Dyke Stuffed Olives
Extra Fancy. These olives are very scarce on
the market 25c and 50c
Few Cases Extra Standard Peaches and Apricots
No. 2' cans 50c
lilt A N DE NST E I N 'S
Karo Syrup 10 lbs. dark : 80c
10 lbs. light j0c
Mrs. Tucker's High Grade Shortening:
2 lb. cans 40c
4 ib. can 75c
8 lb. can $1.45
Across from City Hall
Free Delivery Phone Main 6331
FORD ROADSTER 1916, Dem. wheels, Hass
ler Shock Absorbers, 4 good tires, new
CHEVROLET Delivery car, full canopy top
and windshield. All iii good condition,
1911) model. Just the thing for hauling
fruit. A snap. Terms.
GANNETT MOTOR CO.
FORD AND FORDSON DEALER
Opposite Postoffice The Dalles, Ore.
V 1-j JtLi
Dru Goods -Think
. liRAND COFFEE
!J lbs. $1.00
j in The Dalles,