East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, April 06, 1915, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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PAGE Trn:r'E
Slender -yes,
' Green J J
Clothes Value
Do you want a really convinclns answer? Then
save time and come here for It.
We cannot find anywhere a better Illustration of
full value for every dollar spent than you will get In
$15 to $30
Our lubel In your coat la an Incontestable contract with the Style
and Comfort League.
Pendleton's Leading Clothier.
Chattel Mortgage.
Fred O. Wilson to First Bank of
Pilot Hock, 11,630; 11 cows, 8 cows,
40 shoats, 8 pigs. 4 horses and mares
all farm machinery and harness and
an Increase from cowa and sows.
T. W. Bolkln to Frank J. Anseon,
8140; 1 mare, 1 colt.
Hartman Long to M. A. Rlgby, II,
200, on all stock containing In the
Pendleton Cycle Co.'s store, 22H East
Court, subject to the right of sale In
the usual course of business.
Get a small package of Hamburg
Breast Tea, or aa the German folks
call it, "Hamburger Brunt Thee," at any
pharmacy. Take a taMcspoonful of the
tea, put a cup of boiling water upon
it, pour through a sieve and drink a
teacup full at any time during the
day or before retiring. It is the most
effect he way to break a cold and cure
arip, as it opens the pores of the skin,
relieving congestion. Also loosens the
bowels, thus driving a cold from the
Try it the next time you suffer from
. cohl or the grip. It is inexpensive
and entirely vegetable, therefore safe
and harmless.
Sob Pain and 8tlflheu away with
a i mall bottle of old honest
St Jacobs Oil
When your tack is sore and lame
or lumbago, sciatica or rheumatism has
you stiffened up, don't suffer I Get a
25 cent bottle of old, honest "St.
Jacobs Oil" at any drug store, pour a
little in your band and rub It right
into the pain or ache, and by the time
you count fifty, the soreness and lame
ness is gone.
Don't stay crippled! This soothing,
penetrating oil needs to be used only
once. It takes the ache and pain right
out of your back and ends the misery.
It is magical, yet absolutely harmlcs"
and doesn't burn the skin.
Nothing else stops lumbago, sciatica
and lame back misery so promptly!
i r
. .. fr
Rcliabb Ginning
Ws have the best equipped plant in Pendleton for doing this
work right. Our big Investment and years of experience are
our guarantee that we will satisfy you for, to continue receiving
your patronage we realise we must give the best service al
ways, and be Mionslule for all work sent us.
Get the bent work possible and .always be
sending your cleaning and pressing to
i Mortgage.
G. M. Jasper to C. B. Miller 13,-
000; a tract of land, title descriptive.
Geo. W. McCauley to Joseph El
Thomas & Co., J850; the S 1-2 of NW.
1-4 of SE. 1-4 of Sec. 25, T. 6 N., R
28 E., W. M.
Otilt Claim Deed.
Chns. S. Hail et ux to F. W. C. Hall
tl; tracts of land in Sections 16, 17
and 21. T. , N. It. 38 E W. M.
Melissa E. Messenger et al. to John
Nells JMO; the SE. 1-4 of SW. 1-4 and
lot 14. Sec. 4. T. 6 N., R. 38 E., W. M..
containing 82.16 acres.
C. B. Miller to G. M. Jasper, 86,000;
a tract of land, title descriptive.
Mary and John H. Gentry to Bar
bara A. Sturglll JoSO; lots 7 and 8,
block 2 in Ireland's addition to Mil
ton. Chua. W. Records to Melissa E. Mes
singer 1200; the NW. 1-4 of SW. 1-4
anil lot 13 of the SW. 1-4 of Sec. 4, T.
5 X., It. 38 E. W. M containing 81.40
Susan and Thos. Martin to E. F.
Pearl, tl; lota 7. 8, , 10. 11 and 12,
block 27, In town of Freewater.
J. T. Huston to L O. Huston 8450; a
parcel of land In the city of L'klah.
Maxwell Land & Irrigation Co. to
Geo. W. McCouley 81; 20 acres land
title descriptive. .
Geo. W. McCauley to H. R. Andley
110; the S. 1-2 of NW. 1-4 of SE. 1-4
of Sec. 25, T. 5 X., R. 28 E., W. M..
subject to a mortgage of 1650.
Alfred Schnelted et ux to David A.
Techier 812.000; all of lot 9, block 5
in the town of Pendleton.
David A. Feebler to Alfred Schnei-
ter. 830.000; the SE. 1-4 of Sec. 6 and
the W. 1-2 and the NE. 1-1 of Sec. 7,
T. S X., R. 31 E., W. M.
Washington Slate Wins.
SEATTLE, Waih., April 1. The
girls' debating team of Washington
Stnte College defeated the University
of Washington girls' team In the Se
attle debate of the triangular contest
between Washington, Whitman and
Washington State College. The Judg
ers' decision In favor of the stats c'-
lege was unanimous.
This gives to Washington State Col
lege first place In the girls' contest.
which won from Whitman Friday
night, while Whitman defeated Wash-
"Philippine Independence" was the
subject of the debate. Washington
State supported the negative.
and Prossing
protected, by
206 ti E. Alta St, Fhone 160
120 W. Court St., Phone 432.
Ilullitin In Issued by Uic Government,
Hhowing How Frequent Fields
Should bo Irrigated Experiment
Curried Out at Station on the Pro
ject Near Herniisfcin.
Facts concerning the best method
of Irrigation of alfalfa as determined
bv trie experiment station near Her
mlston have Just been made known
by the agricultural department.
Frequency of Irrigating .Alfalfa.
In 1914, an experiment was conduct
ed to determine the relative desira
bility of Irlgating alfalfa once a week,
once In two weeks, and one in three
weeks. The field which was irrigated
once a week for 24 weeks received
9.7 acre-feet of water per acre and
produced 6.67 tons of hay per acre.
The field given 12 bi-weekly Irrigati
ons Jn 24 weeks received 6.3 acre
feet of water per acre and produced
6 30 tons of hay per acre. A third
field, which was Irrigated 8 times in
24 weeks once every three weeks
was given 4.4 acre-feet of water per
acre and fielded 4.0 tons of hay per
acre. Thus It is seen that 24 Irriga
tions produced only 0.27 ton more hay
per acre than 12 irrigations. In other
words, an Increase of only about 500
pounds of hay per acre resulted from
12 additional irrigations and 4.4 acre
feet of additional water per acre. This
Increase In yield was certainly not suf
fllcent to pay for the extra water and
labor necessary in Irrigating the field
12 times.
It appears that to irrigate only once
In 3 weeks is not frequent enough.
The field which was irrigated once In
two weeks yielded about a ton per acre
more than the field which was Irri
gated once In 3 weeks. Thus. 12 Ir
rigations during the season produced
a ton more hay per acre than 8 Ir
rigations did. The results of this ex
periment Indicate that alfalfa on the
sandy soils of the project should be
Irrigated about every two weeks dur
ing the growing season, and that It
does not pay to Irrigate alfalfa as fre
quently as once a week.
Specific Requirements. In order to
(ret satisfactory results in irrigating
the sandy soils of the project some
special methods are required. Ac
cording to R. W. Allen, superintendent
of the Umatilla experiment farm, the
following are particularly Important:
(1) Irrigation furrows should be
short from 100 to 200 feet In length.
(2 These furrows should be from
about 20 inches to not more than 30
inches apart, so that the water will
quickly moisten the soil between the
furrows. (3) The furrows should be
fairly shallow, so that the surface soil
will be properly wetted at each irri
gation; and well opened, so that the
water will flow freely. (4) Only a
small quantity of water should be ap
plied at each Irrigation; where more
than 5 Inches Is applied, large losses
are to be allowed lo run over the land
after the surface is well wetted, as a
continued flow results in large perco
lating losses. (6) Frequent light ap
plications of water give better results
than Infrequent heavy applications
(7) Comparatively. large Irrigation
streams should be used In order to
cover the land as quickly as possible.
A proprietary medicine, like every
thing else that comes before the pub
lic, has to prove Its merits. The law
of the survival of the fittest applies
In this field as In others. The rea
son for the tremendous success of
Lydla E. Plnkham's Vegetable Com
pound Is because It has been fulfill
ing a real human need for forty
years, so that today thousands of Am
erican women owe their health and
happiness to the marvelous power or
this famous medicine, made from
roots and herbs nature's remedy for
woman's ills. Adv.
BOSTON, April 1. Three marine
libel suits against the Interned Ger
man liner Kronprlnzessln Cecille, the
celebrated "gold ship" which was
forced to turn back from Europe
when the war opened, with a gold
cargo estimated at 811. 000,000, were
on trial today before U. S. district
Judge Hale. The Guaranty Trust Co.
of New York Is suing the vessel's
owners for falling to deliver 85.000,
000 In gold. Charles W. Rantoul ot
New York and Maurice Hanssen of
Belgium are suing, respectively, for
85000 and 1200,000 for inability to
land In Europe. Hanssen's property
was destroyed by the German army
A woman never meets her Ideal
man until she has passed the don't
worry age.
French Remedy For
Stomach' Troubles
The leading doctors of France have
fur years used a prescription of vege
table oils for chronic stdVnach trou
ble and constipation that acta like
a charm. One dose will convince.
Severe cases of years' standing are
often greatly benefited within 24
hours. So many people are getting
surprising results that we feel all
persons suffering from constipation
lower bowel, liver and stomach trou
bles should try Mayr's Wonderful
Remedy. It Is sold by leading drug
gists everywhere with the positive
understanding that your money will
be refunded without question or
quibble if ONE bottle falls to give
you absolute satisfaction.
77,010 acres in .Washington Forest
Service In twrying on Intensive
(uiimr and Mapp'nff In Localities
Where Government TIiiiImt Slay
He In Demand,
PORTLAND, Ore., April 6 Ac
cording to an announcement made
today hy the district forester of Port
land, the results of the 1911
cruise of timber on the national for
ests of Washington and Oregon have
just been compiled, and show that
during the last field season an area
of 115.649 acres was covered in Ore
gon and 77,010 acres In Washington.
It has been the practice of the
forest service for some time to car
ry on Intensive cruising and mapping
in localities where there was likely
to be a demand for government tim
ber. The object of the work is to
obtain definite and detailed Informa
tion regarding the topography and
the timber and other resources on
each tract examined. During 1914
work was carried on In four different
localities In Oregon and two In Wash
ington, the crews doing the work
varying In number from four to 13.
The most extensive area covered In
Oregon was east of Mt. Scott on the
Crater forest In southern Oregon,
where a crew of ten men covered an
area of 51,853 acres. An area of 48,
998 acres was cruised in the Breit-
en')ush country on the Santlam for
est, Oregon, Just west of the Cas
cade divide. Of the two projects In
Washington, that carried on in the
neighborhyd of Squire creek on the
Snoqualmie forest in Snuohomish
county covered 65 820 acres; whlie
that on the Bogachlel river on the
Olympic .forest In western Washing
ton covered only 21,190 acres, yet
was the most difficult and expensive
work of the season.
The cost of the work varied from
ten to twenty-seven cents per acre,
depending upon the ruggedness.
hrushiness and inaccessibility of the
country. In most of the projects tne
cost per thousand feet cruised was
less than half a cent. On some of
the projects, particularly those In
heavy timber west of the Cascades,
the cruising and mapping is carried
on under severe hardships and han
dicaps, which make the cost much
higher than in the park-like yellow
pine forests east of te Cascades. On
the Bogachlel project in the Olympic
mountains, for example, the cruisers
W Pre auie lo lull uiu, a mur ui rw i
a day, and aa they moved camp, hadi
to build a traU ahead of them In ol
der to get their equipment in.
It is probable that uring the com-
ing season another 200.000 acres will
he mapped and cruised by the forest
3ervice in the two states, since It Is
part of the plan of the administra
tion of the natlonl forests to take
stock of their resources and make
a good topographic map of areal
hitherto unmapped.
Operator Saves Train,
POTTSVILLE, Pa., April 1. The
action of Joseph Ziegler, a Philadel
nhia & Reading telegraph operator.
saved the morning express, bound
north from this city, from Detng
wrecked near a cut at Wethei ill Junc
tion. A five-ton boulder had rolled
down from the mountainside and
lodged on the tracks.
After half an hour spent in a vain
attempt to pry the huge rock loose
and roll it over the embankment, Zieg
lpp npnrlv overcome bv exhaustion,
dragged himself to the telegraph tow.
er and flashed a message to Pottsville
Just as the train was leaving the Potts-
cille station.
It's a safe bet that the man who
barely escapes being run over by an
automobile doesn't call the driver a
Here is where the Occident hsl
come to the Orient. These Japanese!
nurses and surgeons, mown in mini
photograph are in a French hospital
where they have given wonderful j
1! I ' Mrs
W K. TTf A H';!' ' .'-Vjll ! , III -
f hVVM O H A 3 ' - .7 117 it )
LfcfefeS M-
Csfsrriftimbf tW WaMfeMtoMQmaM?
Don't forget that all "RED
FERN CORSETS" are fitted,
perfectly on your figure by our
Expert Corsetiere, Mist Kin
niburgh. She is here to stay,
too, so if you have a complaint
to make latr, you will be taken
care of.
Stories From
(By a United Press Staff Correspond
ent) PARIS, March 23. (By Mail to
New York.) German and Austrian
owned hotels, villas and private resi
dences of all kinds on the famous
French riveria are to be used as hos
pitals for the French soldiers when
the former are wounded if Deputy
Georges Boussenot can have his wav.J
He has written to the minister of tnej
Interior demanding that all such,
properties be taken over by the gov-
ernment and equipped at once as mil-
ltary hospitals. The delightful wint-j
er climate of the Riveria, it is point-1
ed out, would be a most important
factor In the convelascence of the!
wounded. As a goodly portion of the
hotel Industry on the Riviera is in
the hands of German concerns it Uj
estimated that the seizure of the ho-;
tels alone would afford all "of the hos
pital accommodations that could pos
sibly be needed.
France has just begun its firt
step towards the rebuilding' on the
Ladies Club of
Adams to. Hold
a Skating Party
(Special Correspondence.) I
ADAMS. Ore., April 6. Mr. and!
Mrs. L. L. Rogers were In town last
The Ladles' club will give a skat
ing affair Saturday evening, April 10,
lr the city hall. All skaters will bel
nnrmilta tn clrata fni 1 T. sAnfB Tin '
fiiniiiitu t senate iui a a .ruuii a -
cream will be served during the ev
ening. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Krebs motoreil
to Pendleton Saturday.
The Celilo canal boosters came
through Adams Friday and gave a
short address. The Adams band
welcomed them.
help. They are the same surgeons!
and nurses who passed through tho
i. nueu sunn, j.mu.n i,
way to Europe. Seventeen pretty
nurses with several surgeons l i
You may be genuinely
winsome in your slender
ness if rightly corsetted. A pretty, slight hip
curve made by the corset give slenderness a
pleasing attractiveness.
We always advise a fitting, even when dupli
cating a satisfactory model, for the reason that
the slightest variation in the figure calls for an
equally slight variation in the corset.
May we serve you in the way
to bring the best results?
the War Zone
most modern lines of the hundreds of
French towns and villages destroyed
In the present war. As many of these
were centuries old, even their historic
Interest and Importance could not al
ways offset the disadvantage of un
sanitary location and cotstruction re
sulting from the more or less prim
atlve times in which they were built
A commission composed of M. Bris
sac, director of public hygiene. Drs.
Julen Rensult, Pottevin, and Labbe.
technical sanitary experts; M. Mart-
the famous geologist, and M. Pelis
sier, one of the greatest modern au
thorities on agricultural improvement
has just been appointed to inspect the
provinces invaded by the Germans for
the purpose of preparing sites an I
plans for the reconstruction of the
towns and villages 'lnder modern sai.
itary requirements. Similar commis
sions of experts for passing upon oth
er essential elements in the rebuildln?
of the towns will be appointed latet
as the work Is carried on step bj
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Marquis spert
Friday at the home of Mrs. Kirby,
Mr. and Mrs. George Woodward
were in town Wednesday.
Miss Eileen Bowling came home
Friday evening to spend the week
C. Wordward was in town Wednes
Kyle McDaniels went ta Milton.
The Led'es club met Thursday aft
ernoon at the home of Mrs. S. A
Edwards. Those present were: Mes-
dames Peringer, Bert Kirby, Elmer
Hales, L. L. Lieuallen, Harrah. Stock
ton, Richardson, Stephen Edwards,
Roseberry, Boyer. McCollum. Darr,
Kirbv and Miss Nannie Stockton and
Miss Francis Simmons. Refresh
ments consisting of cake, salad.
randwiches and coffee were served
in the latter part of the afternoon. A
very enjoyable afternoon was spent.
The club's next meeting will be a'
the home of Mrs. Stephen Edward
Quite a number of the farmers have
been delayed with their spring wuik
this week as It has been so rainy
charge of Dr. J. Suiukl, came from
tlve Orient by way of California and
were received In m iny cities on their
way to the battlefields. Now they'
ere bard a work.
The new Itedfern
' : 1 , .. 1
tV?m.,(lclH that pom
sess the qualifica-
ft CZtJVDroDr lately a
slender form.
Ladies' Store
But nevertheless, the rain has been
Mr. and Mrs. T. A. Lieuallen hav
moved to their ranch for the purpose
of completing their spring worit.
Mr. and Mrs. G. M. Morrison and
chiWren Pcnt the day In Pendleton.
Mr. and Mrs. Alexander McKen
zie ot Walla Walla were in town Fri
day. Mrs. Charles Schatz held the spell
ing contest at the school house Fri
day afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Kirby were)
guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Krebs Wednesday evening.
Mrs. J. W. Spencer and daughter,
Beulah, spent Saturday in Athena.
Thomas Coffee, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Coffee of this place, was mar
ried Thursday morning at 10:30
o'clock. His bride was formerly Miss
Lois Bartlett of Milton.
Kyle McDaniels went to Milton
PATERSON. N. J. April 5 Bill
Sunday and his soul-saving brigade
arrived here today to open a revival
of several weeks, Sunday has been
resting at his home at Winona Lake.
Indiana, since his recent campaign,
at Philadelphia. He will stay here
six weeks.
Some time ago I had an attack of
grlpp which finally settled in my
kidneys and bladder. I doctored
with the doctors and they claimed I
had dropsy. I tried other remedies
and got no relief from any of them.
My condition was such that I was
unable to work for about two months
and the annoying symptoms caused
me a great deal of trouble and pain.
I was hardly able to turn over in bed.
Seeing one of your Almanacs. I de
cided to give Dr. Kilmer's Swamp
Root a trial and after taking several
bottles I cannot say too much in
praise of your Swamp-Root as the
results In my case were truly won
derful. Yours very truly,
Robert ballard.
Mansfield. Pa.
Sworn and subscribed before mo,
this 7th day of May, 1912.
Notary Publii
IetUT to
I Dr. Kilmer A Co,,
Jtlnihamtow, y. y.
rrove 'What Swamp-Root Will Do
Ft You.
Send ten cents to Dr. Kilmer A Co.,
Binghamton, N. Y., for a sample else
bottle. It will convince anyone. Yo
will also receive a booklet of valu
able Information, telling about the
kidneys and bladder. When writing;
be sure snd mention the Pendleton
Daily East Oregonlan. Regular ft.
ty-cent and one-dollar slie bottles
for sale at all drug stores.
T Says Cream Applied tn Nostrils J
Opens Air Passages Right I p. X
Instant relief no waltlnf. Your
elogged nostrils open right up; the
air passages of your head clear snd
you can breathe freely. No more
hawking, snuffling, blowing, head
ache, dryness. No struggling for
breath at night; your cold or catarrh
Get a small bottle of Ely's Crsm
Palm from your druggist now. Apply
a little of this fragrant, snttseytle,
healing cream in your nostrils. It
penetrates through every air pas
of the head, soothes the Inflamed or
swollen mucous membrane and relief
comes Instantly.
It s Just fine. Don't sty turfed
up with a cold or nasty catarrh.