East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, August 26, 1915, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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    PACE TWO
DAILY EAST OREGOXIAN. PENDLETON. OREGON. THURSDAY. AUGUST 26, 1915.
EIGHT PAGES
fr
Stylish Corsets at Low Cost
Special For Friday
II
$1
Only
A LARGE SELECTION OF OUR $1.50 AND $2.00 MODELS. JUST AT A TIME
WHEN A SALE IS OF THE MOST ADVANTAGE TO YOU. THE PROPER TIME TO
SECURE A SUITABLE AND FASHIONABLE FOUNDATION FOR YOUR NEW FALL
GARMENTS AT A CONSIDERABLE SAVING IN PRICE. ALL NEW MODELS, DUR
ABLE MATERIALS.
IT'S TIME TO BOOST
Wear your cowboy hat. Let every
one know that this year's Round-up will
be the bipgrest and best ever.
A usual, we are showing the best as
sortment of Round-up hats. Priced
from $3.50 to $20.00
ATTENTION BATHERS
We have a new lot of water wings,
only
50c SILKS 33c
One lot awning stripe silk, 36 inches
wide; medium weight; launders like linen;
our regular 50c quaiitv. Special 33?
WOOL BATISTE 50c
All wool batiste 36 inches wide,' comes
in all shades for street and evening wear.
Splendid for children's dresses. Yard 50
HONEYMOON NAINSOOK
and Masalia cloth. These are the best
wash fabrics for lingerie, baby dresses,
night gowns, etc., finest quality yarns
used, wears well and looks better. 36 to
45 inches wide. The yard 25, 35, 40
SWEET GRASS BOTTOMS
Another shipment sweet grass bottoms
for sewing baskets. These are the genu
ine as they retain the odor for years; all
sizes 23c to '45
BARGAIN
BASE , E T BARGAINS
Men' Dark Gray Suits, for Fall wear, regu lar $25.00, Bargain S9.S5
Men's Brown Diagonal Suits for Fall wear, regular $27.50, Bargain $11.45
Men's Dark Worsted Suits, for Fall wear, regular $15.00, Bargain $3.49
Women's Blue Serge Suits, for Fall wear, regular $25.00, Bargain $10.73
Women's Heavy Worsted Suits, for Fall wear, regular $30.00, Bargain $6.9S
Men's Fancy Crusk Hats, all new and up-to-date, regular $3.50, Bargain $1.69
Boys' Heavy Shoes, for hard wear, regular $3.25, Bargain ,..,,,,,,,.,,- $2.17
Children's Shoes, tan, kid and gun metal, regular $2.75, Bargain 97c
Women's Shoes, tan, gun metal, kid and patent, regular $4.50, Bargain $1.3S
Women's Shoes, black satin, black velvet and poplin, regular $5.00, Bargain SI. OS
Women's pumps and oxfords, hundreds of styles, reg. $4.50 and $5.00, Bargain ... $1.9S
Men's Lieht Colors Shirts for fall, regular 75c, Bargain 49d
Ladies' Handkerchiefs, cross bar pattern, regular 5c, Bargain, 2 for 5c
Cotton Flannel, good weight, regular 10c, Bargain 7V2
Ladies' Hose, black out siie, regular 20c, Bargain 11?
Ladies' Hose, black fine rib, regular 20c, Bargain 9
Misses' Hose, black fine rib, regular 20c, Bargain 9?
Boys' Hose, black rib. Bull Dog brand, regular 20c, Bargain 9
Men's Dress Hose, all colors, regular 20c, Bargain 9
DID YOU VISIT THIS DEPARTMENT YESTERDAY?
GAINS TODAY.
THERE ARE NEW BAR-
The Peoples Warehouse
Where it Favs to Trade
Miss Doris Rc'ier. taliiitcl young
voialist who has been In 'Oliungo
studying mu.sk'. lias deciitctl to return
to IVndUton for Hound-up wnk and
yesterday teleKiaplied tier parents.
Pr. and Mrs. D. X. Uelur. that she
would arrive in Pendleton on Sep
tember tenth.
M'ss Alice Butler, head of th" de
partment of domestic arts at the
!ti!:h school. Is expected to arrive in
Pendleton within the next few day.
She has been spending most of the
summer in the O. A C. room of the
Oregon building nt the Panama-Pacific
exposition.
Mrs. Leon Cohen tind Mrs. Osmer
E. Smith motored to Walla Walla and
return yesterday.
! Mrs. Frank B. Hayes and little son,
Rut ke, arrived home on the early
morning train from Portland where
' they had been for two weeks as
j guests of Mrs. Oliver P. Morton.
Miss" Mildred Berkeley and Misses
j Edith and Claire Raley went over to
"ana walla this morning to spend
the day. v
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Wheeler, who
have been visiting at the home of Hr
Wheeler's brother, Carl S. Wheeler,
ten this morning for their home in
Iowa.
Mrs. Chester F. Miller of Dayton,
Wash., is in the city visiting at th
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Mullinlt
on Monroe street.
PRESERViNG POWDERS
FOR KEEPING FRUITS
imi skw ivi:s AUK WAIIXKI)
.MJAIXST I SK HY AttltHTI..
TIKE DKPAHTMKXT.
Aeroplane Makes Record.
BUFFALO, N. Y., Aug .26. Under
the eyes of Lieutenant Mcllwain, of
the United States flying corps and
three members of the British royal
flying corps, aeroplane records werei
smashed here a few days ago by the
latest model of the Curtis machine.)
The tests disclosed that the plane is
capable of carrying two men and 900
pounds of explosive. With 1200
pounds aboard it sped at 65 miles an
hour and broke the world's altitude
record. I
The new machine is 160-horsepow-er
tractor, designed especially for
bomb throwing. It i the result of
experiments conducted for months to
meet the demand of the British government.
PURE, RICH BLOOD
WADE BY HOOD'S
Pare Hood enables the stomach,
liver and other digestive organs to
do their work properly. Without it
tbey are slugtrish, there i loss of
appetite, sometimes faintness, a de
ranged state of the intestines, and,
in p?neral, all the symptoms of
dyspepsia.
llood's Sarsaparilla makes pure
Wood, and this is why it is so very
successful in the treatment of so
many ailments. Get it today.
The British officers who took part
are Flight Commander Busteed and
Lieutenants Prentiss and Jenkins.
They represent the British govern
ment at the Curtis plant !
With Pilot Ray V. Morris and Com-'
mander Busteed and 900 pounds
dead weight, the new machine rose
800 feet. Carrying Morris, Busteed
and Lieutenant Prentiss it went 8200
feet, with an additional 800 pounds
aboard. i
The previous record with passen-'
gers was made by Stephen McGordon
last June, who attained 5817 feet.
Only three men were aboard McCJor
don'i machine.
The teats were conducted on the
outskirts of Buffalo and pronounced
satisfactory. The Curtis officials will
not say how big an order f'ey have
for these new machines.
low to cut the tree. Rogers thought
Eownian was uaing the butt of the ax
against the tree, and made no effort
to come down until the tree fell. He
was underneath the big stick when it
crashed to the ground.
CRATER LAKE WILL BE
MADE BIG PLAYGROUND
PORTLAND. Ore A,, i!
I ter Lake, hidden nwa in the south
ern Oregon mountains, is to be drag
ged from its seclusion and exploited
to the world as one of America's
greatest play-spots. Stephen Mather
of California, assistant to Secretary
of the Interior Lane, in charge of
the bureau of national parks has
Just seen It Mo .o. i '.
a uiii'i ensou lie
j will seek to have the wonders of this
inne appreciated as much hv all the
People. ,
t .... 1
I Mather flitted through Pott-
land on a tour of the national parks.
From here he started for Rainier
natlonl park, and afterward w'll visit
Glacier National park. All of these
have received attention from the in
terior department, as well ai from
the railroads Now Mr Math er has
! seen Crater lake and has declared
open admiration for it and wondered
W'hy it has not been sn extensively
I exploited and developed as the oth
ers. 1
Mr. Mather was escorted through
the park by Superintendent Will G
Steel and by E. O. McCormick. vice
(resident of the Southern Pacific
company in charge of traffic. Mr.
McCormick accompanied him north
and went with hi:n to Tacomn.
Xol Kxa1ly If-mlcnt.
ST. PAIL, .Minn. Aug. 26. With
tne jealousy between Mineapoli and
St. Paul at a red heat because Mlnne.
apolis was occupying second place,
and St. Paul first place, in the Am
erican association baseball standing.
William F. Buckley- stood at a street
corner in St. Paul, praising the Minn
eapolis team. St. Paul police took
him to Central station, "for safe
keeping."
Mvtri Ughta on Baby ISuekv.
CLEVELAND, Aug. 25.--When
Robert Sheldon Mathews, Jr., 2, goc-s;
for an airing at night he rides In J
what Is probably the only electrically j
lighted baby carriage in the world, j
In the top of the canopy Is an
eight-candle power electric light. A
red and green light, are on either side
of the footplece and in the center is
a brilliant stream of light.
Baby Robert never enjoyed riding
in the dark. His cries disturbed his
fond parents. So Robert's father
conceived the idea of wiring the perambulator.
City Attorney Resigns
ROSEBL'RG, Ore.'. Aug 26 As
serting that the members of the city
council had treated him unfairly when
they refused to consider a plan for
partial settlement of his claim. Attor
ney Abraham tendered-his resigna
tion. He said he would Beek redress in
the courts. At a previous session ot
the council, Mr. Abraham presented
a bill of 500 for services rendered in
defending the city in the case brought
against it by local persons opposed to
the railroad bond Issue. The council
considered the bill excessive and It
referred to a special committee for Investigation.
Pledge Jresllnt Support.
ROSTOX, Aug. 26. President Wil
son was assured of the united sup
port of 24 state executives In any ac
tion he may make in the present cri
sis in a resolution adopted by the gov.
ernors' conference this afterroon.
Chalky soils yield peas,
barley, clover and wheat.
I
i T
I
i .
I
turnips, ' .
Events in the War
One Year Ago Today
Hard fighting at Lille. De-
nled city has fallen. Decided
to make Paris perfectly en-
trenched camp.
French offensive movement
between Vosges and Xancy con-
tinues fifth day. Lisses of Ger-
mans reported very heavy.
German attacks on Meusc re-
pulsed with great vigor by the
French but attack by British on
superior force falls.
Russian forces In field report-
ed to be R. 000. Ono and attack
on Berlin believed possible.
German steamship William
der Grosse sunk by British (.ml-
ser High Flyer.
Austria anounces victory over
Russians near Kransnlk after
three days' battle, five Russian
corps spread over fifty miles
being defeated and compelled
to flee toward Lublin.
!
Contain Salicylic Acid Which K Well
Known as Poisonous Sub-tancc
and Which 1 Yoiuoiitly I-a ls (( ic.
rungrairnt of the llgctlon Xo
Kxeusc for Ituiming Risk.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 25. With
the season of preserving and canning
fruit at hand, many housewives who
I ke to put up their own fruit are
urged to use some preserving or can
ning compound The argument is
that this makes the work nun n eas
!e and Insures the keep'ng quality of
the food. As It happens, the princl.
pal Ingredient In many of these oow-
ders is salicylic acid,, which is well
known as a poisonous substance.
In cases of acute articular rheuma
tism and certain other diseases sali
cylic acd is useful as a medicine
nrten properly administered hu: m
be a dangerous ingredient In food.
other powders and preserving com
i'""11"" comain ooric acid and nre
frequently sold under fanciful names
ft prices much in advance of their
real value. The worst featu-i about
tnese powders is that, while thev may
prevent the decay of the fruit or veg
etans, they also encourage uncleanly
.r careles work. In addition if they
are eaten with food In excessive
ri'iantitles they may very well have a
bad effect upon the health. The
rrinewife who akes pride In her
v.vrk T ill realize that heat, sumu- nnl
tlcan. ness are ull that she needs to
V t up excellent 'ruits and vgota
" es that will keep perfectly. There
fire, there Is no excuse for runnln;
any risk by using preserving pow
ders. Tie department of agricul
ture has Issued many luileUn and
pamphlets showing how to put up
fruits and vegetables and thee It
will be glad to supply without cost.
Spray CcJory Carefully.
In order to get celery In proper
condition to market. It Is necessary
for the grower at certain times to
spray the plants with Rordeaux mix
ture, to prevent the destruction of the
crop by blight. This mixture contains
copper sulphate and If it is used
carelessly in spraying the celery
plants the mixture may dry on the
plants or run down between the
stalks and leave copper sulnhate on
the stalks used for eating. This de
posit of copper may he so large as
to be Injurious to health ond the
food and drugs regulations are very
strict about the use of salts of cop
per in foods. It. therefore, behooves
growers to spray their celery In such
a way that the mixture will go on as
n fine spray or mist rather than 1n
streams. This excessive application
or copper sulphate does not occur
with efficient apparatus'-working un
der high pressure 150 pounds or
more. Spraying, even with men an
paratus, should be stopped however,
as soon as the leaves are thoroughly'
covered with the mist or fog. The
leaves of celery should not be eaten
under any circumstances and de
posits of copper on them can he t'ls-
regarded. At nnv rate, the house
wife, before serving celery, should
break no the bunches and thoroughly
scrub the stalks. This will remove
practically all of the copper that
may he deposited by the Bordeaux
mixture spray anil will ellmln it.; djn
ger of bpd effeetR to the consumer.
Ih-odnrc Infertile F4tR.
Farmers are being urged by the
poultry specialists of the department
of agriculture and also by the vari
oils state agricultural colleges to
produce Infertile eggs by removing
roosters from the flocks of hens as
soon as the eggs for hatching have
been secured. This suggestion also
might well be followed bv amateurs
or others who ra'se poultry on
smell scale to sunply tneir own
household with egrs. It Is particu
larly useful for owners of small
chicken yards who follow 'he prac
tlce of putting down eggs In water
glass for winter consumption
The chief reason for nrod'iclng In
fertile eeg.s Is the fact that an Infer
tile egg keeps good very much longer
than one which has In It a germ fer
tlllzed by the male bird. It Is esti
mated that one-third of the loss In
eggs In this country, which amounts
annually to millions of dolHrs, is due
to the fact that the eggs have been
ferlllzed. In the case of a fjrtlle
For Your Baby.
The Signature of
is the only guarantee that you have the
Q
enuine
i 1 1
prepared by him for over 30 years.
YOU'LL give YOUR baby the BEST
Your Physician Knows Fletcher's Castoria.
Sold only in one size bottle, never in bulk
or otherwise; to protect the
babies.
The Centaur Company,
PtmX
Vacation
In Portland, with s de trips
outside, will :!ve you an en
J'.y.ihle occasion. Make the
Multnomah your headnnurt
ers. s-r o-e b Iter, rati con
sistently lower.
fa ri'm. er day II OU
loo rouan mtta bmh. per dy 1 '
)ia rismii with totb, per day 2 0"
2oo itvft vntNlile rwuis,
ii.nu. per ly.... 2 D'J
i:tra feri-o iu rtwa. ad
ditional I OO
Own Progeny Spurned.
ATLANTIC CITY. Aug. 26. Ar
raigned before .Recorder Gaskill on
the charge of neglecting her two lit
tle children and given the alternative
of caring for them or going to Jail.
Mrs. Mamie Hader scornfully declared
that she would accept the Jail sen
tence. When her year-old child was
held up to her by a little nlect sh- ,
pushed the child away and then ac- j
companled an officer back to her cell, j
P.ecorder Canklll, unwilling to send ;
the woman to Jail without giving her
every opportunity of complying with
the order, withheld sentence. The
woman was deserted by her husband
some time ago and since then, the po.
lice charge, has become addicted to
cafe life.
VESSEL PASSES SAFELY THROUGH WAR-ZONE
Tree I-VIIed With !r.
BAKER, Ore.. Aug. 2 Louis E
Rogers defied Claude How man to
chop down a tree limb while he nest
led up amongst the leaves. Bowman
chopped It down. Now Rogers Is
wearing many bandages at his home
at 2234 Seventh street
They were attending the annual
union carpenters" picnic at Spring
Creek, and Rogers In boyifh glee
el'mhed the tree until he found a safe
place In the branches 20 feet from the
ground. Then he called to those be-
Iiiwiiih imr riirfriffr-Yii'', on i i' m Zl!KSnB7fTT',iti!'mmmWS'mmm'mJm
' t ' y i 4 f t " - ' & y i ( ; , t( -
L. 4 i ' !-.' i is''? r--"' ' JV ,
: ; r j ;, ;,,;Vi; " 1
r". ' ' v .'! 4 ' . ' ' il - v. -
!; ."it-... V Jfif" I
j . - , -y ' -vs. t , ,( &JLJA
IV.. " , ... . ,. , , .... . . itZViiSiii(f.i.tT...,..Tt. "ltZJSu
tf. S. LAPLAND ANO CtWfV VRAPSHAW -A ,
The p.ed Star liner Ijipland bos reaehed Liverpool after running safely through the war zone. It was ru
mored that the vessel had met the a une fate as the Arabic but these rep .rta were proven untrue when the
ship reached port without a wialeh. It la bel'eved, however, the Lapland ha I been marked for destruction.
egg, very little heat will start t'.ie
germ to develop much as il ben.s
to hatch out under the hen In un
even summer heat the germ may
start to hntch and then when the
temperature falls may die, and this
makes the redspot or blond ring In
an egg. If a fertile egg Is kept at
103 degrees Fahrenheat, at the end
of 24 hours the germ will begin to
develop, and after three days the
blood vessels of the embryo chick
will be clearly distinguished in the
yolk. On the other hand, an Infer
tile egg under the same temperature
will show merely sUght change and
continue to be good food. At the
fame time, any egg, fertile or Infer
tile, should be kept as cool as possible
as heat will cause any perishable
food to deteriorate rapidly. Remov
ing the rooster from the flock has
no effect whatever on the laying
habits of the hens, although there Is
still a popular belief that a rooster Is
an essential In the flock.
The department has suggested the
following rules for handling eggs on
the farm and these can be followed
profitably by any egg rnlser.
Heat Is the great enemy of eggs,
both fertile and infertile. Farmers
nre urged to follow these simple rules
which cost nothing but time and
thought and will add dollars to the
poultry yard returns.
1. Keep the nests clean; provide
one nest for four hens
2. (lather the eggs twice dally.
3. Keep the eggs In a cool, dry
room or rellar.
4. Market the eggs at least twice
a week.
5. Sell, kill or confine all male
birds as soon as the hatching season
is over.
Russia ItkTs Vprlslnjra,
XKW YORK, Aug. 25. Govern
ment officials at Petrograd. are In
dally fear of revolutionary uprisings,
according to American Vice Consul
Zimmerman at Rostov. Russia, who
arrived here from Copenhagen oa
the steamer llelllg Olav. Zimmerman
stated that Inflammatory posters de
nouncing the governent and advocat
ing revolution have appeared broad
cast In the Russian capital
DESPITE HIS CRIES
MAN SHOT FOR BEAR
REDDING, Cal., Aug. 2fi. Despite
the fact that he yelled loudly. Insist
ing that he was not a bear four com
panions of T). K. Edds of Kennett,
took eight shots at him while on a
hunting expedition and one of them
finally clipped him In the leg. Kdds
was In a dense patch of brush and the
four hunters, 150 yards away, were
sure he was a bear.
After being carried four miles on
a stretcher by his companions. It was
said Edds would recover. His leg
was broken above the knee by the
last bullet fired at him.
The members of the hunting par
ty were Modesto Montadelli, Vernon
Crossen, Andy Shields and Ben Wil
son, all of Kennet. It Is not known
whose bullet hit Edds, but each man
fired twice.
r. a C.unhoaW to Haiti.
WASHINGTON, Aug 26. The
gunboats Sacramento and Marleta
were ordered to Haiti by the navy de
partment, upon the suggestion of
Rear Admiral Cnperton that there
might be a fresh native outbreak
there.
WOMAN WANTS
TO HELP OTHERS
By Telling HowLydia L Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound
Restored Her Health.
Miami, Okla. "I ha:l a femal
trouble and weakness that annoyed
I me continually. 1
tried doctors and all
kinds of medicine
i i for several y e a r
hut was not cured
until I took Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound. I
hope my testimonial
will help other suf
fering women to
try your wonderful
medicine." M rs.
M.R.MlLLER, Box234, Commerce.Okla-
Another Woman who ha Found
Health In Lyd la E. IMnkhaiu's
Vegetable Compound.
Lindsborg, Kansas. " Some years
go I suffered with terrible pains In my
fide which I thought were inflammation,
nlso with a bearing down pain, back
ache, and I was at times awfully ner
vous. I took three bottles of Lydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound and
am now enjoying good health. I will
be glad to recommend your medicine to
any woman suffering with female trou
ble and you may publish this letter."
Mrs. A. L. Smith, R. No. 3, Box 60,
Lindsborg, Kansas.
If you have the slightest doubt
that Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegeta
ble Compound will help you, writ
to Lydia E.I'lnkhamMcdidneCo.
(confidential) Lynn,Mas.,for ad
vice. Your letter will be opened,
read and answered by a woman,
and held In strict confidence,
! ! I
! ,M
mm
' '""nVt
Cut This Out-
It Is Worth Money
Cut out thli Advertlaemfint, enrloso
3 cento to "olt-y & Co., 2a3i Bhetneld
Ave.. Chicago, III., writing' your nam
and adflnni clearly. You will re
cfive In return a trial package con
talnlng:
(I Fray's Hony and Tar Com
pound, til tamlartl family rrmftly
for coUfrriB, cold a, croup, whoopimr
cniiffh, tlKhtficwi and ForoncM In
cru'fit, grfppe and bronchial Coughi.
(2) Foley Kidney TUln, for over
worked and (Unordered Mdnryt and
bladder aUmenm, pnln In iHdei and
hack due to Kidnoy Troublp, ora
mu union, Miff Joints, backache and
rlicumatlrm.
(5) Foley Cathartic Tahlfti, ft
whnlnome and thoroughly clcnnilnff
rathartlr. Imperially comforting to
stout person"!, and a purgative needed
hy everybody with a 1 ti k K I b h bnwela
mid torpid liver. You run try thtt
three family remedies fur only to.
PHOTO
SUPPLIES
Ansco Cameras
and Films
The court decreed
original film and
Cyko the prize win
ning paper.
Take &n Ansco
on your vacation
Tallman & Co.
Ldin Druflbti