East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, April 15, 1920, DAILY EVENING EDITION, SECTION TWO, Page PAGE NINE, Image 9

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    PAGE HTiflfi
Special News of Umatilla Co.
from 5 cents to 1.00 and a largo
crowd wn In attendance In spite of
the down i.our of rain all had. a bushel
of fun and the proceeds were 1 no to
r.'-l ncw books for the Sunday school.
Mr. and Mrs. Agar and daughter of
Athena attended the Adams carnival
on Hsi t llrHii v
(PliHt Oregonlun Special.) Mr q .,,1
ADA MM, April 15. --Tho Adamn Walla Wnli,. . w.
Vople ave a (ret-toether carnival on Land Mrs. J. T. Licuallen on Sunday,
rrlduy niKht at the city hall, tuo hall' Mian Mellen Blake who han heen
v.vrvU.tWI UUOina Were All SlCk Willi nnflMnnniu.liifliiAnvf. im I
n 1 uuiiu
for 10 een
oiaioa ana Dooths iwere all sick with pneumonia-Influenza at the
It of various kinds of fortune j St. Anthonys hospital for the past two
and 3 Shntq at the niecr baby I months was able to return to her home
cents and all kinds of lunch Sunday, she Is still under Dr. Hut-
"use your head
to save your sole
J.HE sensible, practical
man seeks shoes that will
give sensible, practical ser
vice, comfort and good
looks.Thesefeatures must be
built right into good shoes.
And all these features are
combined built into every
part of Buckhecht Shoos.
Buckhecht Shoes for you for active men in all walks of
life are sold in a variety of styles and leathers from ?8
to f 12 by principal shoe dealers in the West.
s..i,i in Pendleton by Iloud Bros,
terys care and will go to Pendleton
until out of all danger.
Mrs. Henry Jiane and children of
Walla Walla was the Kuest of Mr. and
Mrs. J. T. Ijleuallen over Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Oeoriro Woodward
and children were at the county seat
Sualvan niemer motored to Pendle
ton .Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Morrison am.
1 niuuroii motored to rendition Sunday..
Jllmmy Lleuallen motored to Pen-
Hcton .Saturday.
Mrs. Dave stone motored to Pen
dl oton Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. R. Lleuallen motored
t Pendleton Monday. - .
I . Ivan Itlake and mother were in Pen
! iu in Monday. I'S1
( Jim Charnpt was in Pendleton Mon-
day. . , .gm
Mrs. Otas Lleuallen was confined to
her homo for the Past week with a
lamo foot, caused by steuing on a
imi nrork prong. , 1 1 !
Tho Inland Morchantile cunipang
has ben serving free lunch for the
Past days of hamburger sanwitches
and coffee.
Miss Wllma Bowyer Is helping Mrs.
Charles Shatz to serve the free lunch.
Mrs. otas Lleuallen is at the home
or her mother Mrs. Jim Chenet.
Francis Lleuallen and Doris and
Dcna motored to Pendleton Monday.
Mrs. Bdna Wallan was In Adams
Tuesday shopping.
Mr. and Mrs. Bd Bushman were In
Ada mi Tuesday.
There was quite a heavy rain storm
In Adams on Monday night.
Q. D. Richardson, Adams postmaster
was In Pendleton Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. will Bowyer an
daughter Wilma and Helen were in
Pendleton Sunday.
Rev. Harlan of Idaho and a former
resident of Adams will preach in the
Baiitist church Sunday at 11 a. m,
umd S p. m. All are invited to attend.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Parr were In
Pendleton Tuesday.
wlMTWf 11 tni
I (Jive your child
clean, healthy hair
Shampoo retularln with Wild
3 root Liquid Shampoo Soap.
g Oeanies perfectly, yet doe,
e not make hair ana sculp harsh
and dry as most eoap doei.
Made by the maker of Wild
root Hair Tonic.
Sold and Guaranteed b
State the tarty Jtiiet
From the Limousine
"That woman who Just passed In
a limousine bowed witb marked cor
diality," remarked Mr. Jibway.
"So she, did, the cat!" snapped Mrs.
"My dear."
"That was Mrs. Dibble. I've been
dodging her ever since T hear u,
bad bought a. car. She wouldn't hava
mussed, catching me out on foot for a
I diamond necklace." PiutUurf; Lcad-
" if-" iaflP
chalm;e r s
'to Estimate Itsi PForth
WHEN you have driven this new Chalmers you will
appreciate its marvellous ease of action, its soothing
absence of vibration, its great energy results directly
iteceable to the Hot Spot and Ram's-horn.
Hot Spot is an ingenious device that occupies about six square
'inches It receives from the carburetor gasoline still in a raw,
' heavy state and breaks it up into infinitesimal particles.
Then the gasoline, now a "cloud" of dry gas, is rushed into
the cylinders via Rams-horn (which has no sharp corners to
impede the progress).
Thus the cylinders get the kind of "food" they should have,
and you get a snap, a "kick" from "gas" that you haven't seen
in many a day. ' - '
Somethings you don't get, too, and they are burned bear
1 -.,i;.l.-rc fVoniipnflv fouled snark 1
plugs all traceable to inferior "gas which most
engines cannot "digest."
Ride in this new Chalmers and you, too, will
say: "Chalmers is one of the few great cars of..
ejrvorld." "
Main St., Opp. Hotel Pendleton.
Phone 222
( United Press Staff Correspondent. )
TAMPICO, Mexico, April 10.
interests in Tampico during theR
Two -sources of trouble confronted Al
lied interests in Tampico during the
war. ""They were the Germans and the
I. W. W.. At many times it appeared
they -were one and the same. Petro
leum was vital to the Allies' conduct
of the war and German agents strived
with radicalism as a medium to ob
struct the flow of oil through sallied
channels. "tMjMQj
All that is history, but it is interest
ing today to observe the prevent status
of the Germans and their former ally;
to note how thejr have fared since the
capitulation on the western front.
The Germans are still here, but the
support pf an imperial government
has vanished and with it has gone a
considerable amount of the Teuton
self-assurance. AH the Germans can
hope to do now all they are trying
to do-7-is to regain a bit of their old
trade and their 'Id prestige.
I. W. W. Also There '
Tho I. W. W. also is here. It is not
always referred to with that designa
tion. It is sometimes called the Com
munist Party, or the Left Wing or Bol
shevism. Under any name, however,
its aims are the same. But the Ger
man backing has deserted the I. W.
W., and today tho movement is neither
German nor Mexican. Rather it is an
international organization, with a Russian-American
playing tho leading
Tho German colony in Tampico, or
its leaders, have just gained control
of one of the local newspapers. If
the Germans achieve their aims
through this newspaper their con
quest will indeed have been cheaply
bought, for it is reliably reported that
they are paying but 300 pesos ($150)
monthly to preach the story of the
new German republic. Still, the Ger
mans are not asking a whole lot for
theirl mono v. Their ambitions are
more modest than in tho old days.
The Germans seek to gain the publi
cation of news favorable to the
Fatherland, to impress upon the
Mexicans that some day there will be
a Gorman trade revival and to record
Germany's progress as a democracy;
in short, to recover German prestige
to any extent possible. But the Ger
mans as a trade menace, or any other
kind of menace, are beings of the past.
Handle American Goods
One more year of the war and Ger
man trade probably would have been
wholly ruined. As it was, the enemy
commerce was shattered beyond iec
oenition and the come-back will not
b executed quickly. The Germans
never entered the field of oil exploita
tion, but they were supreme In the
hardware business. As bankers,
steamship agents and customs brokers
they held further commercial advant
ages. What Germans-are doing bus
iness here now are handling Ameri
can goods.
There 1 a strike on in Tampico
now. a strike of mechanics, employed
by the oil companies, who are de
manding an increase in wages which
averages about 100 per cent- Tht
recalls Germany's old friend, the I. W.
W. , sp u rned by G erin a n y tod ay be
cause the hour of service i past.
How would YOU
like a raise
like this?
and fbr
34 Years Work,
(By Associated Press.)
AN'CHOUAGR, Alaska, April 15.
Two coal mines operated by the gov
ernment at VsK.'i and Chicaloon on the
railroad near here, wore closed yester
day when the Alaska engineering com
mission, which manages them, 1 an
nounced it could not meet wage de
mands of tho miners.
Onough coal is on hand. William
GerUC. assistant chief engineer -of tho
commission, announced to supply
Alaska twns until the navy depart
ment follows its plan of taking over
and operating the mines.
Tho men wanted a wage increase
of 10 percent above the Washington
scale, which they said was raised re
cently. Gerte said he had received
no official advices that an increase
had been granted in Washington.
Both Gerig and the minors dechirod
no "red'' element caused the strike
About 2HO men are employed at tho
THAT is the Jcind of increase in salary the
minister has received. His living expenses
have risen just as fast and as far as yours.
But he is paid on the average just 52 cents
more per church member than he was paid 34
years ago.
The Minister Never Fails You
Every officer of the Government with a war message to
deliver appealed to the ministers first of all.
But 80 of the ministers receive less income than govern
ment economists figure as a minimum for the support of an
average family.
When hospitals need money they enlist the support of the
ministers and receive it
But when sickness visits the minister or the members of
his family they must be treated in a charity ward. His pay
is less than a day laborer's.
We Pay Him Half the Wages of a Mechanic
8 out of every 10 ministers receive less than $20 a week
about half the pay of a mechanic. Anal of these pitifully in
adequate salaries, how much do you contribute ? Nothing if
you are outside the church ; an average of less than 3c a day
if you are a church member. .
All of us share in the benefits of Christian ministers to the
community. They marry us; bury us; baptize our children;
visit us when we are sick. In their hands is the spiritual
training of the youth.
We Are All Profiteers at Their Expense
Part of the Interchurch World program is this a living
wage for every minister of Jesus Christ; an efficient plant and
a chance to do a big man's job.
If you want better preachers, help to pay the preachers
better. It's the best investment for your community and
for your children that you can make.
The publication of this advertisement is made possible through the cooperation of SO dWiosu'n a tfun a.
meetings. Tho convention concludes
April 20. i
W. P. Harford. Omaha, president off
the organization, will preside. Other
leader present are Mrs. Stephen B.
Penrose, Walla Walla, Wash., former j
president of tho association, and aowj
vice-president; Mrs. W. A. Moses, sec- j
ond vice-president ; Mrs. John French,
chairman of tho executive committee ;
of the national boa rd; Mrs. Robert ,
K. Hpeer, president of the National
board; Mrs. John P. Rocker-feller, Jr.; ;
Miss Eliza Butler, sister of Nicholas ,
Murray Butler, president of Columbia
university; Mrs. William Adams
Brown, New York city and Mrs,
James Cushman, vice-president of J
the national board. . .
When George Washington was elect
ed President he was one of the rich
est men in America,
Stops Hair Coming Out;
Doubles Its Beauty.
dy R VET AND. o.. April 1'. Post
war problems and the social and eco
nomic uuestions engendered during
the period f the war were tinder con
sideration at the sixth annual conven
tion of Young Women's Christian As
sociation convention, which opened
her yesterday.
Kn My organization leaders.
I secretaries, members and educators
j were expected to participate in the
i seneral debates and scores of sectional
A few cents buys "Danderine.' Aft
T a napplication of 'Danderine" you '
can not find a fallen hair or any dan- If
druf f. besides every b;ir shows new
life, vigor, brightness, more GOlOT and ,
Quality PRINTING at Reasonable Prices-.
East Oregonian Printing Department.
Conditions crcnted by Uio war compels our early return
to relatives and estates in Uie Far East and demand the
use of oil otir aviillnble funds and soeurltlcs. and to meet
ttiese eondltions and demands we offer for immediate sale
all of our iroierty in Oregon, consisting of
FARMS ANI FARM IAXDS in Ynrtous parcels and ration sly
locatod in Cniaiilla and ITarney counties.
Included in the above about 8 On acres wheat In crop on
ino separate farms. Our interest in same to go with land.
TIMUKIt. TIMBER l.MS and Gnuinc Lands, in large tract
situated in I'rnatilia, Vnion and Uarney couutiea.
Same an- exceptionally well watered and present loaaea ei-y
pire at the end of this year.
FIXE REStPEXGEB, houses and lots ami vacant city property
located In Fendlctnn anil oilier cities.
Above residences now in ilil1 by good tenants eiorpt
one. wliitii is occupied bv owners, and will be sold with
furnituie, tr desired. This liouar. ir not sold inside of n
days, will Ik- rented to a satisfactory tenant, who will
purclinsc furniture at a aluation.
VACANT CITY 1,TS. ranging in price from 33 to $3500, an.
cording to location.
Also about t 1 -J acres of desirable garden property In the
west end of tlie city.
ALL OF WinCH WE WILL SKIT, and are goin to sell. In par
cels muI lots to suit purchasers and on easy and satisfac
tory terras of payment. Liberty lioan Bonds of any seises
will he accepted at market value upon aay first payment
ami secured aates at 7 per cent annual Interest upon all
deferred puiuents.
CALL VPOX.WRITF on PIIONK to an or either of o at 0T
College street, phoue il -J. IVndleton. Oregon, for fartkar
description or particulars of auy property desired.