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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Oct. 26, 1920)
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 26, 1920.
CALENDAR OF EVENT!
l morning wan struck by a Cadlllao car
a at ths Intersection of Oarden and
Oot. 5. Eastern Oregon ee
lon supreme court here.
Oct. ' 'it. American Legion
Oct. . Pendleton Athletic
Nov. I. General election,
Nov. 8-6-7 Northern Oregon
Older Boys' T Conference here.
Nov. 11. Armistice Day
No U-XO Paclflo Interna
tional Llveitock Exposition, Tort.
Dec. 10. Sale of Indian lands,
Railroad streets. The right front
whoet of the truck was demolished but
no other dtunage resulted. It was re
turning to the ooal yard empty at the
time of the accident.
Take Infant to Portland.
Deputy District Attorney C. Z. Tlan-
diill left for Portland last night with
Itls month-old Infant and It nurse to
consult a baby specialist.
Will lie In Wwlon
Mrs. Edith O. Vanlicusen, homo
demonstration attend went to Weston
today for two days, which will be
spent In the Interests of her work.
Weather (;ood fur Heeding
The weather Is favorable to seeding
operations and farmers are busy put
ting In the new wheat crop. Many
crews worked Sunday to take advant
age of the sunshine,
November It fkliool Holiday.
Novomber 11, Armistice Day, Is a
school holiday throughout Oregon,
word received toaay by County Super
intendent Green from J. A. Churchill,
state upartntaadent of public Instruc
tion, said. It was declared legal
holiday nti the governor and thus be-
Vl!M tMmtA at Helix.
County School Superintendent W. comes a nebool holiday as well
y. urnun worn to noiii loaay 10 visit: j
the school in that community.
I Chairmen Arc Selected t
Mrs. DuPuls, of Adams, has been
selected as community chairman for
the coming Red Cross roll call. Other
community chairmen chosen are B. A.
Barnes, ,of Weston, and Mrs. Faye I,e-
Qrow, of Athena. Chairmen will take
charge of the drive In their respective
Coal Truek In Colltapn. ,
A one ton Ford truck used to deliver
conl for B. L. Burroughs, Inc., this
Collins Mill Opens
Collins Flour Mill opened yesterday.
E. J. Matthewson, who is In charge of
the mill, sas that there Is enough
wheat for a considerable run.
Sure we have
All sizes for Jack o' Lanterns and
Pendleton Cash Market, Inc.
(Private Bechance Onnnecta Both Depart
FINE GROCERIES AND MEATS
Two Take llTmlts.
A Dermlt was Issued Monday to
James Cornfield to move a- bulldln
for 3. I Burroughs, Inc., t j a location
on W. Railroad street and place it
upon a foundation. The contract Is for
1175. 'Mrs. Zella Finch was Issued
i-ermlt to remodel her dwelling at 10
Aura street at an estimated cost of
Use the Phones
Grocery, 2 Phones 526
Other Depts. 78
r 7 rs m m tf m
NDLETONU LEADING STORE
Use the Phones
Grocery, 2 Phones 526
Other Depts. 78
25 PER CENT REDUCTION '
Some of the season's latest and prettiest mod
els are in this collection owing to the usual
amount of late shipments.
Brown suits trimmed with beaver in the new
shades of Malay, Zanzibar, reindeer and spar
row. Navy suits plain or trimmed with mole or
squirrel. Other shades of blue in Ming, Nan
ioi loiioiioi loi loi loi lui loi loi
Station to lie Built
O. F.sSteele, of 317 Lewis street, will
build an automobile service station on
the corner of Matlock and Ralcy
s'reat. he announced today. The sta
tion Is to cost $4000 and will be a
strictly modern structure. Oils, greas
es, gasoline, etc., will be sold. The
contract Is to be let soon and work on
the building will commence within a
wefck. This Is a new venture for Mr.
Steele is he has been engaged l;i
forming and also In railroad work. ,
Sheep Are Shipped
A carload of Ramboullet sheep were
shipped Saturday by the Cunningham
Sheep Co. to McConnell Brothers, and
to A. B. Brown, of Nyssa. The Cun
ningham company is shipping a car
load of cross-breda, of Lincoln and
Ramboullet stock, to Clark A Ken
nedy, of Lewlston, Idaho, Not ill the
sheep of the Cunningham company
have been taken from the range, but
have been loft on the deeded land own
ed by the company. Grass Is excep
tionally good this fall.
r or as o n
More than 100,000 Fordson tractors have been sold to farmers
In the United States. They are helping .those farmers do more
and better work In leas time and at less cost. 'North, East, South,
West everywhere the Fordson has proven Itself a money-maker
and a real necessity to the farmer. Besides It Is helping
mightily to solve the labor problem.
These one hundred thousand and more practical farmers
have' affirmed the economy the exceptionally low fuel and op
erating cost of the Fordson; Its time and labor-saving quali
ties and Its ability to Increase production. The (Fordson was
built to be the most economical tractor; It Is compact and devoid
or excessive weight. And It Is built of the same strong Iron and
steel as la the Ford tear.
Winter or bad weather does not hinder the Fordson's use
fulness. Day or night 4wenty-four hours a day If ;rou choose
you can utilise the Fordson.
Only so many Fordsons are'allottcd this territory. Orders
are being filled in sequence first come, first served. Let us
have youra now.
There's a practical use for the Fordsort every day of the year.
Let'a tell you. Come In and havo a tractor talk. Oive us the
chance to make a demonstration on your own farm.
Simpson Auto Co.
Water and Johnson Ms.
Tribute Paid Mr. Ik-nnion
A tribute to Fred Bennion, county
agriculture agent, is paid by the V. 6.
department of agriculture, In a bulletin
which has been sent to all county
agents In tho northwestern states, and
which contains the story of how Mr.
Bennion assisted farmers during the
gasoline shortage. Each' month the
department selects an achievement of
a county agent and under the head
"This books Good," tells how the work
was done. This Is the first time that
tho work of an Oregon agent has been
cited. The bulletin says In part: "The
alertness and resources of the county
agent In Umatilla county saved the
large wheat farmers many dollars
direct cost and avoided serious loss of
crop. , The stock of motor fuel was so
low that plowing could not be com
nleted and many farmers were serious
ly alarmed, regarding the possibility
of aeouiinff an adequate supply for
harvest. Distillate was off the mar
ket. Mr. Bennion got Into touch with
a source of distillate supply In Califor
nia and 111 farmers were saved a to
tal of 19.060" The bulletin gives the
entire details of the transaction.
WOOLEN DRESS GOODS 12.00 YD.
Finq woolen dress goods now on display of plain
shades and plaids. You will like the fabrics and
weaves and we're sure to please you in colors. Se
lect a length today. Make up your dress.
Right now is the time to make up your SLEEP
ING GARMENTS of outing. We're showing a wide
range in white and colored outing.
White Outing . 23c to 45c
Colored Outing Flannens, 27-in. 33c
Colored Outing Flannels, 36-in.. ... 45c and 50c
Women's Winter Footwear In Most Liked Styles
A BIG LINE OF GRAY ENAMEL
COOKING WARE PRICED AT 67c
Oil Hand Lamps at . . ....... ... 39c
Women's and Children's Hosiery at. .. 9c to 47c
Children's Caps at . 67c
Girl's Knit Bloomers and Underskirts,
choice ' 67c
Boys' Sweaters 97c
These together with the largest stock of noti
ons at greatly reduced prices should appeal to
anyone desiring to lower the H. C. of L.
The BEE HIVE
Pay Cash gend!ton' Variety Stor Say Cash
Wool Growers to Meet
The annual meeting of the State
Wool Growers association will prob
ably he held In Pendleton, says Mack
Hoke, secretary of the association. No
date has been set, nor has thlB city
been dlfinltely chosen but Mr. Hoke
believes that the meeting will be held
between November IS and January 1,
and he expects 150 to 200 wool men
will attend. J. H. Dobbin Is president
of the association and he ana Mr.
Moke "will m.ke arrangements later.
The tariff question, Mr. Hoke believes,
will be one of the leading topics at
the meeting, as sheepmen blame Aus
tralian wool and mutton for the slump
In markets. Another subject for dis
cussion will be co-operative market
ing, the producers of sheep being in
terested In the lessening of djstunce
between the producer and the con
sumer. Alma L. Kttis, ncaa oi mc
Oregon dairymen's league, will explain
the system used by dlarymon. Other
speakers tentatively selected are F. R.
Marshall, secretary of the national
wool growers' association, and Dr. S.
W. McClure, former secretary and for
merly of the Cunningham Sheep Co.,
now vice-president of the Columbia
Basin Wool and Warehouse Co. or
You will have no confusion and make no mis
take in selecting your winter footwear from
our new stocks of quality shoes. We have not
loaded our shelves with extreme styles, but pre
sent the most popular models in the more ex
clusive of the season's newest in shoe fashions.
The prices are reasonable, $9.00 to $15.00.
Our smart shoes for sport wear are splendid
ly made of excellent leathers and are ideal shoes
for outdoor wear. They are just what you
want to set off the attractiveness of your street ss
wear, and are as comfortable and serviceable as
they are attractively styles, $7-50 to $13.50. E
Nature's True Shape in our children's shoes. "
Take care of the children's feet by having them 5
correctly fitted in nature-form shoes. Shoes 3
that are built to give support and shoes that will g
give satisfactory wear. "Kindergarten" and s
"Little Pals." $3.00 to $5.75. H
XXXX Brand Evaporated Milk for Cook
ine, each 10c; doz. 1.10; case $4.40.
Curtis Artichoke Hearts (in sauce) per can.
Sinclair's Pickled Tongue, per jar ;
Sinclair's Pickled Pigs Feet, per jar 75c
Curtis Ripe Olives, blue pint cans 35c
Libby's Dill Pickles, No. 2 1-2 cans 35c
Porter's Salad Dressing, 8 oz. bottles 35c
Extra Fine Country Bacon per lb. . . . 45c
lion Horn Monday Evening
A son, weighing seven and one half
pounds, was born Monday evening to
Mr. and Mrs. F. B, White, of 301 South
Main street. The little man will be
SAY "DIAMOND DVKS-'
Don't streak or ruin your material
In a poor dye. Insist on "'Diamond
Dyes." Easy directions In every package.
Make Lemon Lotion to Double
Beauty of Your Skin
Squeese the Juice of two lemons Into
a bottle containing three ounces in
Orchard White which can be had at
anw drug store, shake well and you
have a quarter pint of harmless and
delightful lemon bleach for few cents.
Massage this sweetlyfragrant lotion
Into the face, neck, arms and hands
each day, then shortly not the beauty
of your skin.
Famous stage beauties use lemon
Juice to bleach and bring that soft,
dear rosy-white complexion, Lemons
have always been used as a freckle
sunburn and tan remover. Make this
up and try U. ,
named Frank David. Mrs. White and
the baby are at the home of Mrs. I. E.
I T. A. To Meet
The high school Parent Teacher As
sociation will ajiieet Thursday evening
at the county library. The meeting is
scheduled for 7:15 p. m.
Drunk Goes to Jail.
John Flyn was found guilty in po
lice court today on a charge of being
drunk and was fined $10. Being with
out funds he went to Jail for five days.
Poland to Bo Visited
Miss Stasia P. Walsh. Ited Cross
nurse who has been lit Belgrade, Ser
bia, writes from Paris to Pendleton
friends that she expects to leave at
once for Poland to continue her work.
She mentions having seen Miss Eglan
tine Moussu, Pendleton girl who Is in
Wilt Ite Guests
Justices of the supreme court who
ere visitors In Pendleton will be
guests of the Pendleton notary Club
tomorrow. They are Chief Justice
Thomas A. McBrlde, Justices Henry J.
Bean, Ueorgo Burnett, U T. Harris,
Henry Benson, C. A. Johns and Ueortre
M. Brown. The club will have Its reg
ular Wednesday luncheon at the Elk's
club. . - .
Will Move to Portland
Frank Ely. for the past four years
employed In the Pendleton poslofflce.
has been transferred to the peruana
office. With "Mrs. Ely and two chil
dren, William and James, Mr. Ely will
leave Pendleton tomorrow. He has
been In charge of the Civil service de
partment of the local office. His suc
cessor has not yet been appointed.
I Wink Kmployrti Move. I p.
A promotion In the ranks of the In
land Empire bank force took place
today. It. M. Mayberry, assistant
cashier, stepped out of the paying and
receiving teller's cage to a desk beside
C E. Wailes, cashier and vice presi
dent. Clyde Phillips took Mr. May
berry's cage and Emerald Greenwald
left his books and took Mr. Phillip?
old place as exchange and collections
tellor. The books are to be kept by
Miss Ninta Clark and Miss Helen
Wiley, a recent addition to the bank
toastmoster and talks were, given by
the following: H. G. Barnes and K
ot Wilton: Judge I. M. Schan-
KevaH Y- StBVer- ' 0t RS: i
"e. K U Bussubarger and Rev I
George U Clarke, of Pendicler Judge!
Henry J Pean. of the supreme court! .
Mr. tochran. water master from I
aiarg w. Hearn, political
speaker who spoke here last night.
Moved Back to
Masons Are Visitors.
Thirty-five lasons from Milton and
15 from Pilot Kock visited Pendleton
Blue Lodge of Masons last night, the
Milton Masons conferring the Mas
ters degree upon James Bowler of the
local lodge. A hundred Masons, In
eluding visitors and local men, sat
down to a banquet which followed' the
ceremonies. Harold Warner acted as
For Expectant Mothers
Used By Three Generations
MTt M tOOKlIT UtTMIUHOOO t TWI BAIT, nt
lusnui LUWLATQI CO Din. I. Aoamt. Cav
DJmoIt Instantly on tenpM
2j "tr-hot or coldi do
QUICK RELIEF I
ALSO IN TABLET FOKH FT St THOSC
WHO eSIFIS THEM.
DR. C 1L DAY
Physician and Surgeon
Rooms 21 and SB Smith-Crawford
TnlsDhone TO Tim, T4t-R
ao av scott bowks
Dr. David B. Hill J
I . I
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The advantages of tlH Federal- Kesvrve :
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The Farmers and j
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