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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1920)
DAILY EAST OREQOlTCAlf, PENDLEl'OJT, ORiaOIl, WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 17, 1020.
.. . ,U, .J. " 1 I lJt 4. J
, . ijl rrniTiTrrr- 1 . r 1 ' :aais
i:xkLttive mmr to meet
Thi regular monthly meeting of the
executive committee nf the Missionary
pneiety iif the Christian church Is
clicdulcd lor t morrow afternoon at
1! 'in. Mcmh'T of the committee are
lcri to mer-t in Hie piistors study.
ii t r h s U'! l a i n s k ii u i r o it w o i 1; a
On Suits, Coats,
MANY SUITS HALF PRICE.
TO ,$11.50 WAISTS 86.95.
COATS AT GREAT REDUCTIONS
DRESSES GREATLY REDUCED
GREATEST VALUE GIVING
SALE OF THE SEASON.
DON'T MISS IT!
OVER TAYLOR HARDWARE STORE
- .v. rl
THE PENDLETON DRUG CO. 4
THE REXALL STORE
YOUR PULLETS ARE LAYING.
YOUR OLD 1 1 ENS ARE NOT.
Feed Ejrgmash hot mixed with
"More Eg," whole corn and
M ralrhfeed. After one week your
hens will lay, if not sick.
Try, we know where we are talk-
220 E. Court Street
iani ur.vrHEs festivity.
Bachelor Club mcmners started the
season of festivity Monday night with
I a hut taniale feed. After the regular
business of the club meeting had been
'transacted, the boys adjourned to the
P lta where special tables had been
THEY make you "Choc
olate hungry" to look
at them. All your favorites (
in one box. Oh, but they're
delicious! And they are
known to many young ladies
in this town already ! At our
Candy Counter, in hand
some, full-measure boxes.
& GRAIN CO.
l-0O W. AlU Street
arranged by the maniuompnt for the
occasion. A delicious repast was serv
ed consisting of hot m mail's, hot mince
lile, and coffee. Numerous toasts and
other ceremonies nmirnnrinia m k
occasion wkera aiven ami the h..v. ... i
Joyed themselves throughout the even-1
Missionary meeting held
Assisting Mrs. Knoch Teal-son yes-
eruay as Hostess for the regular meet
ing of the womans home missionary
roclety of the First Methodist Epls
copal Church were Mrs. T. A. Wylie
and Mrs. Fr.tnk Walman. A program
was Instructively and entertainingly
Riven. It opened with the scripturo
l-CBson. Luke 14, 1S-25, which was ac
companied by discussion pertaining to
present day problems.
The first chapter of the book,
"Church and Community" which the
society is studying was reviewed by
A report of the supply secretary,
Mrs. Walter Planting, stated that a
barrel of canned fruits and jellies has
been collected and shipped to the Dea-
ct ness Hospital at Spokane.
Announcement was made by the
thank offering committee that nr.
rangements have been made to hold a
special service for this offering on
Sunday, November 20. when Rev.
John Secor will emphasize this part of
the church work.
A complete report of The Dalles
district conference meeting of the W.
H. M. S. which was held at Spokane
last week was given by the president,
Mrs. Albert Ecklund. who brought
echoes from the national convention
ut St. Paul. Reports made there show
ed that instead of the 40,000 new
members hoped for 91,000 had Joined
the society and that other work show
ed aa like increase.
Interest was displayed by yester
day's members In the home enigma,
guestions which are answered by re
ference to the society's journal.
Several new members were received.
The next meeting is scheduled for
December 21, when a program will
observe the tri-centenninl of the land
ing of the Pilgrims.
ELDpN EVANS TAKES BRIDE
Pendleton friends will be interested
in the marriage of Eldon J. Evans,
grandson of Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Mat-
thems. to Miss Eva Perry, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Perry of Portland
The ceremony took place at the home
of the bride at 4.30 o'clock on Thurs
day afternoon, November 4, and It was
marked by charming simplicity. Pre
ceding the ceremony Jean Chism sang
"O, Promise Me." bis song being fol
lowed by the wedding march played
by Miss Zelma Marchant. Attending
the bridal couple were Miss Fern Os
wald, as bridesmaid and Mr. Harold
Duncan, who acted as bt-st man. Vlra
and Rera Smith, dainty little daugh
ters of Mr. and Mrs. D. Smith, made
charming flower girls. ,
The bride was lovely in white geor
gette over satin and she wore a cor
sage bouquet of roses and orchids.
Miss Oswald was charming in delicate
yellow organdie and she wore Ameri
can beauty roses.
Following the ceremony a wedding
supper was served at the home of the
bride's parents, after which a recep
tion was held at the home of Dr. and
Mrs. W. P. Evans, parents of the
Assisting in the dining room were
Miss Ollie Landlgan. Miss Elsie Fltz
law and Miss Nell Parker.
Among the guests from out of the
city were Mr. and Mrs. Matthews.
Mr. and Mrs. Evans are now at home
at the Benson apartments, 205 20th
CARD PARTY DELIGHTFUL .
In the club room of the library yes
terday, a lovely abundance of lata
autumn flowers, soft foliage and rag
ged chrysanthemums fashioned i
charming foil for the assemblage, of
guests who gathered about the card
table at the bidding of the Pendleton
Preceding the play Mrs. Lyman Rice
tang two delightful eoto.i. "The Star"
by JamJes H. Rogers, and "I Dream
of a Garden of Sunshine," by Herman
Lohr. Miss Pauline Rice accompanied
her at the piano. Two dainty Span
ish dances were contributed in instru
mental duets by Miss Mury Clarke and
Miss Mildred Rogers.
At the bridge tables score trophies
fell to Mrs. Charles Greulich and Mrs.
E. J. Matthewson while those for "500"
went to Mrs. C. S. Terpening and Mrs.
Carmen Cole, and during the final
hour cards were abandoned while the
guests enjoyed a light luncheon.
Mrs. James B. Perry, chairman ot
the general committee and Mrs. W.
E. Brock, who was in charge of the
tables, were assisted by members of
the club in making the afternoon a
most enjoyable one.
GUESTS AT HORSESHOW
The annual horse show in Portland
is always an event of keenest interest.
Held as a feature of the Pacific In
ternational Livestock Exposition it
draws entries and spectators from the
entire Northwest. Many 'Pendleton
folk arc among guests this neason, one
party entertained by Mr. and Mrs. J.
L. Stcrrett of Portland Including Mr.
2nd Mrs. William Slusher, Mr. and
Mrs. Dale Slusher and Dr. and Mrs.
Fred Gulick (Edith Slusher. )
Im Posted on
why l eat Vj,
Quality kind, from the largest broom factory
in the world, each $1.00
Cubelet Sugar in Boxes, each 40c
No Name Chocolates. You pay for the candy,
not the box. Each $1.25
Fancy Toilet Soap. Dozen bars 60c
1 Sapone Carrara Pure Castile Soap. Bar 15c
Old Monk Olives. Size 70 to 80. Pint 45c
Oregon Walnuts, finest quality. Pound (Special
price by bag) 40c
Club Sardines from France, large can 50c
Old Monk Marschino Cherries, from 40c to $1.50
Comb Honey, new crop, 2 combs 85c
Shelled Pecans, new crop, pound $1.75
Shelled Walnuts, new crop, pound .....$1.25
Shelled Almonds, new crop, per pound $1.25
Glace Pineapple, new crop, pound $1.50
Glace Cherries, new crop, pound $1.50
Eastern Oysters, pint 75c
MRS. PAYNE IS COMPLIMENTED
When the Womans Benefit Associa
tion of the Mnccabees met yesterday
lr Eagle Woodman hull, conlerring ot
the second degree upon seven of tho
members, was followed by an unan
nounced event a surprise compliment
to Mrs. James Payne, lady at arms,
The affair proved delightful and Mrs,
Payne was presented with a handsome
gift of cut glass, the compliment ob
serving her birthday anniversary. Next
Tuesday afternoon the Busy Bee Club
o( the Maccabees will gather for an In
formal social meeting at the home ot
Mrs. Charles Daniels, 111 south Main
street. Maccabees and their friends
are to be guests.
ECHO COUPLE MARRIED.
An afternoon marriage service to
day united Miss Gladys Womack and
Roy E. Hale, Echo couple who came
to Pendleton and exchanged vows at
1:30 o'clock at the parsonage of the
First Methodist Episcopal church,
Rev. John H. Secor, pastor, officiated
and attending the bride and groom
were Frank Cunha and Miss Marion
Em bra, of Echo,
NEIGHBORS ENJOY MEETING.
Neighbors of Woodcraft enjoyed a
pleasing affair last evening as guests
of the guards who entertained with
an Informal program and supper fol
lowing tho initiation of two new mem
bers in Eagle-Woodman hall last even
i g Musical numbers and readings
given before the half hundred
guests adjourned to the banquet room.
PLAN THANKSGIVING SALE
The northern division of the Ladies'
Aid society of the first Methodist
!'ph.copal church are making plans for
a Thanksgiving cooked food sale. The
affair Is scheduled for Wednesday of
next week. '
CLUB WILL DANCE
Kill Kare Klub members are an
ticipating the second number of their
lst'D-21 series which is to be held In
Eagle -Woodman hall tomorrow even
ing. Cancing is to begin at 8:30
NEEDLECRAFT CLUB TO MEET.
The Riverside Needlecraft Club is
to meet at the home of Mrs. J. R. Por
ter at Riverside tomorrow afternoon.
BIGGEST TURKEY SHOOT
' You don't shoot the tturkcys, you
shoot foiVem. Shooting for turkeys
is to be the big event of Sunday, four
davf' hence, at Collins Park. The exe-
cutive committee of the Pendleton Rod
& Gun Club, which Is to conduct the
b'ggest turkey shoot ever held In these
nirts, completed arrangements last
n'ght for the affair.
Not only turkeys tlrat will be proud
to grace the festive board of many a
hanksgivlng day dinner, but plump
geese and delicious ducks will be tro
nhles of the shoot. Trapshooters,
hunters and anyone who handles a
gun is expected to participate.
Free lunch at the grounds, which
are situated at the end of the new-
highway to Mission, will be one fea
ture of the day. Division of shooters
li'to classes where all will have a
chance at the trophies, will also be as
sured. Two traps will be going con
stantly from 9 a. m., until the last gob
bler has been gobbled.
Choice turkeys have been purchased
by a committee consisting of W. A.
Rhodes, Dan Bowman and Jack Mil
ler. Finis Kirkpatrick is In charge of
furnishings the free lunch. Another
committee assures free transportation
by autos to the from the grounds,
starting from Allen & Knights.
TAX LEVY ORDINANCE
An ordinance fixing the tax levy in
Pendleton for 121 expenses at 11
mills will be presented to the city
council today for adoption. The or
dinance was prepared today by City
Attorney James A. Fee, following rec
ommendations by the city recorder
and finance committee of the council.
The total amount which the city de
sires to raise for its 1921 operating ex
penses is 73,1122.0. This represents
about 11500 for Incidental expenses
above the estixmates of the various de
partments. The amount to be raised
reprerents only about 2 1-2 per cent
Increase over the 1920 budget, Last
year the full ( per cent Increase al
lowed by law was utilized.
The budget for 1920 was raised on
a 12 mill levy but the higher valua
tions of city property make It possible
to do lusluew oo 11 mills for 1321.1
Stops Hair Coming Out;
Thickens. Beautifies. '
A few cents buys "Danderine." After
a few applications you cannot find a
fallen hair or any dandruff, bcsldej
very hair shows new life, vigor,
brightness, more color and abundance.
The 1919, bu. dget was raised on the
oasis of 1 1 mills.
Two other important ordinances
which are expected to be presented for
passage tonight are those authorizing
the issuance of bonds for the purchase
of a fire truck and pumper and for the
block for park purposes In the east
end. Both these bond issues were voted
by the people of Pendleton at the gen
eral election. Under the terms of the
city charter these bonds cannot be sold
under par nor draw more than i per
CATTLE MARKET WEAK.
PORTLAND, Nov. 17. (A. K)
Cattle are weak and hogs lover, ul
f 13.50 to 514. fiheep are steady. Eggs
and buttor are firm today.
AMERICAN VESSELS ARE
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17. -(A. P.)
Vice Admiral Hiuse at London reported
tc the navy department that he was
sending all available American naval
vessels to the Black Kea to evacuate
Americans from the Crimean area. H
also said he had ordered, the curlsers
Chattanooga and Olympla, the fuel
ship Jason, the Ram a pa and all des
tioyers in the Mediterranean to report
to Read Admiral Andrews at Constan
tinople. VISALIA, Calif., Nov. 17 (A. P.)
Timothy Vines, 22, said by the au
thorities to be a resident of Bakers
field, nas Instantly killed yesterday
when he was knocked from a Southern
Pacific Freight train on which he was
stealing a ride, according to the train
His companions, George Stewart nl
Portland , Oregon, and M. Rossee, ad
dress unftnown, were badly injured.
The men wore thrown from a box
car when It was shunted Into another
car to which It was to b e couplod.
Vines was thrown under the wheels.
Name "Bayer" on Genuine
Warning! Unless you see the name
"Bayer" on package or on tablets you
are not getting genuine Aspirin pre
scribed by physicians for twenty-one
years and proved safe by millions.
Take Aspirin only as told in the Bayer
package for Colds, Headache, Neural
gia, Rheumatism, Earache, Toothache,
Lumbago and for Pain. Handy tin
boxes of twelve Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin cost few cents. Druggists also
sell larger packages. Aspirin Is the
trade mark of Bayer manufacture of
Munuaceticacidebter of Sjalicylicacld.
The Quality, Style and Prices of Our
Garments Now on Special Sale.
Cloth and plush in the best materials and styles
Reg. $22.50 to $125.00
Now 15.00 to $89.50
Reg. $45.00 to $115.00
Now $25.00 to $75.00
Reg. $27.50 to $115.00
Now $19.50 to $75.00
All Waists, Skirts, Sweaters and Petticoats
SEATTLE, Nov. 17. (A. P.) An
unmasked bandit held up and robbed
the Buck Shoe company, 402 Union
street, near one of the busiest corners
of the city, during the homeward rush
of hundreds from nearb ufflce build
ings at 5 o'clock yesterday and secured
about 1276, according to Reese Mo
Cready, clerk, who said the bandit
fired a shot at home on departing.
' SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 17. (A. IM
Storm signals were ordered up to
night along the coast between Point
'Reyes and Coos Bay, according to
the United States weather bureau
here. A southwest gule Is expected,
according to Forecaster E. A. Beuls.
Storm signals on Puget Sound will con
tinue up, he said, for the present storm
extends from Cape Flattery, Wash,, lo
Dutch Harbor, Alaska.
MINISTER, DENIED DIVORCE
JS TOLD TO LEAVE PULPIT
CLEVELAND, Nov. 17. fA. P.)
It Is extreme curelty for a minister to
remain in his pulpit at 193 a month
when he had a "wife and five children
to support. Common Pleas Judge F,
C. Phillips declared In an opinion
handed down In a divorce suit field by
Ttev. B. A. Sherwln against his wife
Lamp for Li
A Floor Lamp adds so much 'to
the attractiveness of the living
room that It becomes almost an es
sential factor In the furnishing of
large or small homes alike, at the
piano or the easy chair Its flood of
light lends a pleasing and restful
effect to the room. A new and
large shipment Just received and
there Is a variety of styles In shades
of silk and beautiful color combina
tion. Choose now and we will hold
It for Christmas.
Crawford Furniture Coniany
103 E. Court St. Phone 4M
Be Better Looking Take
To have a char, pink skin, bright
eyes, no pimples, a feeling of buoyancy
like cliilrlhood days, you must keep)
your body free from poisonous wastes.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets (a vege
table compound mixed with olive oil) .
act on the liver and boweta like calomel
yet have no dangerous after effect.
Take one nightly and note results.
They start the bile and overcome
constipation. That's why millions of
boxes are sold annually, 15eand30c
Judge Phillips refused to grant Itev.
Sherwln a divorce and ordered that
he pay his wife ISO a month alimony.
Custody of their five children was
given to Mrs. Sherwln,
"I consider It extreme cruelty for
a man with a -wife and five children to
remain at his Jot), even though It b
that of a minister, which pays onlv
!3 a month. An able-bodied man
such as you are should have taken up
some otner profession,", Judge; Phil
lips declared. -
Sherwln now has obtained employ
ment as a machinist, i
IT FILLS HIE NEED
I When your doctor
decides that you need
I Scott's Emulsion
I you may rest assured
fl that he knows that it
I will (ill the need better
I .1 ,L! I
man anyining cisc. -i-a j
tortt ft nownt. MonnflaMI.K.J. Vr'JJ
' fcaAaa . ti n t , t ( J