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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1921)
DAILY EAST OREQONILH, PENDLETON, OREGON, WEDNESDAY EVENING. JANUARY 26, 1921.
I . M i, ' )' ,, . ; MM i
GOES TO DARffttoUTH
COLLEGES CRO'iV TiORE
THIS GREAT SALE WILL CLOSE .
NEXT SATURDAY EVENING
ONLY THREE MORE DAYS
DONT BE MISLED, AND DON'T DECEIVE YOURSELVES. THIS IS THE GREATEST BARGAIN
si A T V VATT'T T CT71? TAT ATA TYTV niv vaw to m rTr- . ,
x u,v i . i3 i i 1ME nm YOU TO LAY IN A SIX MONTHS'
DON'T SPEND YOUR MONEY TILL YOU'VE INVESTIGATED. .
OR A YEAR'S SUPPLY.
POJ)al0N!i GREATEST DEPARTMENT STORE
IT PAYS TO TPAnr
WBiwiiiMBfifi wmmmmm wummm
j tiative in marriage," ho say. " She
j goes to fetch the bridegroom, and it is
j etiuette for him to hide and resist un
jtil victoriously carried off. Occasion
! ally, a man may pet his wife by cnp
j ture, but usually it is the woman who
j k.dnaps him; th;:t is to fay. her male
friends do it for her. One m.n- still
such press-gangs brinirlm- Vmmo
"In the early days, the missionaries
were inclined tn rush to iu ,..,,
They Live in Assam and Whoa itninkins that violence was being corn
et .-.'j,, .-tit . ; mined, such is the noise made by the
BndegTOOm IS Wanted They I struggling youth. The reluctance and
Kidnap Him. Sometimes :r8lstal'. though, are seldom as real
the match, there is rarely any redress.
"Woman of means -are" allowed to"
choose a temporary husband and when
pay him off and take an-
'Queenie Loses a MoJar,
With Brutal Violence.
? -vr. 1 UK K .ifln ' K JTi-oi.,. , ..
im a n vo, , .i,' ' i tired of him
- - ......... MIC V J .1 1 1.1 t, I 1 1 1 1. i 1
in Assam, writes a missionary to the
American Baptist Foreign Mission So
ciety., VAjnong those who have not been
Christian iwd the bride takes the ini-
Name "Bayer" on Genuine
Beware! Unless you see the name
"Bayer" on package or on tablets you
re not Retting genuine Aspirin pre
scribed by physicians for twenty-one
yars and proved safe by . millions.
Take Aspirin only as told in the Bayer
Isekage for Colds, Headache, Neural
gia, Rheumatism, Karache, Toothache,
Lumbago, and for Pain. Handy tin
Iwxcs of twelve Bayer Tablets of
Aspirin cost few cents. Druagists also
fceil liirger packages. Aspirin is the
trade mark of Bayer Manufacture of j
MonoBceticacldeKter 'if palicylicacid.
YKV FTIQlfnTK i:fKK
! riiovKs kiluoy mis
1 , SIXG SIXG 'til KSTS-J
I Oi-SIN-O, X. T., Jan. 2C The house
jr:ests at Tastle Sing Sing-on-Hudsnn
were treatedlo a rough surprise in the
toim of a new etiquette book today.
State Super intendent of Prisoners
Charles F. Hattigan issued the docu
ment which threatens to take all the
joy out of life for the residents of the
The official "verboten" Is placed on:
. The wearing of jewelry.
The writing of letters, except under
Receiving of elaborate food from
outside except on certain specified
The wearing of stylish dress.
A'isits by sweethearts. I
And not only that, but all of the
newspapers and periodicals have to
pass censorship before the geusts can
T ' ..mi w hwii .tm ! in mil . '
THE ViLE WEED BANNED-
BT MORMONS IN CODY
Users Form Sincere Funeral
Procession in' Which Tears
Are Not Forced, When Lady
Nicotine Goes to Pyre.
Add dentistry to the list of dinecrous callings. When Quecnio. .
a lioness at Brooklyn (N. Y.) zoo, get a toothache she was etranoed
land roped down on her back, and er-. then taking out the offend'.nr
fntolar was bo picnic. Queenie snapped and fought to keen Veterl-
BarT Surgeoa J. P. Gillespie from using t!a long placers.
tOum dentiatry about as well as tit, .est of uv ' 1
HOQCIAM, Wash., Jan. . IIo
iiiam has an official chaperbne, who.
by a recent order of the city council,
must attend all public dances, wheth
er given by individuals or corpora
tions. Tile chaperone was named by
Mavor W. "A. Jacks and she will re-'
PUBLIC PAYS BILLS AND
WASHINGTON, Jan. 2G. (U. P.)
1 he public Is more concerned with
and more vitally affected by the legis
lation proposed in the Snell Forestry
jBill than timber owners, torcstcrs or
ueaiers in lurnoer, pulpwood, paper
, unit, iiuuuLia oi iim loi esL. ho a n v
ceive $3.00 for each dance attended, j lepresented here todav," said Charles
The money must be paid from theiLathrop Pack, president of the Amen
dance proce-ds. Ican Forestry Association, today at t:ie
-jnation.il forestry program hearing be-
PhmelS. HU .Other PepartmerA. Call S2.
January Clearance Sale
$1.00 Brooms, Sale Price 80c
$1.35 Brooms, Sale Trice $1.05
, $1.45 Broows, Sale Price $1.15
$1.75 Brooms, Sale Trke - $1.40
1 Pound, Special -- 50c
3 Pound, Special $1.45
5 Pound, Special $2.25
Bulk 3 Pound, Special $1.00
Beans, 16 pounds - .' $1.00
. Country Bacon, the pound ......45c
Country Shoulder Meat, the pound 40c
60c Basket-, special 30c
$2.50 Baskets, special $1.23
PfVMHON oatATtSr DITWr.HIVT STORt
tore the committee on agriculture of
the House. Every section of the coun
try was represented at the hearintt
presided over by Hop. Knell of New
"Newspapers and magazine publish
ers and manufacturers are supporting
this legislation which proposes a mill
i ion dollars a year for co-operatln:
wun tne states for fire protection, ten
j million a year for taking over addit
ional forest lands and other details
of a forestry program," continues
Pack, " but the great American public
its even more concerned than all of
Uhein because the "public pays the in
creased cost of newspapers, magazines
and paper In general.
"The builders are vitally concerned
about future lumber supplies and thetr
effect on the very Fcrious housing sit
uation, but the public is far more con
cerned particularly that part of it
which would like to build a home, for
the public, pays the cost entailed by
"Many of our greatest lumber pro
ducing slates have gone dry as to for
ests and that means long hauls of lum
ber costing millions in freight rates;
every year. The lumber dealers are:
urging this legislation because they:
are affected, but the public 1s hit u
Idle land in this country must be
put to work growing timber and that
at once, for a crisis nears and when '
that crisis comes it will be the public
as usual that pays the bill." '
Others who were scheduled to speak
were Klbftt if. nker of the Cleveland
Plain Dealer, who represents the Am
erican Newspaper publishers Asso
ciation; John Fletcher, president of the
t'nion league Club uud vice-president
of the Fort I",irborn National Punk
of Chicago; J. Randall Williams of the
National Wholesale Lumber Dealers
Association; Col. Heury S Oraves, for
mcr chief foret r of the I'niteil Ktatos; '
i:. T. Allen of Portland, Oregon, rep-
recenting the National Lumber Manu
facturers Assuieiatlon; K. 8. Kellog.
chairman of the National Forestry
Program. Committee; K. L. Parsonage
of Moline,1 President of the Association
of Wood Csing Industries and Col.
Willam li. Cireeley, chief forester ot
the United States.
: CODY', Jan. 26 (U. P.) This
town has followed In the steps of
Zion City, Ills., in prohibiting the u.-e
of tobacco. Smoking and chewing of
the week has been bunned. The ac
tion resulted from a campaign started
oy the Mormon church recently . A
funeral procession of mourners, and
two bands escorted the coffin contain
ing the "corpse'' of Lady Nicotino to
the week has been banned. The uc
burned. .Mat.y sincere mourners w"pt'
while Itev. it, A. Kvans delivered lh
0nWt soeO ")
M I PINf' W-K'J
A leul muscle pian bus come out
i.f the west. Ho Is 'Mlrucl
Jack" Vtsoi?, who will apply tiro
same muscle magic at Dartmouth
next year that he has been giving,
t lie University of lows athletes.
WatsMi Is. more Hum a trainer
?!o docs more than take car of
sprains and bruises and breaks.
Kor-lhe past throe years, he has
liondltd Big ?en foollxtll Iobii.s
without a slnxic Tejular being out
of tie battles on accounr of 'n-ttirl-e
IJKNCII ;it.XTS spi:ial
DES MOINES, la., Jan. 26. Speci
al concessions to women Jurors was
granted in the Polk, district court to
day. They may wear their hats in the
jury box and will be given time to
powder faces during court session,
.JuUgo J. 1). Knlltngford announced.
MILE GALE (N SAFETY
HOXOLfLt.'. T. H., Jan. 50. The
lumber schooner Helena, from Port
Angeles, Washington, with lumber for
Honolulu, arrived here recently more
than two weeks overdue after a voy
age of thirty six days, during which
she weathered a 100-1 mile gale which
blew for twenty-four hours, according
to Captain A. Lumbke, her master.
Describing the storm in which Cap
tain Lumbke snid he expected from
hour to hour to lose his ship, he as
sorted that at imes the waves comlni;
down on his craft were from 75 to,
UK) feet In height.
PIE OF BREAD MAY
' UNDO ITALY'S PREMIER
HOMK. Jan. 26. (t'nltcd Press).
Premier (llolittl is preparing to meet
the hardest und most crltci.il ,'ight of
his career when parliament reopens
on January 26. The fight will be bused
in his uphoUmg the progrum for in
creasing the price of bread, the iues
t'on which caused the downfall of
Former Premier Nittl.
Despite. Giollltl's sucess In solving
"the soviet upheaved In Italy, the Ad
riatic uuestlon ami Flume, it is ac
knowledged generally that it will re
quire all his prestige and parliament
xry ability to tide htm over the fight
wiiU'h will be waed on him by soc
ialists fighting the bill to increase
1 read prices.
Final prepaTations for the fight be
sn when tilolitti returned to Home
lid held the first of what is planned
io be a scries of daily meetings of the
Meanwhile focla lb-Is already have
Circulated their 15n members of par.
liatuent, notifying them that the Soc
ialists are expected. to adopt .obstruc
tionist tactles, similar to !ose em
ployed In the I nited Wales congress.
'I his method was first put to use In
parliament here hist December.
Kinre the war Italy, like other allied
L'ountries, has been buying wheat and
selling to the public at less than cost
Tor the purpose of preventing bread
tvrbN s hiom becoming prohibitive, Fy
-.clling bakers tit a price of lui) lire
;ier quintal, wheat that cost 3o;i lire,
the government has .been able to
maintain u reetail price for bread at
a ttre per cilo.
This proframmc costs Italy .noO,.
000, dud Hie per annum and constitu
tes half the annual budget deficit.
tHolitti's bill, providing for increase-.
Ing the price of bread to 1 lire, thirty,
red cllo was prepared by Food Min
ister Solerl. It would add 2,0011,000,
Ooil lire to the wheat piircuhsing fund
nnd the remaining 4, 000.000. 000 lire
loss would be wiped out by taxes.
principally a fifty lire tax on the coun
try's annual production of K, 000, 000
The Socialists are opposing both the
Increase In tahe price of bread as well
as increasing taxation, insisting that
the money necessary to maintain thei
pnsent bread prices come exclusive
ly from sapitalists and war profiteers.
It appeared certain today that the
opening of parliament wyi be attended
stormy scenes, possibly eclipsing
'hoe clistrubances of the December
111., Jan. S.-iU. P.)
Jn Hie iiltonduliee of
ollegos ami- universities
throughout the country In 11119 was
far greater than the, .Increase In ID 3d,
wording to statistics gathered by the
Inloicolleglato Prohibition Associa
tion, made publlu In 11 rii) t recently.
tNiiToHpondoncs was mrued on with
the Hi leading institutions of . thu
county, out of which number 136 fur
nished udeiialc HliitiHllcs. The follow
ing table silnnnui l;".cs thu Information:
h'tale Universities-No. responding,
32. attendance In IMS, 60.304; at
tendance In 101!', SV'o"; attendance.
in mo, 8.1.817.
other I'niversitleH No. responding,
20; nfienclince In IMS, '56. 803; at
tendance hi I HI It, 83,1 .li; .attendance
In 19211. 87,151".
male Agricultural and Teachers'
Colleges No. responding n: attend
ance In 1!US, 19. SHil; iittendanco In
l:U9, 2I.5SH; attendance In 1920, 26,
New F.nglaiid Colleges No. re
spending. II: attendance In 1918, 9,
103; attendance in iflil,' 10,892; at
tendance In 1H20, 1 1.0MI,
Kastern Colleges No. responding,
11; attendance In 1IK,;6.41; attend
ance In I ft 1 9, 6.4 I S ; attendance lit
11120, ,7a!j. '
Mississippi Valley Colleges No, re
sponding. 28; attendance, 1918, 1!
002; attendance In 1919, 14,048; at
tendance In 1U20. 15.014.
Pacific Coast Colleges No, respond
lag, 8: attendance In 1918, 1,452: at
tendance in 1919, 1,653; attendance in
1921. 1.812. ' . ,
Southern Cofleges 'Nn. responding.
7; attendance In 1918. 2,799; attend
ance in IMS, 3.23"; attendance in 1920
' Women's Collegest-Xo. responding,
10; iittendanco In 1918. 8,469: attend
ance in 1!M!, 8,410; attendance In
The figures lire all taken for Novem
ber 1. of each year. The per cent of
iraln Is much smaller for 1920 over
1319 than It Is for the-gain of 1919
over 1791s. The Kastern Colleges
show the smallest K"lns except Iho
Women's Colleges nnd Southern Col
leges, which are oulv woups to show
a flncrense. In the Women's Colleges,
the decrease was not confined to any
one section, but was marked alike In
eadern, southern and western Institu
The figures of the Individual Insti
tutions showing the largest gain this
year over the attemlaitce last year are:
Kansas Stale I 'nlversity, 90 per cent.
' OUerbein College. Ohio, 67 per cent.
Pennsylvania State College, 33 pif
Wake Forest College, North Caro
lina, 32 per cent.
l iilversity of California, 2S per
cent. - !!
WAKKEN U. llAKul.NCJ
This photograph of Presldsmt
elect Harding, taken on the v
of his ttart for vacation In
Florida, shows how buiy weeks
of conferences on policy and cabi
net posts at Marlon, 0., haT
deepened the lines In bis face.
Harding confesses he is tired.
1 1,7V -I
Bond Bros, have tured over f lie Sayre's Stock
to E. H. McCune Go., Brokers.
THE END HAS : COME
For Not What it is Worth, but What
It Will Bring
Don't buy a Dollar's Worth Till This Sale Opens
Saturday, January 29th, at 9 a. m.