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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1921)
DAILY EAST OREGONIAfl, PElTPLETON.'oitEGOy, MONDAY EVENINQ, APRIL 25, 1021.
New Cardinal Returns
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NEWS OF FARM
THAT A HE NOT SHOWN ELSEWHERE IN PENDLETON. The best for Hie price,
no matter what the price.
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i ' 1 1
WHO ENJOY THE !
Now that the balmy
dap of spring are calling
you to open air activities
it is high time for you to
prepare for that possible
chill in the air. Whether
your favorite sport be
golf, tennis or boating, a
sports coat is always a
good companion to have
with you. They were de
signed for the most fasti
dious dresser, and priced
to meet the require
ments of the most con-'
servative purse, $9.35 to
X Y W
I i . T.. -
XjO, --, At
WHAT DO YOUR
FEET "SAY" AT
Can't you almost hear them "sigh",
with relief as you five them from
the tortuous shoes? Don't they "say"
they could hardly have stood another
hour of such discomfort? Do yon
know you can secure shoes that will
enable you to no all day Ions with
out unduly tiring your feet, without
making them uche or cramp? Arch
I'resiTver Shoes offer these advan
tages, because the correctly designed
last and the special arch construction
preserve your foot arches. You will
get a new Idea of foot comfort and
foot health when you wear Arch Pre
server Shoes. We are showing Arch
l'resenrcr Shoes for women In blark
and brown kid boots. Kconomieally
Coffee Given Away
ALL THIS WEEK!
PLMXlSOJiS CHMTEST D.PARTAENT STORE
Dbo tipples mrolioiiSQ,
vaIiiaE -t ws to trade BawW
One pound of Golden
will be given free with
One half pound of Golden Gate
Coffee will be given free with every
purchase of 2 1-2 pounds.
"With a case of 30 pounds we will
give 6 pounds free.
Oolden Gate Coffee is good cofrca
and this la a Wonderful offer.
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Davtd J. Byrne, policeman, wan th first' to ksw tlie rin of hm em.
irnce, Itrwu. Cardinal Iouitherty, erohbishop of rliilnilflphia, when n
utitiI tn w Vorfc from th Vatican. Kome, where he" m eievatoti
CHURCH IS TRANSMITTER OF
SPIRITUAL POWER OF CHRIST
tion under whose auspices these shoots
are being held. .
Long runs, Charles Hoagland 34,
John McN'urlin 33, Finis Kirkpatrick
:. liay Spangle missed on his 13tth.
target, giving his a straight run of
133 without a miss.
Following are the scores:
SPOKAXE, tTn., April 25. (A. P.) '
Uaixis in the inland irmpire teie- i .
graphic traffhooting tournament! X-me oA
made perfect scores Sunday. Of thoij,,' Mo;llrlin
i'.letmB. '"J? it"u"'ament three did FSn!n Kirkpatrick ... .50 '
. . v,i",ilit. uiw ;i PV, will! . I If
TV'tILt Walla and Lewiston-Pomeroy : n
teams will compete May l. Following
are the scores:
ft. John-Garfield 75;
fax 7i. .. ,
WaiiRburg 7!: Cheney 73.
f-prague 72; Wenatchee 7.
Yakima (minsing); Kellogg 63.
Pendleton 72; Odessa 75.
Spokane 75; Coulee City 75.
IJilensburg 7j; Wallace 7.
The Pendleton Hod and Gun Club
cored 72 in the .jokeman Review
1 eiegraphic Phoot yesterday at colling1
J. Stiliman . . .
C. Bowman . . .
T. r. Barclay . . .
. . .50
. . .50
. . .50
. . .50
. . .50
. . .50
Park. Those making thts score were j ,r- M"fr"
Join McNurlin 24, ij. A. H;nlth 14,1
J. li. Esteg 2. Total 72. j
Twenty peven shooters were on hand !
t- Mart the Resistered Cluli S'hoot of!
targets, shot at in two events of 25
targets each, the first 25 of which
tounted In the Spokesman Review
T-leeraphlc Shot,t. Winners of the
trophies in the r,0 bird registered shoot
were John Me.Vurlin. Class l; L. A.
Kmith. Class 2; c. W. Hoarrland, Class
S. Thf9 triphie are presented by
the American Trapshootln Awmcia-
Xme H. A
t. A. Pmith 50
jj. H. Estes 50
j Karl Coutts 50
I U C. Scharpf . .50
i John Peterson 50
Geo. O. Baer 50
Tracev Baker . i 50
L. G. Frazier 50
Charles Hnagland .... 50
Lvman Rie 50
G-ene Blanchett 50
Henry N'elson .-. ...
W. A. Rhodes . . .
R. .f. Tannler . . .
K. J. Morris . .
K. Cornwell . . . . t
Here for Fun
Learn Foog Flog?
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MEEI HELD SATURDAY
Fupils Who Won Honors Will
Represent Pendleton in An-
nual County Track Meet.
i Mbtrt, Prince of Monaco, has m
to the United States to be de -this
month with the Agassi
' by the National Academy of
In recognition of his great
Hons to scienee. But, Ise saya
here also "to have some fn "
NEW YORK, April 25. (A. P.)
Refusing a wage reduction of 29 to 30
percent- as the basis for a new con
tract, the mafine engineers benifactory
association" broke their negotiations
wtth thb steamship owners. 1
Hawthorne school pupils, with 75
points, won the championship In the
city track meet held here Saturday
afternoon at the Round-Up Krounds.
Lincoln school, with 65 points, was
second, and AV'ashington school third.
with 49 points.
The pupils irom the three schools
who won honors in the meet will rep
resent Pendleton in the annual coun
ty track and field meet, to he held
here -May 7, with pupils from the vari
ous grade and hiKh schools of the
county in. competition for the cham
pionship. Hawthorne fioys Win.
The Hawthorne boys wen the relay.
Wiika Worth, David Templo, Glenn
Bufflncton and Forrest O'Ha'ra were
Individual winners were as follows:
. Division A lioys Running, 25-yd.
Ralph Penland' first, fitanley Cox,
second, .William Webb third.
Baseball throw Charles Peterson,
first, .Marcus .Michael, second, Byron
De Wilde, third.
Division A Girls Running, 25-yd.
Beth Gorman first. Juanita Iiugh,
second, Florence Fletcher, thJrd.
Baseball throw Cecil Uattlcy, first.
(Kxtraets from yermon delivered at
First Christian Church Sunday morn
ing, by the minister, W. II. Grossman,
on the subject: "What the Church
-Veeds Most." The text was Acts 1:
"Ye shall receive power when the
Holy Spirit Is come upon you, and ye
shall he my witnesses unto the utter
most of tho earth.")
Practically all criticisms against
the church may be compassed In the
statement that tho church has too
much services and not enough service.
IJke a dynamo, the clvirch must re
ceive Its power from a superior source
and give It direction In effective ser
vice. Tho church Is not a generator,
but a transmitter of spiritual power
whose source Is in Christ "Christ the
power of God and the wisdom ot God"
(1 Cor. 1:24). Thus tho supremo
need of the church Is power power
which Is not merely resident, but also
expressive power that . shows itself
In betterln? individual and social life.
In developing power we need whole
somo food and proper exercise. Tha
spiritual food of the church is 4-fold:
Bible tudy. for .loyalty to the teach
ings ot tho tcrlptuies Is, the only way
of showinsr loyalty to Christ; worship,
which is tho rcglvliig of oneself ' to
God; Ixird's Supper, tho most intimates
expression of communion with Christ;
prayer, which Is theoul moving In the
pi ehence of God. 5j" the church of to
day, like the ecrly church, needs this
4 -fold food of "continuing steadfastly
in the apostles' teaching, In the fellow,
whip, in the breaking of bread and the
prayers" (A. 2:42.)
To manifest this power, the church
must be exercised In world-wide ser
vice. The church is minding Its own
leisincFS when It geeks to turn every
person and nation from a life of sin to
a l'fe-of rlKhteousness. To this end,
the vision must be world-wide. We
must see that In Japan, for example,
the Issue is Christianity or nothing.
As a leading nation today, Japan Is
dominated by atheism a nation with
out a consciousness of God. Not even
heathen religions any longer govern
the l-coplo of thntjand. To permit an
up-to-date, hut. materialistic nnd god
less, n it Ion to bo a governing force
among nations means calamity to
Since the church is the only Insti
tution In tho world that stands pre
eminently fcr the moral and spiritual
w'are of hilmanity, It merits the
gi"d-ivlll and co-operation of nil who
telleve in the prjtetico of the "golden
rule." Tho social, economic nnd po
litical problems of, nations can never
be rightly solved apart from tho teach
ings of Christ.
WHAT PENDLETON GRADE
SCHOOLS ARE DOING
Margin Moorhouso, Rose Dovcland
and Gladys Dayton have been absent
during the past week because of Ill
ness. May and Hilly Morrison have gone to
Mrs. Hays, the teacher for the fifth
grade, was absent from school during
the week because of Illness. Mrs,
Owens is (-ubstituting.
Miss Hartnett is another substitute.
Margaret De Wilde of the second
grade, has returned to school after an
absence caused by chickenpox. There
arc several continued absences,
ever, caused by chickenpox.
In handwork the second grade made
sruuo very pretty landscapes illus
trating tho lines. "The little house sayi
'stay-. The little road say 'go'."
They have also begun work on some
perfectly fascinating "Raggedy Anns"
and "Raggedy Andys."
Track Mtii Interests.
All the grade schools have been
busy this week preparing to enter the
city track meet. Ninety boys and
girls, representing the various schools
competed in the meet.
Dona Deck'.eder, 3ccond, Sylvia "Kin
bysk, third .
Division B-f Boys Runmng, 0-yd..
Hubert Alien, first. -Robin Fletcher
second, Paul Htillwcll, third.
Baseball throw Forest Meyers,
first, Klmer pozegar second, Carl Vort
Forest Meyers Wins.
High jump Forest Meyers first, Al
len Boyden, Huherl Alien, first. Forest
Meyers, Second, Lawrence Harwood
r Division II Girls Running. 80-yd.
Dorothy tfartliel first. Ruth Hwauey
j second, Marion Graham third.
ilaseball throw Blanche Morton,
first, Gladys Snyder second, Kthcl
Division C Boys Running Gale
Harvey first, Vaun Elder second, John
Broad Jiimp Gale Harvey, first,
rttdney Johnson, second. Vaun Elder,
third. ; .
High jump Harvey O'Connell first,
Jack lliirknoss second, Vern Dale.
Baseball throw Irvin Noreen, first,
Ralph l'arkes second, Alvin Borgevln,
Division C Girls Baseball throw
Mildred Wyrick first. Juanita Per
kins second, Mildred Fisk third.
Running Cu-yd. Kathleen lie-
Clint. :k, first. Mildred Wyrick, sec
ond, Tltelma Keen, third.
Division D Boys 100-yd. dash
Willie Newta.n first, Nell Bogert, sec
ond, Ftirest o'Hara, third.
High Jump Willie Newton first.
Dave Temploi second Nell Bogert
Broad Jump Willie Newtson, first,
Harry Crawford, Second, Wilkos,
third. , ,
Division D--Girl8 Running. 100-vd
oasn jeriswa 'i hompson, "f irsl, Edna
uook second, Florls Case, third.
ine oniclals at the track fteet were
" ll- n,nl"'i uouii muipson,
announcer, jiion Hanlity, O. Reeves
aim .Miss Kathleen Meioy, Judges.
Greatest Value in Farm Lands
and in Area" Devoted to
Agriculture in the State.
I'matlUa county lends till other
counties In the stato tn the number of
largo farms In thn county, the area In
furins; the improved lund In farms;'
tho value of Implements and machin
ery; th average property value; the
value of land anil buildings on farms
operated by owners and tho value of
land and buildings on farms operated
by tenants, according to a recent re
port of tho census bureau.
According to tho report, Ihero aro
317 farms In I he county having a to
tal or from 500 to 998 sere and. 27
farms of 1000 acres and over.
The aires In farms Is given at 1.075,
400 and thn Improved land at 621.660
acres. The per cent of land area Is
.12.0 per cent. Tho value of farm
properly is 1 1.4,01 1,425, and the value
of land In farms. 7 1,6411,143. Imple
ments and machinery have a value of
i, SlU. 431, and all property per farm,
137.404. In the farms operated by
owners, the value of land and build
ings Is 116 82n,n33, while on the farm
operated by tenant It Is 127,178,014.
In the livestock report, I'mnllla.
county is shown to be second In the
list showing the valuation of domestic
animals In the county;' second In the
number of horses; first In, the value of
horses; f rst In tho value and number
of mules; fourth In the value ot cat
tle; third In the value of wool,
Vo Is Hauled
Men are now hauling the last of the
120 wheat crop owned by J. O. Hales,
to Eastland for storage.
Much Wheat Milpiwd .
The Pacific Klovator Co at Adams
shipped 20.000 bushels of the 19 JO
wheat last week and has at least 10,000
more bushels to be shipped when cars
can be found for this purpose.
Hauling Hay to Market
Thn last of the Jladdox alfalfa,
grown near Columbia, Is being hauled
to market, as the balers have finish
ed tho work. . , ,,
lllossoms urn Out ' "
Tho last of the Columbia fruit blos
soms of the winter apples re now out
and fruit "men aro anxiously waiting
thn passing of tho next week or ten
days until tho danger from frost Is
over. The smudge pott tn the big or
chards are placed In readiness In rasa
of emergency and many owners are
closely walchlng' their thermometers
to bo on guard. The lookout of the
apple crop so far Is good and hopes
are entertained that the porject wilt
yield as large a crop of the fruit this
year as that of 191ft. Irrigating Is un
der way and many farmers aro seen
dally galloping horseback from field
to field wielding the shovel., The work
of Irrigating fields at some distance
apart seems to be- dono very advanta
geously by this method.
Cranberry Crop Tr4ctl.
Some of the Columbia farmer are
experimenting In the rals'ng of cran
berries. Pete Nornulst has planted a
small tract to the berry. George Lopp
has a 1st) put out a few plants. Tho sub
Irrigated land, according to those who .
have mado It a study seems to be very
desirable for the cranlserry. The ex
periment Is well worth trying at any
rate is the opinion of Mr. Jorqult and
' Hire be Mlrithe, the fomwis Mirtitn srortsman. Is shAwa
.'ruling Feng Fkpg. tbe rrincil sfort of Msrs. He fc. n4 oa eitk is
'iwkei ie introduce the fssie yn behalf of the Lmime of MeiaM, Foog Flogi
tie pUyed m any green ,i,b sir J hi. balls and a cae ased as a billiard'
roe. list a caddy te fsvw on ?ta insulting griae. (la ilim titer sejeil)
ail wax e pin- snd ejoruuiea tatiBardn. . 7
ILL ST. BOMB PLOT!
BCRANTOX. T, April 25. tl'. P.)
Tito Ligl, suspected of the compli
city In tho Wall street bomb-plot. Is ex-
I peeled to be formally charged with the
crime as a result of his Identification
as the man seen beside the 'death
wagon" five m'.mites before the explo.
s;on. Following the filing of tho
charge, machinery will be set In mo
tion to have him eitradieted to New
York for trial. The identification was
made by Thomas Wn.tti, of Brooklyn, a
former lieuenant for the department.
Our New ;Dirigible Taking Form:
, n r tlM few ;
' 1 ' " i.'i " 'T v I, ; .'fix
l V 1 V,' r- . Vs4 J I
I.D.4 ANtiKLKS, April ;5. (V. V.)
The bodies of two well dressed men,
one slfot through the heart nnd the
other wounded three times In the ab
domen, were found in an overturned
automobile. letters on their clothing
indicated they were In-, soseph Hu
rand, a dentist, 30 years old and My
ron MiuCailey, 25 years old. Mac.
("alley rented the car last night from
a garage. The police are attempting
to determine whether the men shot
each other, or whether they fi-ere both
killed by the third person. In the
wreckngo of the car was on onlnmatlo
pistol containing four empty shells.
Tne woria largest oingin;, n o, nmrn uriuun is miming tor me U. H. navy I taking form at Red
fort. England. The iisvy plans to fly her home this sum. ier. This picture w :s taken whea the M'.u mJ
ylthln thestoel hull were btinj InKuied ana wbdo tb "km" was being OlUU over the hulL
CHICAGO, III., April 2S. (T. P.l
Keen your mouth shut" commanded
the leader of four bandits when they
kidnapped and robbed Helen Hrmngler.
an artist, and Charles Holland, with
whom she was motorlmr. Miss Rnnn.
gler obeyed. She took a big diamond
ring from her mouth after the bandits
had left. The robbers secured IU00
In cash and Jewelry, however.
V KN T( IllCr: IX TIIOVHI.K..
SAX FUAXCISCO. Anrll 25. The
steamer Wenatchee. carrvlna Oeneral
JVood to the Crlent, should reach Yor
Koniima today In tow of the steamer
Rdmore, according to a cnblegram.
The Wenatchee Is reported broken
down at sea, caused by trouble with
her engines and pumps. The vessel.
Is en routu from Seattle to Yokohama.
filtlWKS ItKri'I.SK TUIKS i
ATHKN8. April St. -(A. P. I The
Ireeks repulsed the! lurloim Turkish
nationalist attneM along the Mean
der River. They nlso repulsed their
assau)is farther north,