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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 2, 1921)
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DAILY EAST OREOONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON,
MONDAY EVENING, MAY 2, 1921.
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News Notes of Pendleton
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
May 6 County school Orato-
rlral and Declamatory Contest,
at hlKh school auditorium, .
May 7 County school track ,
and field meet at Round-Up
May 8 Mother' Day
May 11, 12, 13 State Parent
4 Teacher Auoclutlon convention.
May 31, June 1 and 2 Btate
convention of Oregon Federation
of Women's clubs.
Juno 3 and 4 Twenty-ninth
Annual Pioneer picnic. .
June 14, 16, 18 fltata con-
vantlon of the a. A. II.
September 22, 23. 24 Annual
lloy Harker Arrested
.Roy Barker, of Mcacham, Was ar
rested yesterday . by Robert Albeo,
gam warden, for fishing without a
i Helps Gather Xow).
William K. Lowell Is assisting on
the ntws staff of the Tribune since
Ernest Crockatt has been compelled!
to forego the extra wont lie has been
KlvJnK. Crockatt's duties an secretary
of the Kastern Oregon Automobile
Club make It Imperative that ho (five
his full time to the work.
Itrt-uk Ann In Fall.
A full from a stone vail fence tliut
enclosed the family home wux the
cause of a fracture at the right aiin of
Master Glenn Hlmpson, seven years
old, son of Mr.' and Mrs. O, A. Himp
son. Tho accident occurred Saturday
while the lad Was playing. The frac
ture was reduced and he Is resting
mm li easier today. '
Will Inn-ma Hay grower
The annual meetlnK Of the Columbia
Ilasln liny Growers Association is to
be held in Ilermlston on Wednpsday
and a (rood attendance from the vari
ous hay growing sections of tho county
Is expected says Prod llennlon, county
agnnt. Mr. llennlon wont to Umnplne
today and will bring the meetlnK to the
nttentlon of hay growers there. Mr.
llennlon Is making the trip in the In
terests of boys' und girls club work
also and wilt visit Freewater as well
-101 101 101 101 101 101101 101 101-
IUCH, CLEAN MORNING'S Milk '
We still have a few sacks of early va
rieties of Seed Potatoes.
"YOU CAN DEPEND ON ;T0F;
Pendleton Cash Market, Inc.
301 East Court Street .
Private Exchange Connect Both Departments.
MIkm Kelly Here
Miss Ksthcr Kclley, social service
worker .employed by r.io L'niutllln
county Red Cross, arrived hero Hat
urduy and took up her duties today.
Miss Lam; Hi re
Miss, lassie I.ane, nutrition expert
from o. A. C, Is a Pendleton visitor.
Miss iJine and Mrs. Kdlth O. Van Deu
son, home demonstration agent, left
today for Weston where they will con
fer with committees regarding the
child conference to bo held there soon.
FENDLETOS'S LKAHEVO "TORE
Seeks Ruildliig J'lTnilt.
An application for a building permit
was filed In the office of the city re
corder Saturday afternoon by I K.
King who plans an addition to his
residence on Lincoln street. The esti
mated cost of the improvements is
given at $235.
Will Visit Pom
An army representative of the Vic
tory Medal distribution bureau will
visit Pendleton post of the American
Legion on Thursday and will attend a
legion meeting In the evening for the
purpose of Issuing and receiving appli
cations for the Victory Medal from
former army men who are entitled to
A sample set of artillery harness has
been received by Fred Uennlon. county
agent, from the United States Sales Co.
Sallna, Kansas, and Mr. Rennlon has
been authorized to accept orders from
Umatilla county farmers who wish to
take advantage of the offer made to
Oregon farmers. Several thousand
sets of harness are available for distribution.
Insuranep Is Paid
A check for 20.020, signed by the
Pacific Mutual Life Insurance Co. was
paid to the estate of the late Frank
Cunha through Roy Alexander, local
agent, today, the check being made
out Just six days after the claim was
made. The sum of $15,000 was for
life Insurance, with 15,000 double In
demnity and the remainder of the sum
bringing tho payment up to date.
His Hip Pocket ,
Yes, that is exactly where he put it. Rather a queer
place for a fellow to put a new piece of jewelry, eh?
But then men and women differ as to a place of safe
ty. He realizes he has some wonderful value. It. was up
' to him to find a place of safe keeping.
SAFETY FIRST! Now fellow townsmen, you have
the same opportunity to take advantage of the reduced
prices in our high grade Watches, Diamonds, Jewelry,
Silverware, etc. All we ask is for you to come in and let
as show you the wonderful values.
Hanscom's Jewelry Store
Office Arc Closed.
The offices of the Trl-State Termi
nal Co. In Pendleton where strain and
Insurance have been handled were
closed Saturday. The action Is In c
cord inee with a policy adopted by the
company of curtailing operations. Guy
H. Johnson, local manager of the com
pany, is established in an office of his
o'.vn in the Despaln building where ha
will conduct a business of his own.
IUC Demand for Chirks.
Dean Long, a member of the firm of
Long Pros., who operate a chicken
farm In the Wild Horse dlsjrict, was
here today, lie reports an excellent
demand for eggs, both for consump
tion purpose sand for liatchlng. Ife
declares that orders for severul thou
sand baby ch.'cks have been turned
down by his firm on accoutn of Inabil
ity to handle the orders. An expan
sion of the business for the comlnj
season Is anticipated.
let in Good Shape.
Eastern Oregon wheat Is in the best
condition since starting the Bureau of
Crop Estimates work seven years ago,
says F. L. Kent, of the bureau, who
has been inspecting I'matllla county
fields as a part of an annual tour. Mr.
Kent says that the only decreased
acreage is In the Willamette Valley
where owing to tho continual fall rainB
and unfavorable conditions, fall and
winter seeding are estimated at at
least a. half million, bushels less than
usual in the Willamette valley coun
ties. Mr. Kent and Fred Bennlon,
county agent Inspected reservation
fields planted to certified Jenkins Club
and Triplet seed wheat shipped In
through the I'matllla Farm Bureau.
22. cal. for
Edwards Is Improving.
Word that comes from tho bedside
of William Edwards, employe of Pen
lund Hros., who was Injured Friday
morning when an Oldsmoblle ear that
was being hoisted from a freight car
fell on him, to tho effect that he if
I slowly improving. He is still confined
to his bed and It probably will be sev
eral days before he can be up but hlr
Injuries are not serious. Bill thinks
the only reason ho Is alive la that
when he fastened the cable to the car
that fell he had to sn:ft his cable so
the car was not balanced. When it
fell he was struck a glancing blow. If
tho dead weight of the cur ha
struck him on the Initial wow It is a
Declares Lydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound to Be the Best
Medicine for Girls and Women
, Lustrous Silks
In a wide range of qualities,
kinds and colorings. All the fa
vorite silks for summer cos
tumes. Come in and see our
wonderful display and make
your selection for that dress.
One of the new silks of the sea
son offered in the most wanted
shades. Specially good for
dresses, capes and the like; 4Q
in. wide; to see this beautiful
silk is to like it.
Satin Crepe $4.50
This exquisite silk is splendid
ly adapted to the styles now pre
vailing. It is very soft and wears
well. Comes in good line of col
ors, 40 in. wide; takes 4 or 5
yards to dress.
Taffeta Silks $2.00 and
Popular More than ever is
taffeta for dresses this season.
The qualities we're showing are
of the best and you'll like the col
ors we're showing them in. You
know taffeta is easy to ,work
with and can be made up into the
present styles with no trouble in
Crepe de Chine $1.65 Yd.
Full 40 inches wide, of good,
heavy weight and in a wide
range of shades for dresses,
blouses, negligees, breakfast
coats and the like. Don't fail to
see this splendid crepe de chine.
You will like the quality as well
as the price.
of Satin Duchess," messaline sat
in, chaimeuse, 'caffeta, Ottoman
cord and the like. If you are
planning on a black dress or
wrap, be sure to see our assort
ment, lances and quality
Charineuse $3.50 and
No better silk made for wear
if it's a good quality. You can
depend on the quality of our
charmeuse, because it's of the
best; 40 in. wide and here in lots
of good colors.
Messaline $2.00 and $2.25
35 inches wide of good quality
pure dye silk; for dress linings
Crepe La Reine
A merry gathering at the "
house party music, dancing,
pretty gowns and you happily
conscious of your own becoming
new party frock!
There is an appeal in the soft,
clinging folds of CREPE LA
REINE that endears it to the
heart of women. It is the sheer,
all-silk crepe, suitable for frocks,
blouses, negligees and lingerie.
It is 39-40 in. wide and is avail
able in the season's most desir
ed shades at $2.00 per yard.
Silk Trico $4.00 Yd.
Another new silk which is
proving popular. It is of good
heavy weight pure silk for dress
es, blouses and skirts, 40 inches
Cliif fon Cloth $1.00 Yd.
Use this cloth for trimmings,
lamp shades, lining of panels
and the like. 40 in. wide and of
fered in a wide range of colors.
Taffetex 65c Yd.
36 inches wide and comes in
such shades as pink, lavender,
'flesh, white and blue, for under
wear and the like.
Heavy Satins $3.25 Yd.
This satin de luxe is of heavy
weight, exceptionally good for
evening dresses and afternoon
wear. We have a splendid range
of colors to select from.
certainty that he would have been
Club Will Not Meet.
It was announced today that the
Commercial Association will not hold
its regular monthly meeting, tomor
Sells Hair Interest.
E. T. Walker, proprietor of the
Walker Repair Shop, has sold a half
Interest of his place to F. R. Ocker.
The new style of the firm is Walker
and Ockcr. Tho shop is on Garden
MEN WILL MET MAY 4
Teaclicrs' committees to Meet.
Notice has been received here to the
effect that the investigating commit
tees of the Oregon State Teachers' as
sociation will hold a meeting May 14
at one of the hotels in Portland. Im
portant, mutters will receive the at-
tentlon of the committees ut the mcet-j
(Kast Oregonian Special.)
I9ERMISTOX, May 2. There will
be a special meeting of ex-service men
here next Wednesday, May 4lh. This
meeting is called to ineel the "Flying
Squadron" who will be in Hermiston
on that date. All ex-service men are
requested to bring their discharge as
there will be an army field clerk in tho
squadron to take applications for the
Victory Medul. The service officer will
also handle all claims of any nature.
The adjutant of the state department
will explain the bonus bill In f .ill,
which is to be voted upon by the peo
ple at the special election, June 7th,
Corwln Chamberlain passed away at I
his home enrlv Wednesday mornins? t
after" an illness of three years dura
tion. Mr. Chamberlain came with his
family to Hermiston 11 years ago and
has resided on his ranch near the
Experimental Farm since that time.
Funeral services were conducted from
the home Saturday afternoon and in
ternment was made in the Hermiston
Last Monday the county fair board
met in Pendleton and the board al
lowed the Hermiston Dairy and Hog
Show, consolidated with the Horse
Show J1.000, for the big show this fail.
Dr. F. V. Prime is making extensive
improvements in his residence on the
West side. He is adding another room
and a large concrete basement in j
vhieh a pew pipele.s furnace is being
Mrs. Louis P'key left Tuesday of i
this week for Minneapolis to visit
friends and relatives, she expects to
be gone about a month.
Mr. and Mrs. F. X. Robins, who
have been visiting with Frank M. and
May fJuiwits for several months, loft
lor their home lri Minneapolis, Minne
sota. Mrs. Robinson is the sister of
Frank and May Gulwits.
Word was received here yesterday
of the death of Edward Lammcrs who
lived here from 1910 until 191J, and
was employed at the Hermiston Pro
duce and Supply Co., for two years.
He died in Orville, Cal., last Wednes
day. The H. O. S. Club met at the home
of Mrs. August F. Betsse last Tuesday.
Fifteen ladies enjoyed a delicious
luncheon at 1:00 o'clock. The ladies
spent the afternoon in visiting and
fancy work. The next meeting will be
held at the home of Miss Guiwits.
A Clear Brain and healthy body are
essential for success. Business men,
teachers, students, housewives, and
other workers say Hood's Sursaparilli
gives them appetite and strength, and
makes their work seem easy. It over
comes that tired feeling.
Hamilton, Ohio. "I had such awful
pains in my back I could hardly stand
on my icet ana i was
never - without a
headache. If I
walked up town 1
thought I would drop
and many a time I
felt so bad I had to
go to bed and 1 was
not able to do much
of my housework.
1 would have hemor
rhages every two
weeks and dragging
down pains, f nad
been feeling badly for three years and
had two of the best doctors in the city,
but I kept getting worse and only
weighed 125 pounds. I saw your adver
tisement and I took eight boxes of Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound Tab
lets, four bottles Lydia E. Pinkham's
Blood Medicine and your Liver Pills and
noticed an improvement right away.
Now I weigh 188 pounds and feel fine.
Everybody tells me how well I look and
asks me what I took and I always say,
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound, tho best medicine in the world
for any sickness to which girls and
women are subject' I will always have
a good word for your medicine and you
may use my name whenever yon wish."
Mrs. Joseph Williman. 722 South
8th Street, Hamilton, Ohio.
funeral Is Hold.
Tho funeral of the late William Mc
Gregor was held this morning from
the Folsoin chapel with Rev. J. E. Ire
land, officiating. Three solos were
sung by officers of the local Salvation
.irmv nftst. Mr. McGregor is survived
by lii. daughter, Mrs. Willa Phillips of
this ;ltV ,
Itctxtrd Is Kept.
As a means of determining the nt
temlMice nt Pendleton Sunday schools
the vhuiches are uniting 1'nan effort
to sccmo a report of the number of
pupils present each Sunday. Tester
Say tho Christian church attendnnco
at Sun; ay school was ISO, at tho Bap
tist church 1 76 and at t tie Presbyterian
church, J.14. Reports from the other
churches have not yet been received.
WASHINGTON. May 2. (IT. P.)
Characterizing the forthcoming new
beer regulation us a "break In the
dyke of prohibition," Wayne B. Wheel
er, general counsel for the anti-saloon
league, Issued a call for the "drys of
the nation to seal the break." Whoe'
er said, "the regulations will merely
help a drinker to get beer for beverage
purposes and certify to imaginary ill
ness. All the medicinal properties in
beer are easily obtained in any num
ber of drugs, it Is all a fake, and it
is up to the friends of prohibition to
uphold the principle for which we 1
have fought for many years." Fouri
measures touching on the liquor ques- j
tion In various phases are now before '
WERE YOU HERE
DID YOU GET YOUR SHARE OF BARGAINS THIS LAST
Only Six Days
IN WHICH TO SHARE IN THIS BARGAIN FEAST.
HURRY! HURRY!! HURRY!!!
THE BEE HIVE