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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 25, 1921)
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 25, 1921.
People Here and There
O. W. Hoot, of the Portland Forestry
office whu has been eng-afted in mak
ing a rimp of tlio Umatilla. National
Forest, left today for Wallowa. lie
ho been the icuest of Mr. and Mi'H.
C. A. Crabtree during r)la stay In Pen
Wheat In Ollllam roanty lit In fine
shape says Ed Rchlller of thn Kllls
Behlller Co., who had returned from a
motor trip to Condon. Farmers ex
pert a fine crop iih the stand are un
usually heavy. Mm. Schiller, who has
been vIhIUiik at the James Knirbera;
ranch ns the guest of Mri). J. II. Kher
man, accompanied Mr. Schiller home.
' A. A. O. Drew, Boston wool buyer.
'In here visiting I 'mutll In county wool
men and Inspecting clips,
days, fihe Id proprietor of the "Shop
of Intimate Things. Mrs. Oifflyld
will remain In I'endleton durlnte the
Hlale convention of the Oregon Federa
tion of Women' ClnliM and will he the
official delegate of the Portland Wom
an' Advertising club.
A successful hitslness woman Ih Mr'.
Kalhryn Coffield, of Portland, who in
In l'enillcton on business for a few
TITK WOMAN CITIXF.V
How la It possible for the woman of
to-day to meet the requirements of n
home-maker, mother, and voter, with
all her nodal and political activities, If
she Ih to go on suffering the pain thut
comes from ailments peculiar to her
Check the malady at one by a con
clentlons treatment of I.ydla K. I'lnk
ham's Vevelahle Compound at the
first sign of backache, and dragging
down sensations, so common to women
who differ from female d (ses ses.
pellerl to nerve a Hentence of two yenra
In the stills penitent In ry.
Deputy Aswssor lfT
A. A. lilxby, deputy assessor of the
Umaplne district, was here today
checking over his hooka with U. O
JIuwkes, county assessor. His work
Ih about completed. A few days aince
ho had a nurrow eRcnpe from serious
Injury when his car was at ruck and
overturned by a larger car which waa
attempting to paaa him on the road.
To Money Turned Over.
The final amount of tax money for
the Rprlnic collection him been turneil
over to the office of Miss iruce Oll
liam, county treuanrer by Sheriff '.
oth HoUHCf. l(ellnileiit tuxea for
1 91 II collected IIiIn spring amounting
to $2,970.31 were turned over in ad
dition to tfli,r,K 1 .r.fi. The county
treasurer hns sent to various school
districts of the county approximately
t2!iU,000 which representa t lie slinl
annuul puyment to the districts.
l'caHMl Prisoner 'ought.
lllchard Sutton, prisoner In the
county Jail who took French leave
Monday evening- while working as a
trusty on the lawn at the court house
has been arrested at Raker ry the au
thorities. Deputy Sheriff ,H. B. Illdg-
way will leave this evening to get the
man and return h'.m to the Jail here
He violated a parole and will be com-
The value of refrigeration In the care of. ments and perish
able fruits and vegetable can not he measured in dollars and
cent as a value In safeguarding one's health. Kvery mother
knows full well that the health and happiness of her little ones
depends upon the purity nnd strict sanitation of the roods lhat
pass Into their little bodies. With all our cases and display
windows under refrigeration, guarded from the dust and flies,
the food supply from this market gives you a guarantee of the
Very best always
"THE TABLE SUPPLY
PhoM 187 and 188
739 Main Street
; U. S. INSPECTED MEATS
CHA5. D. DESPAIN & CHAS. W. GOODYEAR
Since the War
You could not buy a 1 pound can of Salmon for
10c until we sold them, or a No. 2 1-2 can of Del
Monte Peachea for 35c, or the very best Minne
sota Corn at 2 for 35c until we sold them. Bacon, as
good as the best at 23c pound.
There are only four of our hundreds of bargains
which we introduced in this locality, forcing prices
down, we- leading, others followed suit.
All kinds of canvas goods at amazingly low
Army & Davy Sales CO.
546 Main Street
CLUBHOUSE FOR ROD
AND GUN CLUB IS
The general contract on the club
house of the Itod and iun club has
been completed, aeceptntnee has be
made bv the club, and the contraitoi
has been paid. The completion of the
new home marks another step toward
realization of the desires of sportsmen
of I'endleton and vicinity.
At present the painting Is being fin
ished, and the ditch through which
water will be piped from the Mission
Is being dug. The ditch will be a
quarter of a mile in length and city
wuter will be provided for the build
ing. I'liimblng Installation is now be
ing made, and when this part of the
work Is completed, the clubhouse will
have mens' and women" rest rooms.
A new trap has been purchased anil
three traps will be in use for fhe big
shoot to bo held here June yi. Al
least 100 guests from outHide points
are expected to be present for the
shoot. Troughs have been Installed,
and baskets are here for the fishery,
but one million eyed fish eggs which
have been ordered are held up due to
high waters. As soon as the waters
recede so the hatcheries can make de
livery, the hatchery of the club at
Kingham Springs will start operations.
The fish will he used to stock streams
In the county.
A drive for membership is being
planned by the club to be made withh
the near future to augment the pres.
ent membership of the organization.
, ' ' 'J
Oregon Woman Says She Can't
Praise Tanlac Enough If
She Lived 100 Years.
Gloria Hope la to be the next movie
oriie. Her engagement to Lloyd
Hughes, acreen actcr. haa been an-nouaced.
"If I live a hundred vears f can't
ever praise Tanluc enough for what It
has done for rue," stated Jlrs. W. !!.
Hayes, of Ilosklns, lire.
"Kifteen years ago," continued Mrs.
Hayes, "my stomach got to troubling
ni'i and griidmilly got worse till a few
inonihs ai(o J was on the verge of a
breakdown. 1 couldn't eat a thing
without suffering awful pains after
wards, and sometimes I felt like th
nanny would run me wild.
"Then, too, I had neuralgia In my
eves that hurt terribly 1 felt like I
would a, blind. suffered with pains
In inv back, over rny kidneys, and had
rheumatism In my arms and legs that
cramped me till I couldn't rest. nas
so le rvous I hail trouble In getting any
leep and was living In constant mis
""ne day I read a woman's state
met t jn the papers about Tanlac whose
sufferings fit my case so well that I
got me a bottle to try and found I was
improving In no time. Tanlac soon
made me a well and happy woman,
and now all thut Is left of my old
troubles Is the memory of them. Posi
tively, I believe so strongly in Tanlao
that I wouldn't stay without a bottle
of the medicine In the house."
P 1 .. ""
PayCash , Receive More Pay Lesi
Despain&Lee Cash Grocery
209 E. Court ; Phone 880
1 OVENGLASS CASSEROLE, 8 INCH SIZE
, and t
ONE !5 POUND CAN COFFEE
STEEL CUTHIGH GRADE
HOW TO USE FRY OVENGLASS
1 no not take It out of the oven with s wet cloth.
2 Do not knock It against glass or when hot let It come In contart too
suddenly with cold water or cold metal.
3 Do not put It over n blaze.
This glass Is made for oven use only nnd Is guaranteed not to break
while In tho oven If above precautions are heeded.
II. O. FI1Y GLASS COMPANY.
PayCash Receive More Pay Less
Despain&Lee Cash Grocery
209 E. Court Phone 880
SPEAKERS CHOSEN BY
LEGION TO ADDRESS
Speeches on the themes of
Americanism and patriotism will
be delivered fYiday by four ex-
service men to the different
schools of Pendleton us u part
of the observance of the spirit of 4
Memorial Day and Jiecoraiion
Day. Final plans were made to-
day at noon at a luncheon of the
executive committee of the Am-
At the high school Friday
morning at the assembly period,
Dr. Fred A. I.ieuullen will
make the address. In the after-
noon Tom Murphy will speak
at the Lincoln school. Ernest
Crockatt will make an address
at Washington school and at
Hawthorne Karl Williams will
be the speaker.
The men will tell something
of their experiences while In
France and will make plain
some of the obligations of pa-
triotlamf The special speeches
at the school are a part of the
program being observed this
year by the legion In Memorial
Church Haa Established Reli
gious Education Work in
Many University Centers.
WINONA LAKK. Ind.. Mav 25.
(A. I". ) Discovering that one in
every seven of l.'V11" college students
In American Institutions Is a Presby.
tcrian. the Presbyterian Church has
t-Ktabllshed religious education work
in many university centers of tho
country, according to the annual re
port of Dr. Kdgar P. Hlill, General
Secretary of the Presbyterian tlnanl
of Education, to the rieneral Assembly
Dr. Hill's report said in part:
"Education has become a matter of
national concern. Technically trtined
men are essential In developing nation
al resources, in handling economic
problems and In furnishing leaders in
the event of war; education is also a
matter of peculiar, iiniw.rtance for the
further reason that Ideas are recogniz
ed as a suprtme significance in deter
mining national destinies, and the
classroom as the battleground of ideas.
"A conference of representatives
from training schools, theological
seminaries and of secretaries of the
missionary boards of the church re
vealed lhat the Presbyterian training I
schools now- operating are uttirely in
adequate to meet the needs of the
church. Certain Issues came clearly
into the open and the following resolu
tions were adopted:
"hirst, that the church shall enlist
and train her own lay workers.
"Second, that we record our convic
tion that there is a growing demand
for the work of the lay workers train
ing schools which should be promptly
"Third, that these training schools
should be affiliated with out theologi
cal seminaries wherever possible.
"Fourth, that it is the sense of this
meeting that the General Hoard of
Education be requested to Investigate
this whole subject of training of lay
workers, and the feasibility of affiliat
ing the training schools with the then-
logical seminaries, and report to an
other meeting which it will call.
"The rise of American universities
Is one of the most remarkable chap
ters In the history of the world's mod
ern educational movements. In 1X70
there were but 6,000 students In the
universities of this country. Ten years
later the number had Increased to 10,
ooo. In 1S90 the student body was
2L','io(). Today there are 150.000 young
men and women In the class-rooms of
our state educational institutions.
"During the past year a survey was
made of 55 of these institutions, and it
was discovered that out of an enroll
ment of n't, 416 there were 17,510 who
announced themselves as Irtsbyter-
ians, or one In every seven. The Pres-
oyierinn nurcn is now at work in
more than 40 of these university cen
ter:. "Almost without exception our 57
Presbyterian colleges and academies
report an increased enrollment this
year. Over 2,000 students were turn
ed away from our institutions last fall
because there was no room for them.
The greater: numbers -were refused by
Last week the circus and now
Senor Ted, the daring gymnast, holds one
death-defying pose while sister Jane makes
in the hands of your youngsters gives pictures
that throw the charm of childhood in strong
relief. Good pictures, too a Brownie is such
a simple little camera to use that any child
can get real results from the start.
"Brownies $2.00 up
Autographic Kodaks $8.00 up
The' Pendleton Drug
n v-rrmm neiifT lor Feventttactt.
CMstlpatfM. Hed.rlie. Sfemack
tfr ' i i""- Tnuf iwrt. sua
' 0IhER 6Rr C0.U Rof.ltt
those Cf)lkses that offer opportunities
for self-help. One such college had
to deny admission to 1 7 f-t applicants."
eooLAK row cimik A-rto"
COMPOUND COPAIBA and CUBES6
AT TOUR DPUCCIST
I ylC fa BY NAMT 9Hj,y
For Peonies for Decoration
WKit Your Kidneys-i
r-Should Do ror You
The kidneyi are really filten, finely
organized for their work of dom
ing and purifying the blood, select
ing ind throwing out vute products
which would act at poisons if per
mitted to remain in the system.
When your kidneys are out of order,
the impurities are not removed and
remain to poisop the system, caus
ing backache, swollen or stiff joints,
rheumatic paint, pufnners under the
eyes, floating specks, biliousness,
weakness and pale, waxy, dry skin.
WAS MISERABLE AND ALL TIRED OUT
" I suffered with kidney trouble and hie
taken many kinda of medicine without settint
relief. I uaed lo have aevere paina acroaa
ny bark and felt miaerahleand all tired out.
but after likint Foley Kidney Pilla I am well.
In fact 1 have not been bothered with kidney
trouble aince taking the pilla." Mra. C. J.
Ellis. 505 fjlb Ave., Sioux Falla. S. D.
Foley Kidney Pills
are made from the purest and finest
medicines, accepted as the most help
ful for kidney trouble and bladderail
ments. They cost far more to make
than the average kidney pills, for the
high standard of their m-king is
never deviated from, no matter how
the cost of ingredients advance.
Fall hata will show fringes hanging
from brlma turned from the face at
during angles. They will be found
almost Invarlubly with sport outfits
auch aa this amort plaid skirt and
chinchilla satin blousa of the tta-on
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY If
FOR RENT Furnished a)ts.,
hath. 6 U Tosbie.
SO and 50 jral. bbls.,
7f)i ncr irtillon. Kstim.ntps
given on all kiiuls of roof
WANTF.O Kxperlenced Cook. Ad- H
dress ".V 1). O. Office. -
TOR CARriCT cloanlno; nnd ueneral
Ralph C. Ward
a, I . ... ,. ,
JJ nouse cleaning ior ocbi nsniia can
BUY AT HOME ENJOY THE HOME
In order that we may serve you better we are importing high
grade registered breeding cattle to build up the quality of this
county's livestock for the benefit of you, the consumer.
Get this benef it by asking for PENDLETON '
MEAT COMPANY BUNCH GRASS BEEF.
We make PEMECO BRAND Hams, Baeon
and LARD arid LIBERTY BRAND H AMS
Keep your dollars at home. Every dollar you spend out of town
for produce that can be purchased here is bid good-bye. You get
better meats for less money and your dollar stays home where it
works for you and can come back to you when you buy our pro
ducts. Spend it at home, where its value stays w"ith you and helps
to build up your interests.