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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1921)
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EIGHT .PAGES :
DAILY EAST OEEGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 13, 1921.
People Here and There
Richard Richardson, muke-up man
for the Kat Oregnnlan, returned thl
morning from I'ortlund where , ha
spent a vacation of two week.
Dan Rmythn urid A. ('. Day who have
been In Portland fur acverul day on
limine were among Hip people- who
returned thin morning (o Pendleton. (
t?hrli Bradley, formerly In bukl
r.e In Kliminlh KuMn, 1 a vlHltnr 1n
Pendleton today. lilt Is looking over
thin country and ha been very fav
orably Impressed with Pendleton nnd
t'malllla cmi ni y.
M. I. Gilbert, special agent for it
number of inmirance companies, In
here today from Portland. OoiiltH and
Averlllu have taken the agency for the
Standard Accident Insurance Co. of
Detroit Mich., represented by Mr. Gil
bert, and the firm wilt specialise on
mploycrii' lialillity Inmiranoe.
n. ft Payne, pout commander of
Rhepardstown Post No. 23 of Clas'
kante, O. A. II.. In among the early
arrival for the encampment which I
formerly open tomorrow, J. J. East
man and George Vllnnn are the two
other delegutes tit the encampment
who are expected. In arrive thin even-
Inf. ' '. . , "
Hearing trial of cnxe in biw and
marrying people ha been (he business
for many year of W. J. R. Bench, a
Justice of the pence Vt Forest drove.
He viii recently elected for another
llx year, an he huen't anything to
worry him. Mr. Peach arrived here
yeMerday to nil end the Mate encamp
ment of th Grand Army of the Ita
public. Mr. and Mn. Chrle Hnyne return
ed to Pendleton till morning on No,
ASPIRIN ' I
Name "Bayer" on Genuine
Warning! I'nleaa you ee the name
"Bayer" on package or on tublet yon
are not getting genuine Aspirin pre
ecrlhcd by physician for twenty-one
year and proved rafe by mlllionH.
Take Aspirin only a told in'the Haver
package for Cold. Headache, Neural
gia, ItheiimatlHm. Earache, Toothache.
iAimbago and for Puln. Handy tin
boe of twelve Payer Tablets of
Aspirin cost few cent, Druggist also
eell larger package. , Aspirin I the
trade Murk ( Huyer Mnniifacture of
Monnacctlcnsidesier of Rallryllracld.
We want your chickens. If you have
any nice spring fries do not sell them
until you have gotten our price.' We
pay the top price always.
"THE TABLE SUPPLY
' 5 . . . ,
Phone 187 and 188 739 Main Street
U. S. INSPECTED MEATS '
CHAS. D. DESPAIN A CHAS. W. GOODYEAR
PayCash - Receive Blore Pay Lew
Despain&Lee Cash Grocery
209E.Court ' . Phone 880
Save for tie Furore
The cents of today will make the dollars of tomor
row. Particularly is this true right now. The dol
lar doesn't buy the amount it used to, it. has depreci
ated in value considerably. So now of all times it
behooves you to trade where your dollar has the
most power. You will like our cash prices more and
more with each purchase.
Pay Cash - Receive More Pay Less
Despain&Lee Cash Grocery
209 E. Court , - Phone 880
24 after upending: Mevernl diiy In Port- aled about two mlleii of the trip be
hind. They drove down for the Rose fore he wn token In hand by the uu
Festival und made the return trip on thoritte. He 1b bain held for an ex-
An Interesting visitor nt the Daugh
ter' of Veterans convention In Ml
Mary I'ferdner, a huslnc woman of
Portland. . She la In charge , of the
I akery at June Market In that city.
Decline to wed have been Issued
to the following. couple: Has I). Hen-
Hley of Pilot Itock, a laborer, and An
na R. Hrlggn of Pendleton; to Rich-
ard OalMirn J'ratt, farmer, und Violet
M. Eaton, not n, or jtcrmimon.
Will Ileri,'a!t I'ennleton
Unit e Cox, of La Grande, ha been
authorized to rcprexent Pendleton at
the Intermountain rate aiwoclatlon
meeting to be held In Salt Lake thin
week. .A wire to thut effect wa oent
Mr. Cox today by the Commercial Ak
Sue on Siote.
John Culimen I made defendant In
a ault filed In the circuit court by U.
K. Iurr In which the plaintiff aeek
to collece (200 which he allege I due
him on a promlxeory note given In
1820. Homer I, Watt In attorney for
Ikiy Kcniita Wanted
All memhera of Troop No. S, Pendle
ton Iloy Hcoiit have been ordered by
8cnut MiiHlefir. J. Klrhy to report In
uniform tomorrow morning at 8
o'clock. The boy will report to CJ. I.
Barr, secretary of the Commercial
Aaeoclation for duty In connection with
Ihe O. ,A. R. nd other convention.
Itaid IUurt'H P.ucw
Willlum llogurt' place on Main
atreet wa raided Saturday night by
the membera of the eherlff force,
aiwlHted by the city police, and a con
Hiderable tianllty of liquor wa aecur
ed. ' The Honor waR In bottle and waa
hidden In the back room and In a alnk.
One-ounce bottle were about halt full
of whlxkey. William Hogart and
Micky Madden, an employe, were plac
ed under arret. Their hearing had
not been held thl afternoon at 5:3
Deputy Sheriff I0.ve lavender re
turned thl morning from Kcho where
he aecurcd a man who In mentally in.
onipetelil, It I tliougnu- 1 ne iran
slent guve the nume of M. Mildow.
He had built a raft made of fence
pot and an old bep panel ond
wa on the river. He gave hi dentl
nntlon a Portland. He bad nerotl-
iimlnatlon ax to hi Hanity.
Claim iirnmlsKKiii inn .
A Claim for $2,500 which he alleg-
I due him, Ih included In a milt
that win filed Saturday afternoon by
Roy E. More against the People
WarehoUHe. The plaintiff allege
that he entered Into a contract wi!hlroM'1 " t'matlllii county guarded But-
the defendant company in 111
wnereny he wa to receive 10 per
cent of th net profit of the depart
ment over which- be had charge In
mlil II Ion to hi Hillary. According ti:
the complaint he received only 1174.81
ti conimlKHlon in ISL'0, and he cluimi
that there Ih due him about t2,r.lio
He ask thut Hum together with conti
of the cane. He 1 repreaented b1
ftuley, Haley und Hlelwer and II. .1
J. K. Butler, department command
er of the tj. A. It., I the only mirvlvor
of the four Hutler "boy" of Clinton
WlHConHln, who enlixled to aave the
l'nlon during the Htirring duya of the
Civil War. Mr. Hutler wa' under
age when the war broke out but when
he became of age he joined the Olh
vVIhcoiihIii and wa In the xcrvice foi
nine month. He arrived here to.l.i
for the O. A. It. convention.
Mr. Flutler'a home I in flladKtone,
Oregon, where he act tied after com
ing from W I neon xin in 1907. He I a
member of the O. A. It. drum corpe
whfeh will play hero tomorrow and
UHt the ntiek he used while in ncr-
v.'ce. ' There are neven drum corp
member, two of whom, I'. 8. Vaughn,
bans drummer, and W. If. , Itrnok.
nnare drummer, played at the funeral
of Lincoln. K, B. Orant of Gladmone
leader of the corps, uec the etlck he
ued In playing "Hal! to the Chief,"
when- IJncoln reviewed the troop nt
Peter1iurg T. M. Kellogg, one of the
fifcre, played In the flrxt Wisconsin
cavalry when Jefferaon Dnvi waa
Mr. Hutler ay he feel honored to
be commander, but that he would not
again be a candidate. He uwerts that
C. W. William. alo of Oludatone. for
the pant 14 year amiatam adjutant
general, w.ll be the next commander ,
of the Oregon O. A. It.
Or. I I). Idleman, of Pendleton,
haa been chosen aa resident dentlstij
lur inc bihic iiiniiiuiiuii lur uie leeive
minded, 'the slute tuberculosis hospi
tal, stale training school and Indus
trial school for girls at ' Salem. He
will take up his new dueles ubout
lr. and Mm, Idleman, will make
their home In Salem in future, ac
cording to Mrs. Idleman, and Dr. Idle
man i now in Portland making ar
rangements to begin his new work.
Or. Idleman has been particlng den
tistry for the past 22 years onl came
to Pendleton in 1906. Hi training
was received in Oregon and he took
post-graduute work at , Northwestern
and at Harvard.
c.vrn.K noffji today. 1
PORTLAND, June 13. A. -P.)
Catle are 60 cons lower, choice seers
$7.60 vto $7.75:' hogs are steady,
prime light 8.75 to $9.25: sheep are
6v cents' lower, eust of the mountain
lambs $ii.25 to $G.75.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
-Good Wicker baby buggy
58-11 or 219 Onrfield St.
A lookout by the sehrlff office and
the Pendleton police I being main
mined for two men who are thought
to be In Oregon aftej lh!r escape from
Nevada where Jhey hot and billed
Hlier.ff Hm'.th at Pillion bust week.
The men were lut seen nl Caldwell,
Idaho, Thursday nlxht. and men ans
werifig Ihelr description were wen nt
Welser. They were healed went.
Rherlff Zoeth Houser ffirce bud every
ni-ua niKiii wnen u wan expei.-ieu inai
ihe men might attempt to. com
They hud atolen and were traveling
in an Ktwex roadster Midel A, erlo
number 6iXfl. The lleenee ntiuiher oi
Hie cir when it wa stolen wo Nevad
'illt'iS. One of the men wa D fwt 1
inches tall, willow to yellow complex
Ion, blue or dark coat und Kngl'sh cu
hoe. The other man I five fjet l
nehe tall, smooth shaven. He won
navy blue suit, brown on p and elth
cr tennl or baseball shoe. .
They are armed with n-.SS calihoi
Itemlnglon automatic and a Win
Jli-w Smith Kclurns
Mis Ulady Smith, who I emplnyei
at The peoples Warehouse, ha re
turned ufter her vacation.
Mr. Kavrr In llnsplial
It. I. Sayre I a patient In St. An
thony' hospital where he underwent
an operation on Saturday. Mr. Havre'
Injurie In a fall on the a'.airway of
The People Warehouse about .Hi day;
ago made the operation necessary. Hi
,1 convalescing nicely.
Addition tq the thoroughbred sheep
owned by Joseph Vey, Antone Vey and
Mrs. Mary Pedro were made Saturda;
when each of the Vey brothers bough
20 Kamhoullet and Mrs. Pedro bought
10 Kamboulleta from the Cunningham
Sheep Co. The Vey and Mrs. Pedro
have for year purchased 'thorough
bred buck,. The Cunningham Co. will
fill an order for Young Brother, of
HIlKurd, this week.
This Veteran Still a Winner.
T. T. Pollock of Portland is one of
the veteran of the Civil War who is
here for the stute encampment. He
expects to enjoy himself because in
addition to tlie meeting with bis old
comrades, he I enjoying a visit witt.
bis son, J. K. Pollock ot Pilot Itock.
On hi arrival he told his eon that lie
would enjoy a game of checker, and
hoard waa bought with the under
standing thut the winner of a series
of three games should keep the lioaid
and the loser would have to pay. With
this agreement entered Into, the.elctei
Pollock won the board. He is ac
companied by Mrs. Pollock. June IS
also happens to be the 20th anniver
sary of the wedding of Mr. and' lira.
Abb iiixiiox mi:m
(Continued from page 1.)
it 'place as the parade moves past.
and In. this way, all the participants
will have the opportunity to see iu
parade. , "'"
A speciul appeal has been made by
Perry Idleman to the members of iht
American legion to turn out In a
body for the parade.
"Icgionnulres show a tendency ti
remain out of purudes," Mr. Idleman
said today. "I hope that this will not
he true during the encampment o.
our comrades, the G. A. It. It will bi
our hist opportunity in Pendleton to
pay them our homage, and men ol
the days of '17 should let nothing In
terfere with our plans to honor our
commies of 'Kl and '5."
SCfJAR. DOWN 35 CENTS
POltTI-ANH, June 13. (A. P.)
Thirty five cents reduction in sugar
following eastern declines, brought
the best grades down to $7.15 a sack
wholesale, a new low record for the
past four years'.
THE OLD, OLD STORY, j
Mr. Chance Say That Was
the Least of the Benefit
She Received from
"When I began taking Tanlac I
weighed only a hundred and five
pound, but I now weigh a hundred
and thirty-eight, a gain of twenty
three pound," wild Mr. C. P. Chance,
566 Sexier street, Portland, Ore.
"lint. I consider my big gain In
weight the smallest f the benefits I
!ave received from Tanlac," she con-
iniied, "for it relieved me of a case of
itrinai'h trouble that hud completely
vrecked my health.
"After ni'al awful pain would
.trike me in the pit of my Mtomach and
irnost drive me wild. Kven'the sight
f food would often nauseate me and
'mh would bloat me up terribly. My
erve were so badly upset that 1
would shake all over. My sleep was
insoiind and I always got up In the
mornings feeling sick and all tired out.
t ached all over and had an awrul
aln under my shoulder.
"I got two bottles of Tanlac and be-
fore the first bottle was gone my ap
petite was better and I didn't feel sick
when I got up In the mornings. Soon
I began to gain weight and to feel
stronger. I have taken several bottle
of.. Tanlac now and don't believe I ever
enjoyed such splendid health a T do
now. ' I sleep like a child at night and
feel well and strong all the time and
I really weigh more than I ever did In
my life before."
WASHINGTON June 13.(Rtissell
Drowning. U. P. Staff Correspondent.)
If you are living a couple of hundred
years hence don't be startled if you
ee a sign something like this, "Smith,
lone & Co., Manufacturers of Hats,
Rats, Birds and Humans. Name your
ipecle. Price reasonable."
Professor Austin Clark, head of the
il ologlcal department of the Rmlth-
onian Institute, declared today that
icientlsts of the future will be able to
Clark was asked to comment on the
nnounred discovery by French sav-
nt of a method of creating organic
life from certain quartz and meteoric
Maybe Its true maybe not." said
Tlark. Many able scientist have been
fooled Into believing that they have
reated "life."" Nearly every other sal
ient mystery of biology has been solv-
d except this one supreme puzzle. It
Is now possible to construct nil the or
ganism of a living jcreature. They
re chemically and anatomically per
fect but they wont work when It
come to 'living'. If this problem has
not been solved. It will be some day.
If a primitive form of life can be
rented, we now know that we could
modify' and develop that form to any
form of higher animal life. The ex
ternal circumstances that created the
different specie of life are now known
and can be artificially applied. The
reason that we cannot take the so-called-simple
forms of life now ond de
velop them into higher animals is that
there are no real primitive forms of
life left on the earth. The simplest
animacule has developed from the
common starting point into a tremend
nisly complex being. A hundred mil
lion years of heredity has fixed Its life
form and traits until artificial modul
ation is now very limited.
"This would not be true of newly
created life. Puch an organism would
be tremendously impressionistic It
would mould and develop under the
stimulus of artificial conditions as ar
tistic clay in the hands of the sculp
tur. Practically any form of life now
existent could be created from this
primitive cell j.
"It would probably take a couple -of
million generations to produce an ani
mal like a dog or man," said Clark,
"but the length of life of each genera
tion could be speeded up and the
whole transformation got through
within say 200 years.
"No doubt a lot of monstrous freakf
would be created by mistakes in ad
mlnisterlng the stimulus."
A NEW PATTERN IN CHINA
. We take a great deal of genuine pleas
ure in Hhowing this newest pattern in Nip
pon China. The body is in pure white and
of endurable strength. The decoration is
a dainty hand painted border design of
Nile green with the lily as the Main motif.
The handles are of matt .gold. Nothing
more charming has been released by the
potters for some time.
In complete sets or open stock.
The Largest Diamond Dealer Ih Kanero tnr'n
10,000 Singers Will Meet in
Chicago and Participate
in Coming Exposition.
CHICAGO, June 13. (A. P.)
Chicago is preparing to offer to the
country It Pageant of Progress Ex
position, to be held here July 30 to
The scene of the exposition will be
the city's $5,000,000 municipal pier,
extending 3,000 feet intio Lake Michi
gan. The exposition is primarily a great
business show, but combined with ihe
business and industrial display will be
la. gigantic amusement and entertain
ment program. Tnt exposition win
be the greatest event of its kind that
this city has seen since the Chicago
Two great sheds, each 2340 feet
long und 67 feet wide, on the upper
deck of the Municipal Pier, will
house the main portion of the expo-
llion. Here will be placed the ex
hibits of furniture, shoes, furs, auto-
biles, both passenger cars and trucks.
food products, clothing, building ma-
erials. office appliances, paper pro
ducts, musical instruments, electrlccl
levices. machinery, chemicals, ary
oods, beverages and other products.
Twenty-one republics oi Lemnu
and South America will have exhi
bits of the products which they ex
port to the Cnlted States.
Mavor Thompson, presiueni oi im
exposition, a corporation not for pro
fit, Insisted from the nrst mat me ex
position be "seventy-five percent bus
iness and twenty-five percent con
The naval reserves ot six iaae
states will hold their annual summer
practice maneuver ofr the Municipal
Pier during the exposition. Five
gunboats, three destroyers, ana a
hole fleet of suo-cnascra aim
tr craft, with full crews or memueis
of the Inited States naval reserves,
will participate in sham battles and
At a song festival more than TOO
'hurch choirs and singing societies,
including In their membership more
than 10,000 tratnea singers, in
part. At night 1.000 singers win i
i.wt on oarh e-unboat. The gun
boats will be ranged -in a circle off
the pier, and on a barge in the center
if the circle will be a band of 200
pieces, directed by a leader with an
...ii ooioH hnton. which will
accompany the great chorus in popu
lar and patriotic songs, in which ihe
entire crowd on the pier will be in
vited to join.
BANKER AND HIS WIFE
ARE HELD AT BAY THEN
BANDITS MAKE ESCAPE
SPOKAXE. June 11. (A. T.) Aft
er holding Clarence Ostrum. casnier ui
ihe Addy State Bank, at Addy, Wash.,
and Mrs. Ostrum under guard from
12.30 this morning until "'30 three
gunmen robbed the vault of the bank
of $4500 and escaped In an - automo
bile with Mr. and Mrs. Ostrum, who
were liberated four miles from Valley,
Wash. The Ostrums were captured as
they were putting their auto in the ga
rage and were held captive until the
time lock 'on the bank vault released
Gn.VND ARMY MEN
(Continued from page I.)
J K. Hutler, departmental command
er of the O.'a. H. The Daughters of
Veterans organization ot Oregon is a
year old und has 250 members. The
four tents are In Snltm, Portland. As
toria and Marshfield. The Daughters
of Veterans will hold their memorial
services tomorrow ut the library at 3
p. m. for the members who died dur
ing the past year.
Mrs. Mi-Bralo Here.
The first ot the state officer of the
Women's Relief Corps to arrive here
is Mis. Cora Mcliride, ot Portland,
president. The sessions will open to
morrow at the Elks temple. The corps
haa a state membership of 4500 and a
lorge delegation is expected here. Mrs.
MrBride Is a delegate to the Daugh
ters ot Veteran, in addition to her du
ties as president. ,
AXTA SUNDAY AND MONDAY '
Mary Miles Minter, the Realart
film star who la now at the Alia
Theatre In "All Souls Kve." waa
brought up on a commendable drama
tic diet of Shakespeare and Brown
ing.. At the age of eight the young
star, then a child actress, could repeat
whole plays and poems without a
"Classical training Is Invaluable to
persons with dramatic Inspirations."
ray Miss Minter, "It afford a solid,
worthwhile foundation that on can
get In no other way. Every girl who.
hope for a screen or stage career
should know her Shakespeare thor
oughly." "All Souls' Eve." her current vehi
cle, affords the star a dual role, giv
ing her In each unusual chances for
excellent acting. It relates a pretty
Irish legend of mother love which
comes true In America. Jack Holt
plays the male lead, while other In
the cast Include Mickey Moore. Car
men Phillips. little Williams and
Clarence Oeldart. Chester Franklin
directed while Elmer Harris wrote tha
ARCADE SUNDAY AND MONDAY
YOSEMTTE VAIXKY STIOWX
IN IiATHST RF-ID PICTURE
The beautiful Yosemite Valley, one
of the famous garden spots of the
world, formed the background , for
many of the exterior scenes filmed for
Wallace Reld's latest Paramount pic
ture, "The Love Special." which! wHl
be presented at the Arcade thtatra
Sunday and Monday.
Mr. Reid and his company uhder
the direction of Frank ITrson, went to
the location where they remained for
more than a week getting the neces
sary "shots'" and' when the company
returned to the studio, a replica of the
interior of the inn was made.
The new picture, which Is an adapt
ation by Eugene B. Lewis of "The
Daughter of a Magnate," a story by
Frank H. Spearman, Is a pig. outdoor
production on the order of 'The .Val
ley of the Giants," In which Mr. Reld.
starred two years ago. In this he plays
the role of a railroad construction
engineer a real man, big, virile and
thoroughly western. The delightful
romance Is enhanced by the presence
of Agnes Ayres in the leading role.
Miss Ayres will be recalled In several
recent notable productions, including
"Held By the Enemy," "The FUrnace,"
and "Forbidden Fruit."
Others in the cast are Theodora
Roberts. Lloyd Whitlock, Sylvia Ash
ton, Alexander Gaden, Clarence Bur
ton. Ernest Butterworth, Snots Ed
awnls and Zelma Maja.
Chamberlain's Colic and Diarrhoea
Every family should keep this prep
aration at hand during the hot ot the
summer months. It is almost aura to
be needed, and when that time come,
is worth many times its cost. Buy it
Why Suffei from Rheumatism?
Do you know that nine out ot every
ten cases ot rheumatism are simply
rheumatism of the muscles or chronio
rheumatism, neither ot which require
any internal treatment? The pain may
he relieved by applying Chamberlain'
Liniment, which makes sleep and rest
possible, and that certainly means a
great deal to any one afflicted with
T!k Home of the Soul
In olden times, it waa believed that
the seat of the soul was the stomach,
most likely for the reason that a man
is never so completely used up as when
his stomach is out of order. For the
cure of ordinary stomach trouble,
there la nothing quite so prompt and
satisfactory as Chamberlin' Tablet,
They strengthen the stomach and en
able it to perform its functions natur
ally, dive them a trial. They only
cost a quarter.
KccoiiimoiMl Ctuunlirrlaln' Tablets,
"Chamberlain's Tablet have been
used -by my husband and myself off
and on for the past five year. When
my husband goes away from home he
always take a bottle of (hem along
with him. Whenever 1 h-ve that
heavy feeling after eating, or feel dull
and played nut, I take one or two ot
Chamberlain's Tablets and they fix me
up fine." writes Mrs. Newton Freeland,
Minoa, N. Y. Take these tablets when
troubled with constipation or Indifta
tion and they will do you fooo.