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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (June 22, 1921)
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U i'.H I H' p INii JUNK 2 'Jl ll)Jl
WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 22, 1021.
DAILY EAST OREOONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON,
Social and Club News
BIRTH PAY PARTY OIVKN.
..f Walla Walla, are among Die worn- M1IS. STOItlK IS HOSTKSS.
A surprise birthday puny, nonoriug en who nave quamicu ior wic i-aimr
J-e Hrown, n (livon last exciting by , N.rlli cm lolf Tournament being held
Mm. Hrown ami .Mi. Haiiy M Far- , in Portland. .Mis. Sharpstein repre
sents the Walla Walla flub liiul .Mrs.
Dickson the Wnvorly (Sold Club of
MKKT1NH AT TI'Tnt.l.A.
Scores of 'women who are members
of the Preshj terian Missionary Socl-
ply left today liy auto for Tiuulllc
Mission for an all-ilay meeting. A
picnic lunch mil be served at noon
anl tlii ilay will be devoted
work of tin; society.
Isnd. Curds ami music were this li
vereion of the evening ami a supper
was served at midnight. Mr. Hi ou n j Portland
was presented wlih several gifts. I
flucsts for the even ng were Mr. ami
Mrs. Robert Marly, Mr. ami Mis. Fred
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ji-wn.it. Mr.
and Mrs (Veil Hampton, Mr and Mrs.
Jake Poaegnr. Mr. and Mrs. Vein Nel
son, Mr. ami Mrs. V. l. Hoiihecher.
Mr and Mrs. l'.d lmpuls Mr. and Mrs.
Claude Heate, of Milton. Ill", and Mrs.
II. A Ncwion, Mr and .Mr .lesc Mc
1ee, Mr and Mrs. Otto Nelson. Mrs.
Susan Wells of Seattle. Mr. and Mm.
Harry McFarland and H. C. KrehMcl.
ROHEHT AN'KFA'Y WKPR.
rtobert Ankeny of Walla Walla.
Wat hiniiton, and Miss Elsie One. k of I daughter. Miss The!
Spokane, were married in Dallas Min- a graduate.
day by the Rev. Frank James of the
Methodist church. Miss Pucck had
been employed here a short lime as a
nurs at the Dallas hospital. Mr. An
AUK IV POUT1.AVP
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Thompson are In
Portland and expect to return to Pen
dleton soon. They have been in Seat
tle attending commencement of Cni-
versity of Washington, of which their I
Honoring her house guests, Mrs. II.
l Smith of Portland, Mrs. Harry li t.
ner of Madrid, Nebraska, and Miss
Mary H.tner, of Portland, Mrs. W. A.
Storie was hostess yesterday afternoon
for a bridge party, six tables were in
Iplay during Ihe afternoon and the hiKh
score trophy was won by Mrs. K. Ii.
Chloupek. Rrilliant yellow flowers
were effectively used In the dining
room and pink roses in the living
room. .Mrs. Storie was assisted In serv
ing refreshments by her daughter. Mrs
to t he j '.oniuiiu AIUUIB,
ui oi town guests were Mrs. Klmer
Storie, daughter-in-luw of the hostess.
Mrs. Homer Tilly. Mrs. Paul Nelll. Mrs.
Kdwnrd Mills and Mrs. Jake Kauff
man of Walln Walla.
Ankeny. former Tnited States senator,
lived on the Ankeny farm near here
for several years. Portland Orefio
nlan. QI'AMFY FOr. TO l" R X A M F. NT.
Mrs. John II. Dickson, formerly of
Pendleton, and Mrs. John Shatpstein
held In the evening during Round-l'p,
will lie made at the meeting.
I.F.AVF. FOR PORTLAND.
Mrs. James Stnrgls and Mrs. Low
ell E. Kern left by motor today for
Portland, where they will remain for
In Line for Dgiy Prize
! X J
)rri ; v.
t I v."
WKDDIXCI IS SOLEMNIZRD.
The marriage of Miss Evelyn Mao-
a Thompson. .Is,' "ls'er and Hugh Howman. both of
j Pendleton, was solemnized this morn
jing at the Presbyterian manse with
DIRECTORS TO MEET Rev. George L. Clark officiating. The
The l-oard of director of the Happy i ,"'ll1e was mo8 attractive In a pretty
Oanvon show sre to meet Prlilnv u. frock of white organily and she cai-
keny who Is a son of the late Levi i Ing. Plans for the coming show, to be T,e a b""iuet of sweet peas and roses.
.miss Leonn Howman, sister of Mr.
Bowman, was maid of honor and wore
orchid organdy. Her bouquet was of
sweet peas. Charles Gordon was best
After a wedding trip to Portland .Mr.
and Mrs. Howman will make their
home on a farm near Pendleton.
WILL VISIT SEASIDE.
Mr. and Mrs. I L. Rogers, MIrs
Gwendolyn Rogers, Miss Mildred Rog
ers. Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Harnett and
M. A. Kelly will leave tomorrow for
Seaside to remain until after July 4.
Miss (Jwendolyne Rogers has Just re
turned from Wallu Walla where she
has been attending Whitman College.
MOTORIST, TO LOS ANGELES
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Alexander are
leaving tomorrow on a motor trip to
I-os Angeles where Mr. Alexander will
attend an Insurance meeting. Mrs. H.
E. Bickers will accompany ihem as far
TO LEAVE ON MOTOR TRIP.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Raley, son James
Raley. and Mr. and Mrs. Charles liond
will leave tomorrow on a motor trip.
They will visit Crater Ijike. San Fran
cisco, Los Angeles, San Diego and
PIONEER CLUB POSTPONED
The Ladies Pioneer Club Picnic
which was to have been held Thurs
day has been postponed on account of
the illness of the president Mrs. Wlnrf
Fruit Jar Jelly Glasses
RUBBERS, COVERS AND CLAMPS
ri-oiioinv I Volt Jars III pints, quarts niitl l-H gallon sine.
Old stlc Miimhi Fruit .la is In pints, quarts and l-U gal, sl,
l uster's Seal l as) in pints, quarts and l-i! gallon sle.
Kerr's Sell' Scaling wide nioulli in pints, quarts and 1-3 Hai
ti u slc. ,
I'tsinntny rovers . '
l UsiiMiiny ('lamps.
With' and narrow month Kerr's Self Konllua oners and rings.
Wide and narrow mouth Kerr's Self Sealing Caps only. .
(o Men Slate Mason Cover.
Wide .Mouth Old Mason Coers. '
P.cgiilnr slv Old Mason Covers.
Si Iiiiiiii Cners
llttby Mason .CoM-rs
t.lasN Covei's for Kcul I'nst Jai"s,
Parowax. ' ,
All Siz.es of Fruit Jar Rubbers.
We carry only the highest quality, our slock is very rom.
plete. Order here now while assortment Is good.
MAIL OltDI RS SOI K HI D.
Gray Bros. Grocery Co.
3 Phones 28 Only 1 Quality tha Bet
The ugheat dog in creation couldn't make himself any ughr than this
Hi grow hy Dicod is caused by his long wait for the nusil under his Unn
white exhibiting himaell at liu. Bulidog Club ciuuiptofuhip shbw. ai llorU
cwminl Rail. New York.
MISS ROB HTO DEPART.
Jllss Marie Rolih expects to leave to
morrow lor Portland, after w hich she j
will go to New York. Her niece. Miss
Alice Hoffman, will make her debut
as a singer wit hthe Metropolitan Op
era during the next season and M.ss
Rohb w ishes to be in New York for the
MRS. GRAY HONORED.
Honoring her mother, Mrs. J. H. D.
Gray, Mrs. George Hartnian entertain
ed with a one o'clock luncheon yester
day at her home. Covers were laid
for ten at a table decorated in pink,
Mr. and Mi's. Hartnian, Mrs. Gray
and Miss Louise Gray will leuve on
Friday by auto for Spokane.
RETFRN FROM MOTOR TRIP.
Mr. and Mis. J. 11. McCook and Mrs.
H. W. Dickson have returned from a
motor trip to Spokane and other
SPENDS DAY HERE.
Miss Bertha Walsinger of I-a
Grande spent yesterday in Pendleton
en route to Walla Walla where she
will visit with friends.
NO MEETING TOMORROW.
There will be no meeting of the
Pendleton Women's Club tomorrow.
The next meeting will he on June 30.
$ GIVEN 'BIG 1'
CHICAGO. June 22. H. N. S.) A
blanket Indict meat charirimr "Hlx
I T Unritliv. tha l.il.ot eviii Vincen7o
t'litmiiim, his lieutenant, and eight
others of robbery of registered ma I In
the :isn,niiii Polk strtet robbery, was
returned by the federal grand Jury.
Man Given Fair Chance When
He Comes from Prison Glad
to' go Straight Says Expert.
They are the same numbers we carry in stock. We
are going to sell this sample line at a great reduc
tion, one third to one half off regular price, regular
price G5c to $5.00. Sample line price. . 39c to $2.50
PE8GY JOYCE WONT
H OFF S II'STAIRS A 1' I' A It F. L S II O I'
June 22. (I. P.)
the showgirl, won the
in the alimony battle
with her husband when it was ruled
she did not have' to present her plea
in court. A request for her appear
ance was put by 'Joyce's attorneys,
but Judge Subbuth rulnl that such an
appearance was unnecessary.
'Iia(aiilH are Plentiful.
There will be an abundance of phea
wants this full, say sportHrnen. The
I birds and their younff appear in frreat
(numbers near wheat fields and are re.
OF SUITS, COATS, SILK DRESSES, SPORT SKIRTS, BLOUSES
835.00 Jersey Sport Suits now 319.75. Silk Dresses greatly reduced.
To $9.50 Jersey Petticoats now $4.95. to 87.50 Blouses, now $4.95.
t ii r: s h o
a v it i: itki! v a j, v
in food for the
human body are
through the good
ness of whole wheat
and malted barley:
"There's a Reason,
Sold by all grocers
U Let the Children Kodak
Buying That Outing Equipment.
U. S. Army Khaki Breeches $1.00
Pack Socks $2.00 to $4.00
All Wool, Gray Army Blankets , $3.23
Excellent Low Top Hiking Shoes $5.50
Khaki Shirts .'. $1.25
0. D. All Wool Army Blankets $5.00
Reclaimed Army Cots $3.75
New Army Cots $5.75
For a real nifty dress shoe call and see our new Offi-
cers Dress Shoes, they are "Herman's" $0.25
Army & Navy Sales CO.
546 Main Street
On a fishini?
.r at the beach
Johnnie i con
tented with hi
tion of the
cal and rel.'ahlo
a m e r a ft haH
weiKhl, the ab
nence of 'bel
I o w i, their
children a x
well uh ndllllfl.
' If' ;
BROWNIES $2.00 AND UP.
KODAKS $9.00 AND UP.
II PENDLETON DRUG CO.
N'EW YOKK. June 22. (Written by
Margery Mex for the I. X. 8.) Cir
cumstance, ofiener than vIcIouhiumm, In
the cause of crime. And good fortune
s Just as frequently attributable to
this strange combination of events.
Men have s'umbled over rich bits of
ore; the well, dug for water, may spout
weulth-bringing oil; the auto that hits
a man and Injures him may perhaps
bring a benefactor who will change his
Through on odd series of happenings
the Prisoners' Hellef Society of Wash-1
inxton, L). C. was brought ituo being
by K. E. Dudding. who had once been
a prisoner himself. Recently I heard
his history and that of the organize
tion from its secretary, Mrs. 8. H. Mc
Intlre, now In Xew York Cily. Mrs.
Mulnllre, who Is well Informed on the
various aspects of criminology, dis
cussed some of them with me.
"Nine out of ten crimes are caused
by circumstances," declares Mrs. Mc
: nt I re.
"Sometimes these circumstances oc
cur early In the victim's life, the result
of poor home surroundings. Then we
call it bad environment. But It's real
ly e'reumstunce. I'nder the stress of
excitement men and women commit
rrime for the first time. Maybe a
prison sentence follows.
Kclcufc Is Man's Turn ng Point.
"Then after release or parole comes
the delicate question of handling the
ex-convlct. That will be the whole
turning point of his career.
"We claim that society Is at fault for
(he second offender.
"The general public must be educnt
ed to accept the view that the ex-con
vict can be made its worthy asset in
stead of a creature to be shunned and
feared. That attitude is greatly to
blame for the second offenders. Here
tofore it has been "Once a criminal al
wavs a criminal." All wrong. All that
is needed Is a helping hand.
"(Jive ex-convicts a second chance
and 90 per cent will make good.
The Prisoners' Relief Society was
started by a man who was given a sec
ond chance by his employers. But he
fult after awhile that his presence per
haps was embarrassing to ihem, so he
resigned of his own free will.
'This Is E. E. Dudding, head of our
organization. To defend himself In
quarrel he killed his uncle. He had to
go to prison for a short time and,
though brief, the term made him nn
cx-convlct In the eves of the world.
"He devoted himself to the convict,
and now he Is very successful In help
ing other men to come hack.
"The ex-convlct .'s not afraid to tell
his troubles to Mr. Dudding because lie
Knows he Is understood when he lenrns
that his protector was once behind the
"Tho paroled. prisoner Is better off
than the released man, because to se
cure parole a man must have a Job
awaiting him when freed.
'First Krlrnd'' I-ooks After Man.
'We get the released man a 'first
friend in whatever cil.v he wishes to
go to. That means the 'friend' will get
h m a Job. and only the employer Is to
know the secret of the prison term.
"This means a lot to the convict re
leased wllh only a cheap suit of clothes
and $5 In his pocket.
Such a man must he reccued or he
will return to J;ill as a econd offend
er, a hardened cr'nilnal.
"Our society, which n!ms to do Just
this work of ip' ue, was founded about
seven years ago. Now many Important
men and women are back of It. They
co-operate In getting Jobs for those
brought by circumstance Into crlrrre.
We have helped over r4,flO, men and
women both since our beginning.
"Men eligible for parole or about to
be released, can write us and we send
them blanks to fill out; we nlso send
a blank to the warden of the prison. If
the convict is a farmer, plumber, doc
tor; lawyer no matter what we get
him work in his own line.
"Picture the plight of the man out
of prison afler a term! He feels the
world is ngaints h m and he is not far
from right In his Judgment. He finds i
It hard to deal with people.
Dubbing (;lvcn Many llrhnffs
"That was the Identical experience
of our head, Mr. Dudding. Though his
firm, in Chicago, was very willing to
lak1 him back, others were not so
k'nd. He was made to feel his dis
grace -by customers nnd associates, so
he has consecrated his life to helping
other men. .
"In Washington alone w have plac
ed 600 ex-convlcts. One man. former
ly a safo cracker, Is now the trusted
and respected cashier of a big corpor
ation. He hns gone straight, and so
can anyone who wants to and who gets
a little help.
"The helping hand Is the one thing
that will prevent the first offender
from going back to prison. That will
protect not only the ex-convlct, but the
public that scorns him, too.
"The prisoners' Relief Society looks
after the family of the Imprisoned man
while he Is In Jail thereby sustaining
their co lira go and preventing them
from getting unfortunate Ideas about
the Injustice of things and perhnps
committing crime themselves."
ON GIRLS IS CLAIM
MII.WAPKEE, June 22: r. P.)
Cilrls go wrong younger than they did.
declared Mrs. Mlna Van Winkle, presi
dent of the International association of
police women, convening here. The
girl problem Is one of the biggest con
fronting the police section of the na
tional conference of social workers
Irffcw of Appetite Is commonly grad
ual; one dish after another Is set aside.
It Is one of the first Indications that
the system Is running down, and thera
is nothing else so good for II as Hood's
Sarsaparllla the best of all tonics.
here. "Mothers hav lost control,
fathers are too busy making money,
and too much dependence Is placed In
schools. Girls are more difficult than
boys. Boys are simply naughty, but
girls are bad," Airs. Van Winkle de
WHY IK)K8 8IIK IXX)K 8(1 OIJ?
This question has been asked about
many a woman under thirty, who has
married and taken upon herself the
tares of a house" and young children.
When a woman la suffering from fe
male weakness, hearlRg down pains,
head and backache and nervous Irrita
tion, It is well nigh impossible to attend
to her duties and retain the charm
and freshness of youth. Must she then
struggle on toward the Inevitable ner
ou breakdown or premature old age?
I.ydia Ii. Plnkham'a Vegetable Com.
pound has saved many women from
such a fate. Thousands of greatful
letters from such women testify to tha
merits of this wonderful root and herb
medicine for female Ills.
We handle u select grocery
line, and sell direct to the con
sumer. Wc have been In business
49 years. We operate everywhere
in this country, and have about
r.onn salesmen. If you want to
make only 1100.(10 per month
we don't want you. If you want
, only a temporary Job, we don't
want )hi. If you want to work
only ( hours a day, and only 6
days a week, we don't want you.
Rut, If you want to be rated as
one of our IIHJ MKN We want
you. If you want a permanent
position. We want ynu. If you are
willing to put in full time, and not
afraid of overtime, and aro wil
ling to work with us for our mu
tual benefit, we want Ji. You
must have a car for delivery pur
poses, liiul give us a personal I
Splendid openings now to be had.!
f.RAM) TNION TEA
We will open to the pub
lic our new floral shop
Carrying a large and beautiful
assortment of cut flowers and
129 E. Court Phone 95
ire your Ice bilis
Compare your food Is-
We'd like to have you com
pare your ice bill with some
neighbor or friend who owns
an Automatic refrigerator.
And, while you're at it, we'd
like to have you ask if her foods
are not always sweet and
Ask her if she knows or ever heard of any make of re
frigerator that she would trade her Automatic for."
We know quite a lot of things about refrigerators and
refrigeration about what the functions of a good refrig
erator really are. It will be pleasure to talk refrigerators
to you even if you are not buying right now.
CRAWFORD FURNITURE CO
103 E. COUItT ST.
m a a