Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1921)
t. , v : V - ..... v. v ' .. ;
DAILY ASf OXLEaoNlAN,, PUNfcllTOft, OfcEaOH, " MONDAY VENIN G, Jftfttf 25, lMi.
T " " " ;;'''':m REALIZE HUGE SUM
(BEGIN THE WEEK RIGHT-SHOP IN PENDLETON'S GREATEST AND BEST DEPTr STORE V I pjjJyU (Jjjj
'.' -5 n -.... . in; ' , , t " i
HOYS' HAT .g !'
This In a good sale, because It eni
.'. , . . .
braces (he durable little hats, the rule
tittle nun st for the kiddles. Thorn's
aot a imt lot but what we do of for
iTnml Stnd the price Is reasonable.
Hoth hats a-ml straws for both tmvs
Sld girl. - Hoy' Balcony Department.
ir pays wtmne JC.SJSLBSffill
Vou can often buy a $5.00 silk Ihirt for $2.98 or a l.i.OO '
hort at $4.98 nt the no-called ctwap shops; hut when we
offer you s ,
. $10 SILK SHIRTS FOR $5.65
Ton are getting a BARGAIN that IS a bargain. - You're
eetting shirts of Quality and those are the shirts that Rive
See the dlfi hiy Men's Side. Center Islo.
TODAY'S RUXS AUK ItRMIMWKS
OF OI K M ET H M'HKII NF.EJ)S
V're not looking for continued wet
weather (fur bo mien fYonfour minds)
hut we should look to our needs for
such ' unexpected little showers.
Pendleton's big store with. Ha enor
mous stocks Is always prepared with
all your wet weather needs.
. THREE GOOD SALES IN THE READY-TO-,
N WEAR DEPARTMENT.
CHILDREN'S WASH DRESSES 14 LESS
We dVfcr a fair sized lot of those pretty little dainties for your lit
tle kiddie. The, colors are. varied and the models are reaTly dainty.
Thet Vome i veil and bnrandic and 'originally sold for $5.75 to
$S T5. Now 1-4 U-vs.
MIDDIES AT HALF PRICE
Considering the make of Middies that we handle and knpwinff the
mo excelent qualities, you-can appreciate this offering. There are
not man rarments In: the tut so Ht'RHY." Sizes 1Sx42. F'rices
it.M tn U.H.
. v ,
CORSETS HALF PRICE r
One lot of Corsets, front and, hack lace, discontinued mfmbers,
sUes 2 to S4. I'rlce $S.5 to $12.(.. While they la.-t 1-S Vrii.
25 CENTS ON THE DOLLAR
Everybody knows what this meansv It doesirt mean that wi've de
ducted 25c from the dollar prUy- but we've taken off 75c.
A Sixteen Dollar Hat now costs $4.0(1. A, Twelve JJollar Hat now
cae $S.(Mt. A Four !Har Hat now costs $1.00.
CHILDREN'S HATS AT 25c ON THE DOLLAR
Aixt every hat. Is eertninly-a fine hat since they're nearly all '
Kvans I lata." . ,
Theyare nute of velvets, velours, .felt,!' beavers, piques,
itrawa and milans and sold originally as hlh as $16,110.
!teroemfer the sale price. . Main Floor Pry GoodsHCenter.
SALE OF PLAID SKIRTINGS
. -.We, i,pnoubce our first reduction in this mosfimportant and appro
priate wool skirting. And when we say wool skirting, you may know
that, tike the high qualities that run throughout the entire big store,
this bear that-Rama high Quality..
IHEV ARE ABSOI.ITIXV ,UL WOOL
They come iA plaids and checks and in an excellent range of colors,
their lengths 48. 54 and 56 inches, and are most suitable for the one
( length skirts, the popular pjeated skirts and some checks and most
appropriate for suits. The original prices were $4.50, $4.75, $4.95 and
Ifi.SS.OJi SAI.K AT 1-3 I.KSS.
On display in Center Dry Goods WindoV.
7, 7 KAYSER SILK UNDERWEAR
- - , $5.00 VALUES FOR $2.9S
C'mnbtnatiim Suhs, Knh kers am Vest- We are displaying and of
erinir a faie slaed lot t this Tery nice wear and ,ince the lot is not
ktrfre we suggest tfiat you buy today.
Dry Goods Side Center Isle.
7 GET YOUR "LET"R BUCIv"
The Sty r iV Pastiff of tlie ,i vt lr
('IMI!IJXl:M,l(;TOX H lllOXti. '
We nro takim? your order for the book wMcVwtll be delivered to
you dunng August. The price is $2.25 and the "book is well worth that
small price, '
THREITGOOD SALES OF VOILES
Kvery one know the appropriateness of these pieitv x goods so
that adjectives of descriptions and on elaborate advertisement is un
necessary. Sufficient to say "Tlint Kanw J.hhI T. Pi W. yualit."
, 4Yr "A" DKKSM VOII;h A fail-sized lot of prettv voiles 'selling
onglnalfy up to fine- to 15c, now 49,.
IAN- '.K TIIK Bmi-.H TOII.Kft A good 'idea of this U can be
had by seeing the display in the dry goods dept. The original price
aa $1.25. Now ., ,.
LOT "O" FANCY VOII.KS Of extra width. 41) inches and sold at a
much higher price than We now offer them. Now 74v
October 29. Stanford University lit
. November 11. Washington State
College at Corvallls. '
November 19i University of Ore
gon at Corvallls.
November S8. University of South-
tm California atTasadena. 1
ft hat a Pleasnre it is to Buy-Your Food Where-You
Know That it Has Been Kept Free From the Dust
of the Street and the Dangerous Fly.
' ' This cool nnd sanitary grocery basement la always a perfect keeper
.if your food, and no1 artificial refrigeration Is necessary. 1 "
fVe'rp Oir. rhia a Big Lot of SKoils for This Week's ShotNr aild
fhese specials we have now on display in this cool shop where it Is a
pleasure to trade. . ,
- ' - . .-; V !
An'h, "sorter Oi fords, new shipment just received, military
k'1 black, $10.00; brown 91 1.00
J. and T, Cousins Oxrnls,.repi'esenting the last word in high grade
workmanship s,2r0 ai(, ,350
nitiwn Klit lmips, the very newest, most popular one strap pumps,
French heels ; 2-5ft
Black Snede Juins, whose- lines of beauty are perfect, prettiest of
all French heels, price . . .. . $11.00
Four Excellent Bargains
.the Bargain Basement
' MF.X'S WORK SHIRTS '
Made of a very good grade of blue chambray, all double stitched.
Wide, full body and long in length. Special Pik-e 57o. Kargaln Itnx-
! MEN'S SII.K TIKS
We have made a eompletA clean up of the men's department' and
have sent all the odds' and ends of this to this cut price department.
75c ties, $10 ties and $1.25 ties Cliofc-e of All 49c, Knrgam Basement.
, AI.OIINIMWARK HALF PRICK
Preserve Vcettles. Dutch Pots, Stew Kettles. Dish Pans Half Price.
HOI SK SUPPERS 70c.
of over 100 soiltjd house slippers are now placed on
Special 79c, Bargain liascmcnt.
One Vig lot
mle. Some sold as high as $2.69
SEATTLE, Wash, July 25. Uncle
Sum's treasury probably will be en
riched to the extent of $3,500,000 by
this summer's sealing operations In
the Prlbllpf Islands, if the objective of
the 1921 drive is reached. The
slaughter of I'rlbllof soals baa already
begun, and the mark set fo this year
is 34i,000 skins. 1
Twenty-eight thousand seals wcra
killed on the islands in 1920, selling
I r. l Alfi Ann ami u-trH lht lnfrpnaeri
' harvest this year, together with a bet
ter price, ftfficials of the bureau of
fisheries, vh.;oh conduct th annual
soul slaughter on the Pribllof, are
I All of the skins obtained from the
; Pribllof Islands this fall will be ship
j ped to Seattle by water, thence to be
I sent overland by rail to St. Louis,
i whore they wlH be canned and sold at
: the great annual fur auction held
there. ' 1 ,
During the war Alaska Bealsklns sold
as hish as $H9 each, but -50 was the
laverage price at the4120 sales. Th!p
year, however, it is expected quotations
will averagr about $75.
The first consignment of "supplies,
loaded at Seattle. Was taken la the
'North Pacific islands by the U. 8. S.
j Saturn, of the transport service, which
also had on board elisht expert fur-
Irlers of the staff of the Fouke Fur
I Company, which firm acts as selling
I agents for the Prlbllol skins. The fur
!r';ers will assist In this summer's oper
j Included In the cargo of the Saturr
was considerable lumber for the con
jatruction of salt houses for the stor
iage of furs.
I The vessel also carried water sys
j tern equipment, and the Islands ar
jsoon to. have their own water system:
TJie PribHofs are populated prlnci
pally hy natives and it hint always been
the custom to carry water long dis
tances from weUs. ' '
feMYKNA. July ?S, (A. P.) The
Tut'Ush attempt to recapture Eskl
f'hehr and lneumi failed. Severe loss-'
es were Inflicted by the Croeks and
one entire Turkish mvislon was cap
li.u d. The fighting lasted for 48
luv is. Tlie TuiklHhUHiiallles are r-
inn-tod tirbe 60(10. The Greeks are fnt-
b.wng up the tndvaiilnge energelical
logs were denied here recently by ,
Loula H. BuNiett, Taeoma, president
of tho organization. Tho league will
play oo lt full scheduliS ihioh con- )
eludes on' IJibor Day.' ' " ',' ;
"t wish to dispel these rumors," Jifr,
Rurnett suld, "for I am " they do ,
the league no gooiV, Let me state I anf
positive every club on the'Clrcult will .
finish with colors flying. .
"There have bemi several trying '
places, but everything b smoothed
over and the crucial points past. Jack
liltlwt, the Vlctofta club backer, lost .
considerable this ear but Is going
through. Tb,o Tuc'oma club Is in good
shape, Vancouver will go through be
cause Boh Hrowik Its luaaaRdr, la, a
good business man, and Yakima, the 1
fourth club, Is In gflbd eondltloa."' ,
THOUGHT HER LAST
FIRE THREATENS OCEAN
SAITHAMPTON,, Eng.. July 25,
(U. I'. 1 A serious fire, originated In
a state room, broke out, spread twl
threatened destruction of the great
liner Mauretanla, here preparing fjir
net-next Xen York trip. The fire wan
'iscoered earl-, but f.in fla.mes
Jumped to the upper decks and raged
r.otlj Fire apparatus was ruanm 10
The 3!auretau! was built in 190T
ul lh rne of the greatest boats of the
Ciiti.ud fine. ' -
VETERANS WILL CARE FOR
WOMAN WHO LOST 13
IN THE LATE WORLD WAR
I : : ' - i!
i in n i i
here for some time. "
Airs. John Neilson, son. Sack and
Florence and Esther Powell left Sun
day morning for an automobile trip to
the coast. They will visit Astoria,
Seaside, Tillamook and a numbeV of
other resorts. They will be gone prac
tically all summer.
- RIETH. Oregon, July 25. Rieth -CANADA TO BE INVADED
Souuny schoiit gave social in the
grove Thursday afternoon which was, py TUIPTV MCBIDCDO fit
ui i i 111 imiiiiivj ur
OLD WILD WEST DIVISION
a grailO success. inu mti'i ite cieaui, j
lemonade aiwT home i made candy,
which netted them a niee rule sun..
Reverend MT. L Rose and wife
. spent Thursday evening in Rieth.
Home 'of fher men working on the
! new eeunty road captured two Httle'
coyote puppie about two or three; 4
month old. ahd they have become sol 4
tame they lead about by a chain just
like a m.- "
Mr. ani vrs. Fred Hannan of Pen
dleton'. , noent Thursday evening ok
. gusts at the heme of ber parents, Mr.
ndM'J. R. J. English.
11 r. and Sfra. D4Hy and family, are
'rnSei residents now, having . moved 1
room Pendleton to the house made va
- cant by Mr. Ellis and family.
Mr Lewis. McNeal and two baby
., daughters returned Thursday on No. 17
front La Uraryde.
. The aew roa b&ng built out
through the country northwest from
lileth In well underway and looks as
if it mould st-nn be ready for travel. It
connects with the highway near the
- corner of the Jwnings property.
Mr. amMfrs. Fred Peters enterfain-
' r-f friends from Pendleton at their
home Friday evening,
owing te the fact that the turn 'ta
1 ble at the Rieth ro'und house is bmk-
ea all engine are being sent to the T
at Pendleton te turn around. It will
take some time to repair the turn ta- j
ble a it i badly damaged. j 4
Kieth Is getting another improve-j
ment. A new warehouse la being built !
near the fiinythe-lonergan coal sheds.; 4
Mr. .May of Rsker City is working j 4
on the new k-e plant and expects to be' 4
- The Ninety-first (iWild West
Division in going overseas again
Over three miles of seas.
A Seattle bock private got the
idea. Gating disconsolately
northwest with a snapshot 6f
himself at the battle des Cafes In
his hands, he was mourning the
dear dead days. Then came the
happy thought. In September,
on the 24th and 25th, the Ninety
first is going to hold its annual
reunion in Ljs Angeles. A thous
and or more buddies from"Von
tana, the panhandle of Idaho
and Eastern and Central Wash-,
ington will make the trip. Most
of them will pass through Seat
tle. VA little ways north1 lies
Vancouver and Canada. Boats
may be chartered at the port.
Three miles rom the American
coast the memory of Mr. Vc
stead Is lost in the fog.-
Plans aro on foot. Veterans
of the battle des Cafes will as
seml'le in Seattle about the
twentieth of .September and
crossln; the Canadian line em
bark, on a IJritish or Japanese
steamer, yet to be chartered, and
three miles or more at sea again
will attack Cognac and Vin
Rouge, and the numerous other
villages carried in that memor
able assault, )f arrangements
TO DO ANY M. P. DUT
now under war can be completed.
Tirett Mother. It's hard work to
take care of children and to 4 cook,
rweep, wash, aew and mend besides.
Tired mother should take Itood'sJsar
mparllla It refreshen the blooT Im
prove the apptite, assures restful
weep, and helps in many ways.
There were some brilliant
strateltg in the army asd
tthey were not all attached to d.
KANSAS CITY,. Jfo.. July 2
Charles JD. Edwards, chief of police o:
Kansas City, faces a stupendous task
The chief has gone on recruiting dut
In an effort to oranize a battalion of M
i'.'s to aid the local police force. in pa
trolling the city property during th
American Legion National conventio
early this fall.
4 Chief Edwards first ealhm on local
4 legion officials and obtained thei
4 sanction to his plan of securing former
4 j sen-ice men of the A. E. F. to act as
4 At P.'s. The chief ventured forth
4 with a legioH roster tucked safely in
4jh:s pocket. However, he immediately
encountered oosiacies. Aitnougn ne
spared no pains to plunge Into detail
connected with the honor of serving
on M. P. duty he could not find any
former veterans who would admit that
they had ever-worn the "M. P." shield
on their arms or ever swung a baton
h-ach -veteran the chief talked to
waxed forensic over his experiences
and "days I lay in the guardhouse lust
' because of some 'd ' M. P , but
none felt qualified to accomodate the
chief." , '
"It's the softest 4)11161 yor. can find,
Chief Edwards urged. "You will have
advance Information of all the out-of
bonnd places in tho city. No details
and plenty of chow," but the local
veterans shook their heads. Chief Ed
wards went hack to legion headquar
ters thoroughly disgusted. He In
formed the legion officials that he
would draft a force of M. P.'s if he
had to fise the war veterans on the po
nce lorce. ,
'I wili select a spaoL-il guard of hon
or from themembers of the police
force for the - distjnguishaa visitors,"
the chief added.
Chief Edward has forwarded a re
quisition to army supply depots in the
ieast for M. P. batons and Is going right
ahead with his plans to secure his pro
posed convention M, I', force.
pikd itpicii of miMi.f;ii.M.
lino's Transfer )
Ra. fix 378 1
PIR.MINC.HAM. July 25. (I. N. H.)
! Most cops dislike the kMs on their
("boat'' as v.olentiy as they do the
acci si: not. i.et te bi: ac-
crsr.Di " .
KANSAS CITY, Mo. July 25.4 T.
N. S. A noiwe somewhat similar to
tray dogs, but there's one who Jmst as j that produced by a saw when it rips
violently" likes hi youngsters. He through wood drifted taward the
; knows every one of them of which ber.ch from the middle of Judgo Jonn
"Help!" shouted Judge Kennedy, r
Miss Edwards, a negress, ' was re
TO IVVADE 4'ALIFORXTl ,
PHOENIZ, Arbv. July 25. (A. P.)
Arizona baseball players, picked
from the four fastest teams of the
Salt Ulver valley, are to organize a
lettm tr. invade southern California
next month, whh games at Los An-
eic?, an Diego abd other cities.
REAL ESTATE CABAL
BIRMINGHAM. Ola.. Julv 25 ft
N. S.) RenfrJiogs of this cltv are on
their last legs. This has been' accom
plished by men who, have Instituted a
building programme of" , over four
houses daily for the first six months
The effect of the building 'boom''?
alreat.)' Icing felt, and apartnent
tenn:.ta are chuckling with elee over
the discomfiture of "t
who cannot rent their expensive apart
ments ana houses.
Various individuals and comnanie
built 770 homes (which do not include
apartment houses) during the first
nau 01 the year at a cost of $1,591
jieui estate men look for Tin ap
preciable reduction in rents when next
movlns; day," which is October
SRATTLE. Wash., July 55.
X. S.) Mrs. Emma Wllklns,
war widow, soon will have her
own little home, built by the
American buddies of her "men
folks," all of whom were killed
in the war,
Mrs. Wilklns husband, she
sons, four steosons, her brother
nnd her brother-in-law AH of
those to whom she could look for
care during her old' age were
killed while fighting with the
English army. Food prices were
high, rents wore far beyond
feeblo efforts Jo earn enough
money to live on. There seemed
no other way than to accept
charity or go to the poor' house:
P-t thore camo a rift in the
clouds and a ray of minshlne
darted through, to shine upon a
bright, cheerful world for this
war mother, -who had given all
she had for her country,
The Seattle Veterans of For-
eirn Wars heard of her plight
and decided to take care of her
for the rest of her life, not as an.
act of charity, bnt as a duty to
the mother of their soldier
So they obtained a lot. donat-
ed by a Seattle real estate firm.
A "grading party" was held, with
"nobody barred." There were
picks and shovels for all, who
wanted to wield them. Soon the
house will be built and complote-
ly furnished. It is located near
the Fort Ijiwton military bnr-
racks, where she can hear the
bugle calls and be close to the
soldier hoys she loves.
The Veterans will furnish her
with provisions for the rest of
her life, bnt Mrs. Wilklns haa
room on her lot for a little gar-
Sen and she probably will keep
Ir Is going to be "home" and
"Mother" Wilklns Is happy, de-'
spite her past trials, for there is
no place In the world she would
rather live Unit near a military
post, she says.
CHICAGO WOMAN BREAKS
" THE UNWRITTEN LAW
CHICAGO, July 25. (U. P.)--Mr.
Virginia BSposlto, widow of the rst
victim of the "Bloody. Nineteenth
wurds poltical warfare, who wa stab
bed fatally, as sho left a wedding,
'broko the unwritten law of the Chi
cago political warfare. . She told the
name at her assailant,' Mrs. AmeHa
Panlco The police failed to find the
woman. Gangland's nn written law
says no Wounded person shall tell the
name of the person assailing them.
PACIFIC LEAGUE WILL
Portland Woman Had Wasted
Away to Only C8 Pound,
Well and Strong Now.
1 ' 1 . -1 ....
"Tnnlae hit actually biillt in up (
from ninety-eight to one hundred and
twenty-two pounds, which 1b mora'.'
than l ever weighed beforehand I can't
remember the time I felt so strong and f
well as I do now," was the truly re
marka'hln statement, made the- otfcer.
day by Mrs. May DeNoyer, of 309 Ii
Jjotth St.. Portland, Ore. ,
For thirteen years I simply suffered
agony. I was told I had gall stone
and would have to -be operated on In.
order tor live, but I had horror of an
operation, and took medicine until the
sight of It almost mrfde me sick! t had
110 appetite, couldn't eat heavy food,
and even then suffered from Indlges.
'tlon until It almost drove me distract-
ed. Why, I would hlortt until I hait
such .twrlblo smothering sensation
that someone woulifhave tfan"me. I
had awful pufna In mjr stomach which
wera sg severe at times I would actual
ly lose consciousness. Many a time t
thought my last hour had come, and
even now I don't see how I managed
to live through It all.
"I wi "almost' desperate when I be
gan taking Tanlac, and words can't ex
press how thankful I waa when I be
gan improving on the very first bottle,
I kept on taking tho medicine and
what four bottles have done for me la
simply astonishing. I eat onions, cab
bage, meats and anything else I want
now without feeling a sign of indiges
tion or bloating, never have an ache or
pain and have gained twenty-four
pounds in weight. I sleep like a child
at night , my housework te easy for me
and I feej like a new woman, Tanlac
deserves every bit of the credit for my
wonderful" recovery and I wilt praise
the medicine aa long at t live."
Titnlac Is sold In Pendleton by
Thompson's Drug Store nnd. by leadlni
' TACOMA, Wash., July 25 (A.'P.)
Rumors that the Pacific Intcrna-
tb)at BasebaH League Was on Its lun
l U fcf Y V
sk J 1.1 W.
Ortgos't lligl.er Institution of -
tight ScfcooU; Seventy DrpaitmoMt
FALL TEM OPENS SEPT. 19, 1921
For inforxttioa write lo th cfttVir
Oregon Agricultural College
' " COkVALUS
CHICHESTER S PILLS
W-j i 1HK KM HUNK Hn,VM. J
lhrmt Auk ysHir tfTWL.l n V
( hlbsm-lrpslllumottd nrH4A
I'lllaiB it 4 ao.l Uuld ct.:hcV
h-rsl, tKy Wtth It)u Kit-), V
Ur art 4. Ak frw f II I UVftuVITB m
iM.iSi .IRANI m.m, f-
ynn k nrmn m Bnt, Safnt. Alw HllaUa
A. C. Kocppen & Bros.
Druj Store ITbal
- V '
r Toklo cablegram savs that manv
old men In Japan are flocking to the
mpenai university In Quest of the
elixir of youth." The university
claims that goat gland treatments are
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
v ANTED" Neat appearing boy be
tween 16 and 20 years for general
work. Apply The Delta.
tLtHKS, (men, women! over 17. for
i-ostai Service. $120 month. Ex
perience unnecessary. For free oar-
ucuiars of examinations, wriio t. T,..n
rd (former Civil Service examiner)
949 I-:Ulta!Ie Eldg., Washington, t. C.
there are l.'fl by name and they knowl Kennedy'
i him as "Had"; Armstrong. ; j "Who'i
On Sunday morning "Dad" may I
off duty, but , he munages to get
around to the home of each to see
that be is started to Sunday school on
time. They may choose their own de
nomination, but go they miibt.
so musical in my court "
thundered the Juclgo.
"It's Policemin J. Hudgins sleep
ing." several other patrolmen volun
teered. What are you doing here?" Judge
Kennedy askM the negro policeman
And now lud Armstrong comes for. !fter he-w awakened.
W1U(1 With tilA rtillAllnr.niinl Ihol h,.
Washed Polished, Simonized g oing to give his boys s picn'c. His
and painted.- Get rey prices, j h:,t ' 'wiy a tenement. du.tr -t. au-
Itt w rln-ht. Will mTl for'"' "-l',r " confectioners will con
ITiey are rUfnl. 5iVi, IOr;tnine trai.sportatl.in and the 'flxins"
'ttMd deliver. 1 none 756YV, or ,.,., i,!trt H, apem, wh()e day wltl)
jt iU Ix'C, , ." . . IhU 'liO beys iu one ol tin city parka.
I'm here to prosecute .Miss Hazel
Edwards," Hn.lgtns sratedi
"Whafs the charge?'' the city
"She waa slcepin on a bench in t
city park," Hudgins replied, ruoul.ig
11200.00 Imj-s 2 lots and 6
Hnt acres river bottom land,
payment or house In Pendleton
ance 6 percent.
PENDLETON INVESTMENT CO.
115 It. V. St. rhne.-3
FOR RENT 100 acres summerfal
lowed land, one half to be seeded to
fall wheat, balanf o to spring, together
wbb 200 acres Joining in alfalfa un
der irr'Fatlon, and other land to sum
inerfallow next season. Applicant
must have sufficient means and eoulp.
ment to handle same, terms available
fftl- him in H.. -ill an..., Inn- j..t
for term of years to responsible party.
0- A- C. TO PLAY EIGHT
FOOTBALL GAMES SURE!
SAX FRANCISCO, July 25. (A. P.)
At least eight football games will be
played by the Oregon Agricultural Col
lege team this fall, Jimmie Richard
on, manager of athletics at the Cor
vallls, Ort., school, declared while here
Mr. Rlehrdson ntinunced the Ag
gie's schedule S followsf
Octobef 1. Chemawa . Indian at
October 6. Multnomah Club of
Portland at Corvallls.
October 15, Willamette University
at Sulem. .
October 22. University of Washing-
ton at Corvallls. . : I
DOMESTIC GRAIN BAGS
. FOR SALE.
UMATILLA FLOUR & GRAIN CO.
Phone 1014 and 351.
220 E. Court
J J- W. Hays, Idaho Fall Idaho,
Our Optical Service
gives you the comfort of
right glasses, at a rea
sonable cost, "
American NaUonal Bank
QUALITY SERVICE SANITATION
Phone Your Orders
' Do not let the rain interfere with your care
ful shopping. You are assured of the finest of
choosing when you ask us to do your selecting.
Our clerks will see that'nofehinorrint.'tnfl v.rv
best is sent to your home; k , . . ' , - ,
Trading , Co.
Jruune 00 At th Sign of a Service
"If It's on the Market We Have lt , ;
ri i - '
t m A . ' -