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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1921)
TEH PAGES 3fl
DAILY EAST OBEQONIAN, PENDLETON, OEEGON, WEDNESDAY EVENING, AUGUST 31, 1921.
PAGE TintEJS ""
News Notes of Pendleton
country. A series of hearings on
CALENDAR OF EVENTS
August 28-80 Water First
Aid course lit City Natatorlum,
Direction of Joseph C. Hedges.
September 10 Hermlston Ex-
perlment Station Field Day. '
September 19-24 Northwest
drain and Jlay Showi
September 22, 22, 14 Annual
October 7-8 Seventh Annual
Dairy and Hog Show, at Her-
Jwool rates was recently held In the in-
Is Feeling Bettor.
J. P. Walker who has ,boen In tho
hospital (or a couple of days on ac
count of Illness Is able to be at his
Wants Batn on Foxes.
A request from a resident of Was
tlna, Oregn, hus been received nt the
offices of the Pendleton Commercial
Association for Information about fox
farms which the writer declares he
understands are In operation near
Railroads to Ask Rate Change.
The railroads havo given notice of
their intention to file on application
with the Interstate Commerce Com
mission for permission to secure the
benefits of the long and short haul, a
message from the Intermediate Rate
Association to the Pendleton Com
mercial Association discloses. The lo
cal organization I has assisted in the
Queen Candidates Work Hard.
A change In tho standing of the can
didates for the honor of representing
Pendleton in the Labor Day celebra
tion at La. Orande Is shown in the re
port that was made today by A. W.
Lundcll, chairman of the committee
which is In charge of the contest.
Miss Bessie Elklns now has 6.B60 votes
Misu Frieda Green, 6,600. Miss Gert
rude Jones 6,800 and MIhs Nettie
Pourrler 4,800. Miss Elklns has
climbed from third to first, and Miss
Orceii has climbed tho ladder. The
contest will close promptly at 11
o'clock Thursday night at the dance
to be given in Union Hall, and no one
except the members of the commit
To Ovcrliaul House.
A building permit has been granted
H. M, Bloan for the overhauling of his
house at 115 Beauregard street. The
estimated cost of the work is given at
.County Schools Heady
All Is in readiness for the beginning
of the terms of the county schools.
The certificates and contracts which
have been held by the clerks of the
different districts have been turned
over to the county superintendent of
schools. Practically all of the schools
have teachers, and a majority of the
teachers are experienced and specially
trained. Some of the schools will open
on Monday, and others will not open
until Tuesday September 6.
fight against Increases In rates which tee In charge will know the standing
riave been waged by the Interior of the contestants.
Turn in your card now' entitling: you to a free
package of Upton's Highest Grade Tea
SEPTEMBER IS A BUSY MONTH
Place your meat and grocery account where
you can depend on your orders being taken care of
according to your wishes.
"YOU CAN DEPEND ON 101"
Pendleton Cash Market, Inc
301 E. Court Street
Phones 101 Private Exchange Connect
V "101 101 101 101 101 101 101 T0I TOT
Men, Have You Ever Worn
If not, you will surely find your style and fit and
lgliiSli ffl-jiftl , V at moderate cost
Her Brown Shoe Store
Formerly Nye-Ward Co.
CHILDREN'S SCHOOL SHOES
We are prepared to care for the growing-up. Service
Shoes that wear and fit and are fit to wear
Arby Hons Dies
Arhy Hess, 16 years old son of Mr.
and Mrs. Geo. Hess of Walla Walla,
died Tuesday night after an illness of
about a week from Infantile paralysis.
Funeral services will be held Thurs
dnv morning nt in o'clock nt Walla
Wnlla. Besides his parents he leaves
two brothers and three sisters, William
Hiess of Wnlla Walla, Elmer Hess,
Pendleton, Mrs. Itay Colbert, Walla
Walla, Mrs. Henry Molstrom, Pendle
ton and Mrs. Dena Larkin, Portland.
Examinations Kent. 1 and 2.
Eighth grade examinations for those
who fulled to pass the tests early In
the summer, will be held tomorrow
and Thursday in this county. The tests
for Tendleton students will he held at
Hawthorne school, beginning each
morning at 9 o'clock. Very few stud
ents failed In this county, says W. W.
Oreen, county school superintendent.
The papers will be graded In time to
permit successful applicants for state
certificates to enter high school this
Use the Phones
Grocery, 2 Phones 526
Other Depts. 78
PENDLETON'S LEADING STORE
Use the Phones
Grocery, 2 Phones 526
LET 'ER BUCK
Every body's getting their togs for the "RoundUp," Have you yours? Come
forth in your shirt and hat tomorrow.- Buy them at Alexanders, we have the, goods.
SILK ROUND-UP SHIRTS $8.50
Term Opens Si-pieinlier 5.
Studies nt St. Joseph's Academy will
be resumed on Monday, September 5,
and present Indications are that the
attendance this year will be at le.ast
as good as last year, and from the
many inquiries that have been receiv
ed, the school authorities are expect
ing an increased attendance. The en
rollment lost year was 260. The list of
books to be used can be secured from
the academy before school opens, and
in this way students may purchase
their books and avoid the rush.
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i iiS)fe:-::r:;.-.v::-v. v.-.v.-.-.-. . A. ' -. t
Tickets nought for Joumul 8eolul.
Two hundred arid fifty tickets for
the Happy Canyon show for members
who will compose the annual special
party brought to Pendleton for the
Round-Up by The Oregon Journal
were ordered reserved this morning
by H. W. H'cks. traveling passenger
agent of the O. W. R. & N. There Is a
prospect that another delegation of
100 from Portland will- be on hands,
but no definite reservation will be
made for a few days yet. The Journal
party will attend Happy Canyon on
Friday and Saturday nights. Accom
panying Hicks on his trip here is Dan
Clark, livestock agent.
Wnt More Hoys In High School
Tho situation regarding attendance
at high school was discussed before,
the Rotary Club today by Superinten
dent H. B. Inlow who urged commun
ity cooperation In trying to Induce
more boys and girls to enter high
school and stay with the work per
manently. The superintendent said
there is too much disparity between
attendance at the grade schools and In
the high school. The boys committee
of the Rotary club was directed to aid
in a plan for helping the situation out.
E. J. Murphy told of a visit to Spokane
and of the oil excitement there. Wll
Jiard Bond was called upon for a talk
about his Alaska trip. Two new mem
bers, Howard Sheehan and Carl Hopf
were elected to the club today.
A bier assortment to select from. INDIVIDUAL
PATTERNS and colorings. They are hand made
and are of best quality goods, price considered. See
window display and pick one out. Wear one tomor
ROUND-UP HATS $6.50 TO $17.50
Of course you're going to wear a "ROUND-UP
HAT." If you haven't any come in and let us sell
you one. Several styles in many colors.
Comes in a wide range of colors. Buy yours now
and use it now. Great big size with wide hem and
bucking horse and every thing.
LET 'ER RUCK
The book-LET 'ER BUCK-a story of the Round
up. Every family should have at least one. Let us
sell you one. Price $2.25.
WOMAN KNOCKS LID OFF
COFFIN; WANTS DRINK
loss 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 there
is nothing else so good for it as Hood's
Sarscparilla the best of all tonics.
LONDON", Aug. 31. The story of a
woman who knocked at the lid of her
coffin after it had been prepared and
sealed for burial has been revealed in
Tokio by the Japan Times and Mail.
'it Is stated that the woman appar
ently died one morning at 5 o'clock
and arrangements were immediately
made for the funeral. Triests wore
sent for, and the usual service read
over the coffin.
Suddenly the priests and others
heard a feeble knocking inside the
coffin. The lid was removed and the
mourners found that the woman was
! alive. They called her name, fcne re
plied: . "I am thirsty. Give mo some
water " Water was given and she was
removed to her bed, but died two days
Hunting Season Opens
Let Us Show You Our Large Assortment of
WINCHESTER GUNS AND AMMUNITION
They Get the Game.
Wants Road to Grant County.
Robert Bond was here today Trom
tho Bond Bros., ranch near Ukiah,
and he is just one of the many resi
dents of that section of the country
who is mighty anxious to see the road
connecting Uhnatllla and Grant coun
ties constructed as soon as possible.
There ore about 250 carloads of cattle
alone shipped from tho section from
Ukiah south to the county line every
year, he declares. This year the value
of a carload of cattle has been about
11500, making. a total of about $375.-
000 for the value of cattle produced in
the section. A majority of the men
In. that territory already do their
banking In Pendleton, according to
Bond, but they don't trade here to any
extent, though they would like to do
MINE WORKERS TO BE
OTHER NEWS OF THIS
DEPARTMENT ON PAGE 5
sealed in by toasting
Kirst ClirMlaii Church Sunday Scliool
Sunday, Kept. I. 9:40 A. M.
Lundcll and His 20. Piece Orchestra
By HARRY WARD.
International News Service Staff
WASHINGTON". Aug. 31. The un
sung, unheralded hero wno penorms
his deeds of valor thousands of miles
from the bullet-swept battlefields, in
dark underground crannies reeking
v.hh deadly gases that attend mine
explosions and fires, is to be accorded
well-merited recognition at the Inter
r.alijn:il First AM and Mine Rescue
Meet In St. Louis, Mo., on September
Ot !J medals and diplomas of valo;
for saving, or dy:ii? in the attempt to
save, the Lives of their fellow miners
will be awarded to twelve heroes oi
mine disasters, or their nearest sur
viving relaties. by F. Foster Eain, di
rector of the United States Bureau ot
M'nes, on behalf of the Joseph A.
Holmes Safety Assoeintionl The meet
to be held under the auspices of the
Eureau ot Minos In cooperaiion with
the American Led Cros' u. fsutlna
Safety Council and various miners'
and operators' associations.
Will Award Slodals.
Medals will be awarded to K. P.
Krueger, Lew E. Ryan, Frank Pierce,
Herbert Fariin, George Reichcrt and
John Gregovich, Butte, Mont., miners.
for their efforts to save the life of a i
surveyor who was ovucome by gases
from a mine fire in the Leonard Mine.
Medals will be presented to the near
est relatives of Francis Henry Murphy
and William Ferrington, of Franklin,
Kan., who lost their lives in n mine I
near there in an effort to res?.ij two
rs w.i v. ore n , noil fol
iUf.'ir1? nn expi- ' in the n in i.nd
tth i I. '.er wero fciuid de 1
Ale Ogilvji tn I TlfRS CnM i.f
Lehigh, Oklahoma, will both receive a i
ipdiil for tX .'i . T u' great risk a!
worked who accidentally came In con-1
tact with an electrically-charged wire.
Medals will be presented to the near-
est relatives of Lasco Kobinson and j
Clarence Williams, of Pcgnnn, Okla., !
who died In their attempt to warn mi- j
ncrs of an Impending explosion from j
an accumulation of gas within the
mine. Before they reached the men ,
to give warning the gas accumulated
and the explosion occurred, resulting;
in the loss of ten lives, including their
Will Work for Safety.
Tho Joseph. A. Holmes Surety Asso
ciation was founded in 1915 to honor
the memory and continuo the work of
Joseph A. Holmes, the first director of
the Bureau of Klines and the popular
izer of the slogan "Safety first." The
association Is completing its plans for
the formation ot local safety chap
ters of the national parent organiza
tion. The proposed chapters, it is
hoped, will be the means of bringing
together the miners and mine officials
as common workers In the great cause
of making safer the operation of the
35,000 mines, quarries and smelters in
which a million men do their dail;
Among the speakers at the meet
will be Governor A. M. Hyde, of Mis
souri; John L. Lewis, president of the
United Mine Workers of America;
Representative Marion E. Rhodes,
chairman of the house committee on
mines and mining; H. Foster Eain, Di
rector Bureau of Mines, and J. G.
Bradley, president of the National
HEALTH THE KEYNOTE TO
Eeauty means so much to women
power, social triumph, admiration and
love. Beauty implies good health.
Who ever saw a woman racked with
pain, struggling with weakness or
disease, who could be called beauti
ful? The woman of today in this
high-strung, nervous age is continual
ly overdoing with the result that Ills
peculiar to her sex develop which, un
checked, will ruin all chances for her
happiness. The natural restorative
for such ailments is Lydia E. Pink-
ham's Vegetable Compound, which for
more than forty years has been recog
nized as a standard remedy for wom
en's Ills, and hns done much to relieve
pain and restore good health to wom
LOOK! LOOK! LOOK!
Big Used Car
COMMENCING AT 11:30
A big reduction on all used cars. Five per cent
discount to first buyer of the day. Come one, come
Opposite the Pendleton Hotel
QUALITY PRINTING at Reasonable Prices
East Oregonian Printing Department
Wood for Sale
IX CAR LOTS
Yellow Pine, Fir and Tamarac
EA11L G1LLAXDEI5S, Pendleton
I have taken over the prac
tice of Dr. Dale Rothwell, op
toemtrist and optician, and
will practice permanently In
Tendleton at the office for
merly occupied by him in the
American Bank building.
I am a graduate of De
Keyser Institute of Optomet
ry, one of the very best in
Glasse Ground to
Fit Your Eyes
Lenses Duplicated on
I have all of Dr. Rothwell's
office records and equipment
and nm ready to meet the
people of Umatilla County.
DR. L C. RICHEY
American National Bank
BOYS DON'T FORGET THE PIG
RACE THURSDAY MORNING OR THE
CHICKEN RACE SATURDAY AFTER.
NOON AT CRAWFORD'S.
WE LEAD OTHERS FOLLOW
Watch our window and spp tho
offering you each week.
The vfcry newest stvles in JwrfrvAnm ooi ,.;!.
bears our guarantee if at anv time an nrricl rlnpa nr.
give satisfaction tell us, we can help you and if you tell
i ncifcnuuis, uiey can not ana will not.
We are still offering you a bier reduction on everv nr.
tide in our line. Now is the time to make your dollar
which you have worked so hard for rro almost twice as far.
Corns in and look over our large stock. We are at youi
Hansen's Jewelry Store