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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1921)
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON. OREGON,
MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 5, 1921.
Veteran of Civil War
Still Hale and Hearty
I llllllllIHIIll,'l"WM""i 1 '
ILL BE STRESSED BK
g .v i
...mitiiiittmn i u in I I in I i n
Added Attention to Incoming
Pupils to be Paid in Order
to Retain Their Interest.
The principle of "freshman direc
tion." which means that special indi
vidual attention will be Riven mem
ber of the beginning class in high
School, will lw stressed in the Pendle
ton school thin year, a statement U.v
Hupt. If. K. Inlow Indicates.
"It Is a common experience in high
school work to find that when boys
nnd glrla are confronted by the dif
ferent methods of study, changed con
ditions, and the new atmosphere
which confronts them In h'gh school
many of them are not able to adapt
themselves to the changed order with
the result that they drop out either in
the freshman or sophomore year," the
In an effort to combat ths tend
ency, a plan has been devised this
year to give freshmen added assist
ance. Their individual needs will be
observed and then the work which
seems most likely to suit .ftem will, as
lar as possible, be given them.
Along th.a same line there will be
another change In that pupils in the
eighth grade who are about ready for
high school work will be given in
struction in tho new conditions Which
they will have to face on their ad
vancement In other words, the new
plans call for an endeavor being- made
to assist pupils to bridge the gap
whlfch now exists between the grade
school work r and the high school
Principal A. Iindreth will assume
lesponsibllity1' for directing this work,
bft in this special fiein. he will have
the assistance of Miss Elizabeth Sev
eiance who Inst year Was head of the
"Knrliah dep-unment as well as rresh
r.utn udvisor. Her unusual sue'esa i.i
the capacity of an advisor cafM a
request to be made to her to have a
part in the new work this year which
she consented to do.
The Pendleton high school has been
able to hold a. larger percentage of Us
students than any other h?ph scnool
in Eastern Oregon, Supt. Inlow de
clares ,nd the introduction of in" new
ir.cihods is expected to strengthen the
school's position In this respect.
rp.it'.. ig 'is r i.st of the tt.ci-(rs
-:o w;jl teach in the i 'lei..n
sthi.t;! this year.
f-upervlsnrs and special teachers
Mbillla Dunning, home c-conomics;
Vrv. S. II. Fbrsftaw, music; Eva Han
sen, physical education; I Ji. Travers.
. Vocational education; Carol Wurten
' berger, art.
High School Austin Landreth,
principal; Ixiuise M. Berg, Spanish and
history'; Mrs. Charles Eontiey, Latin;
Lynn C Buchner, mathematics and
shop; Dorothy CTegel, bilogy and his
tory; Richard E. Hanley, boys' physi
cal training; Edith M. Isely, English;
Kathleen Melov, commerce; Lillie
Miller, history; Laura Ross, history;
Fred E. Schmidt, science and mathe
matics; Elizabeth Severance, English;
Ruth Ann Wilson. mathematics;
Amanda Zabel, English.
Field School Neva Lane, principal
and first grade; Mrs. Clara M. Pratt,
first and second; Barbara Hoch. sec
ond. Hawthorne school Mrs. Gertrude
Nash, principal and eighth; Agnes
Carter, seventh; Mrs. Beatrice Loyd,
sixth; Mable Johnson, fifth; Mildred
Cox, fourth; Anna Brown, third; Floy
Norton, second; Mrs. Ida Keane, first.
Lincoln school Delia Rush, prin
cipal and eighth; Edythe Daubner,
seventh; 'Mrs. Daye Idieman. sixth;
Esther Mark, fifth; Elva Bone, fourth;
Florence Sweet, third; Maud Maxwell,
second; Mrs. Paralee Halley, first.
Washington school Flora Shan
principal and eighth; Jennie Kearns,
seventh; Sybil Wilson, sixth; Grace
Frost fifth; Mrs. Mona Schwartz,
fourth; Leura Hendricks, third; Mar
tha Johnson, second; Mrs. Gwendolyn
Nelson, first. 1
fiPOKAXE, Fept. 5. CA. P.) Gen
eral suspension of tiie lumber mills of
eastern Washington and northern Ida
Ihi has been derided upon by a number
of members of the producers and
manufacturers association, J. H. Rey
nolds, secretary, has announced. Only
seven companies plan to work during
the winter and these with reduced
forces. The cnfavorable condition in
the lumber market and the large sur
plus stock is the cause, he said.
"!.'- , ; !
v ' :: . ' ' . " i
GEORGE T). WHAW, Sprinsfldd, Mass.
"To say that I feel twenty-five
years youngvr, twenty-five years
healthier and twenty-five years
stronger expresses what Tanlac has
done for me better than any other
way I can put it," said George I).
Phaw, veteran of the Civil War. who
row lives at 321 Walnut street, Spring
"I am now seventy-eight years old
and I don't hesitate to say f have
never known a medicine to equal Tan
las. For fifteen years I was subject
to attacks of indigestion that were so
lad at times I would have to lay up
for a week or two. For a long time I
lived on crackers and milk along as
nothing else agreed with me.
"When J started on Tanlac I weigh
ed only one hundred and seventeen
pounds and my days were thought to
be numbered. I've been so wonder
fully built up, I now weigh one hun
dred and forty-three pounds and my
stomach is as sound as a dollar. In
fact, j believe I could eat the old army
rations again without it hurting me
in the least.
"I never miss a chance of saying a
good word for Tannic and I would
like to urge the boys of the "Sixties"
who are not feeling right to give It a
trial, for I am sure It would put them
in line again pust sa it has me. For
a man of my age to have.jjo physical
ailment, to be well and strong and
enjoy life as he did twenty-five years
tgo, is certainly something to be
thankful for and there is nothing too
good I can say for Tanlac."
Tanlac is sold in Tendleton by
Thompson's Drug Store and by lead
U. S. Paper Hats at $2 Each
i t "
If J .
f you have never seen a paper
bat be prepared to-ttnd it looking
vyry much like a late Paris im
port. These newest economical
chapeaux are far removed from
the big crepe papei affairs of your
childhood. The idea was devel
oped in Germany during the war.
The Germans made par cloth
ing, paiwr shoes as Well as hats.
N''v American manufacturers
" "ig out peucr hats for the
trade. Those shown h"re, made
in Chicago, look lik straw and
silk and cloth, and coal only 12.
WATCH ILMXOLS ItlXOt
SPRINUFIEUJ. III., i pt. 5. Ap
proximately 2(10.(100 men are out of
employment In the state of Illinois, ac
cording to tho best available figures
on the labor situation here.
Resorts from various employment
districts under state supervision, how-
'ver. show a gradual trend toward im
provement. Banks are beginning to
loosen their credit, which, employers
say. Is always the one good sign that
business is undergoing a change for
Inactivity among the building trades
mid miu-hine work hus thrown many
skilled men out of work, but the ma
jority of unemployed Is unskilled,
The fullest co-operation is being
voided between the state free employ
ment offices and the manufacturers
and employers to relieve unemploy
ment. The American Liegion also is
aiding; In the placing of ex-soldiers in
work and have done much good in
the st sis. especially in Chicago.
The liilior stuatum in the central
lid southern parts of the state will
Improve as winter approaches. Mire
limn le.Od. cosl miners will go back
t work IN Ihe spring-field district
"Thin are heslnnlng to look
brighter all over th state," says one
in in the sis employment service
bwe. who l In touch with the situa
tion, 'The Improvement is gradual.
MAY JOBLESS CHENS
UEXVER, Sept. -5. fl. X. S.)
With the harvest season providing em
plovment for hundreds of men in Colo
rado and other sections of the Rocky
Mountain region, the unemployment
situation in this district is somewhat
alleviated at present, but indications
are that hundreds of men will be ad
ded to the "jobless army w ilhln a tew
State and Federal officials declare
uw . n m:inv "transients'' trav-
!,.isr.. ihnih tho itistrict that an ac
curate estimate of unemployment
would require months of research.
While mining and allied industries
show very little tmprownent, the re
newed railroad activity lias somew hat
relieved the situation. Several cities
report activity In building operations.
There has been seasonal demand for
Dopite a gloomy forecast, reports
from New Mexico, i:tah, Wyoming.
Nevada, Idaho and Montana, states
Included in the mountain district, kuj
ihat a slight improvement in the em
ployment situation at this time ' Is
noted, owing to increased build n ano
a moderate demand for harvest work
ers. Conditions 'he metal and metal
products Industrie show the darkT
side of the unemployment situation In
the entire district.
A vigorous campaign is on In many
municipalities to direct the attention
of officials to the growing seriousness
ff the unemployment situation.
PLOT TO OVERTHROW x
SOVIET GOVERNMENT OF
RUSSIA IS DISCOVERED
J. T. CALLAHAN, Americas Greatest..; Sales and PuWicity Expert.-
TUESDAY MORNING AT OPENING OF SALE; 9:30 A. M. RAIN OR SHINE
We will throw away several hundred packages to the crowds in front of the store.
Come early and get a good place, see the fun and get your share. At this sale you
will find what you want AT PRICES EQUAL TO 1910. Remember the time, Tues
day monmig, nine thirty. .
COPENHAGEN, Kept. D. (I. N. S.)
A plot to overthrow the Russian so
viet government and murder the bol
shevik leaders has been discovered In
Petrograd, according to a dispatch to
the newspaper T'olitiken.
I' At THE
I . Reel Hot R
A Double Japanese Wedding in Amen
L ' 9 v- , '
f ' ' mt - " : , :: : '
i 'ir.; ... .,:
vine of the most unusual wiildlngs ever witnessed In New York was the one crfornicd by Prof. Hideo
Klniui and his wife. Komako. at their home. In a .double ceremony, using the full Japanese rites, they
m.irrll Mr. and Mis l.-hino Noda and Mr. and Mrs. Masakta Kataynm. The picture shoots the wedding
liarly twitlng the Japanese wedding pru'er, ech (room fcing his VdU .JoUos Ui9 Willis hands th bride
it for headdress,
LIKE HONEY FROM TIIE BUSY BEE
Yon will find out prices Tuesday. Come'
early. Get a good place. 500 prize pack
ages FREE! Some w orth several dollars.
All are of good value. Sale starts 9:30