East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, September 12, 1921, DAILY EDITION, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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PublliliM Pally an4 Hfml-Wrfkly, at
f'endieton. Oresron, by tha
Entered at the pnt office at P.ndl
to, Oregon, meooi claaa mail uial-
Imperial Hotel Nrwi fund, Portland.
Chicago Bureau, SO Surlty Building,
Mhittffton, l. C, Bureau 01 Four,
teenth Hlret, N. W.
Mraker mt k Alte Pre.m.
The Associated Presa la exclusively
milled to tha use to repubticalioii of
II erci dispatch's credited to it or
ot orharwli-e credited in thi paper and
iao tba local news publ'alied herein.
Dally, on year, by mall
Daily, aix montha. br mail ..
Dally, three months, bjr mail
Daily, on month by mall
Daily. eno year by carrier
Oaily. aix month by carrier
Daily, three montha by carrier
Daily, one month, by carrlijiw
Semi-Weekly. I year by mail
S.-ml-We. My, six montha by mall.... 1.00
Semi-Weekly, three montha by mall .
MW tflF FS1TH LS is . '-
mm- i u a & m-Jr n m b a b
dWttrS Uvtit llllll
i.oo . 2
. .65 1
Ti. f J 1 B ,
py Eel a at A, uuest
Thousands Write Grateful Letters," of Appreciation .As!
Famous Medicine Continues to Accomplish Remark,
able Results Great Tanlac Laboratories Running at!
Top Speed to Supply Record Breaking Demand '
Over Half a Million Bottles Behind With Orders.
The mad of friendly faces.
They're Le ones fur me,
The lanes T kindly iacos
With the elm and maple tree.
There's many a mighty highway
For the feet of men to roam,
But the one I want for my way
Is tha. nm1 that leads me home.
The road where wen are neighbors
i Not nooDle In a throne. ''"-'
f The road that ends my labors
And ends them with a song;
The road of friendly meeting
When t"he sun js In the West
With a welcome and a meeting"
Is the road that I liko.lK-.st.
There are roads tluit wind o'er moun
tain Anil roids thtrt find the sea;
Some roads to snnlet fountains
And some to majesty;
Put though It isn't your way.
Nor v.-ry Rayly ilrossed.
The road that finds my doorway
Is the one that 1 like Inst.
Tha roads of friendly faces
Are flunif across the world,
And in all the kindly places
The flass of strife are furled, .
Ami th road of chi!drji's lauRhter .
When the day has closed its care
Fhsll loom in life's hereafter
As the world's best thoroughfare.
Copyright,, mul, hy Edgar A. Guest.)
ATLANTA, G a., September 12. "Tanlac made me feel
younger." "It put me back on the payroll.". "I now have a fine I
onnaf if a " 'T ton nof. o- Atrai T t o t-i f " ' Tr rw sva Arerarc '
tntV a v uii vui i uokvct .a, Ytiii. tw uivic opvom ,
for me. l gained weight rapidly." These and scores of like
tYnrpQQi'nna nro now Viaori4 lailv firTn fsna rf fVinncflnrlci na
v-'Vi v. La.u iikj aavT iivm w vuaT -Ara VHJ v. vuv uiuiivi uw j
grateful uisers of Tanlac tell of their experiences. - i
Leading drug men of the country amazed at the tremendous
sales of tanlac, and point out ewhusiastically that. nothing has
ever equalled the phenomenal demand for this' preparation. '
At the preat Tanlac laboratories at
Dayton. Ohio, letters and telejrams
are pouring in daily' asking that ship
ments of Tanlac be. rushed at once.
Many of these orders are- for full car
load, shipments, and quite a few of
them for two and threev carloads. Al
th inch running at top speed, tho T-in-lte.
laboratories are now over half a
million bottles, or approximately
twenty-four carloads behind with or
ders. This announcement will no
doubt be received with (treat surprise
w-ss. Things. are getting better every
day. In a few weeks' time crops will
begin to move. Hundreds of 'millions
of dollars will be put into circulation.
and business Will soon be back on
better and sounder bnsls than In years.
Notice to l)tltrs. , , '
Many wholesalers and manufactur
ers utonnert nnahltiir nt the verv first '
sign 01 a uura ciouu.. iota result uoiuk
that many drue; lines slumped. Tan-
- ;
, .Costume Velvets
.. ' ' i ' '' '-"'. "
are going to be popular this fall and winter. Our
very best quality in black, navy and brpwn, 36 in.
in the drug world, because business In he went right ahead and the Vesult
TVT1 one can give even slight attention to the subject of the
city's financial status without seeing the need of relief.
x ' Under the charter the tax limit is the same as it was many
years ago when the town was much smaller and the needs less
)res.singt The assessed valuation has increased but little in the
last 10 years. In fact the assessment this year is- likely to be
lower than last year because of declining values. .Hence the
normal tax income of the city remains about what it was way
back in the days before the war.
But the city expenses have not remained the same because
the population has increased by several thousand and the town
in every way has grown. Formerly we, had no paid fire departs
roent. We relied on volunteer work and let the property owner;
i&ot the bill in the form of high insurance rates. But who would
abolish the fire department and go back to the policy of letting
volunteer firemen roll out a hose cart when a blaze gets under
way? ' ' ' '. '' ' '
The city is now paying twice as much for street lights as it I
formerly paid. But who would cut down street lighting? We
need more lights rather than fewer because it is a matter of ;
common fame that our business section is very poorly lighted.
There is necessity for more street cleaning than formerly
because we have several times as much paving as we did 10
years ago. So on down the line in every department. 'Salaries
are naturally higher than they fere and materials cost more.
The city's legitimate expenses Jiave risen and the facts must be
recognized. '
Fortunately a higher levy than 11 mills may be made if the
people so vote. They will vote affirmatively on the budget if
they understand the tacts and want to see the town go forward.
? With one exception Pendleton now has a lower tax rate than
any town of its size or larger in Oregon. We can afford to meet
the really pressing needs of the town and should do so. It will
' be bad business not to do so'. We need economy and a thorough
check against waste or graft But we-dont need a niggardly
policy and we will not get anywhere by trying to follow such a
-policy. . ;
- .
A CORRESPONDENT of the Chicago Tribune writes from
Edwardsville, 111., that the farmers in that region, like the
farmers elsewhere, are -protesting "volubly and constant
ly" at the hard times now upon them. They protest at the low
prices at which thy must sell their products and at the slowness
with which manufactured goods return to reasonable prices.
Having taken his own loss the farmer is justified in expect
ing that other prices also come down. But how can he have hh
wish if the Fordney tariff, with its joker in the form of the Am
erican valuation plan, is enacted. The Fordney bill will serve
to increase prices as shown by a statement from the head of the
Marshall Field & Co., published by this paper Saturday. The
facts are indisputable and if the decline in prices is stopped by
the passage of the Fordney bill no one can blame the retailer or
the wholesaler. They will be helpless. .
The surest way to restore reasonable prices for the consum
er is to permit the law of supply and demand to work its will
through allowing a fair measure of importation. This has been
distinctly proven in the news print market, a market in which
newspapers are keenly interested. During the war and the
prosperous year following the war the price of news print in
America was run to dizzy heights. Even big users such as th
large city papers paid two and three times the pre war price for
newsprint. The spot market was even higher. Scores of news
papers suspended and everywhere publishers were driven near
ly to dispair. There are newspapers in Oregon the size of the
Kast Orgonian that paid outlast year as much as ?10,000 dur-l
ing the year above.what they should have paid for news print.
Their profits were simply taken by the paper mills because the
fcituation allowed of extortion. - '
Belief for the publishers came through importations and
from no'other source. In the last six months the price of news
print has been cut in half through Imports and though the price
is still above pre war figures the danger is considered over. . In
this case the only voice the mills could hear was the voice of
i competition from abroad.
' What is true in this line of business-is no doubt true in many
lines. The manufacturer who shot "prices upward during the
war time naturally dislikes to come back to earth. He will keep
his price up as long as he can and let the retailer take the gaff
from the public. But the welfare of the country demands that
prices come down. Until they do come down the buying power
of agriculture, the greatest factor in A mencan business, must re
ruain in a state of partial paralysis and business depression will
be on us.
The Fordney bill is exactly the type of bill that should not
be passed at the present time. If the senate is wise it will refuse
to support this measure which has passed the house and now
iiwaits approval by the senate.
. '
Fatty Arbuckle was evidently unable to stand" prosperity,
lie won pronounced success as a film star but he did not have
the brains or the character to carry the role after he had at
tained hi fame. He became conceited over his wealth and
thought he could do anything. He is now behind the bars
charged with a dastardly crime. Whatever the outcome of the
ckse may be the bubble of his popularity is bnrsted. The public
is willing t be lenient with theatrical stars but Arbuckle went
many 1 nes, especially In the drug and
and .medicine business, has beja otf
from 40 to 50 per cent.
Agents in Every Town.
One druggist in every city, town and
village In the United States and Can
ada where agencies have not already
been established will be rewarded the
exclusive agency for Tanlac within the
npxt thirty days.
carry with them a big publicity cam
paign exclusively for tho one druggist
in each city and town who secures the
afconcy. ,
Tanlac is going right nhcal more
vigorously than ever before. -; For Tan
lac there is no such thing as business
depiession. In tact, Tanlac does not
believe there is such ar thing a, hard
times; at least, not in the dru? busi-
has been that more TanhHc has been
sold during the first six months of tire
present year than in any correspond
ing period in the past.
IJne up with Tanlac. Connect with
a product that sells no matter how trie
times, because of its superior merit. '
Although Tanlac lias been on the
miirL'AF ni'D. oi"? vftitN tt la nn fiKhlnl
iB,V . "'"fact that more Tanlac is being sold
i today with the same amount of adver
tising than during any time in the
past. - ; ' t
Tanlac Will' not only prove your
greatest seller for this year,' but for
many years to come.
Tanlac is sold In Pendleton by
Thompsons Drug Store and by all
leadinit druirRlFts. '
(East Oregonian Special.) '
HBRMISTON, Ore., Sept. li. The
big field day held at the experiment
station Saturday afternoon offered a
long list of attractions and was one of
:be best ever held here. Speakers
were Walter Pierce of La Grande. P,
Xt. Fraud t, chief In dairy husbandry,
Oreoa experiment station, Mrs, It. E.
Uesa, t;eo. it. kooi ana t,. u. iiawiey.
Oregon dairy commissioner.
Mrs. Edith Van Deusen conducted
an economy fahron show, and there
were sports and games.
lirs. C. G. Bryant of this city died
here at eight Thursday morning, aged
Tf. Mrs. Errant was the mother of
Mrs. II. T. Fraser and had live I here
11 years, cumin here from ilimtsr.a.
She was lcrn at. Rock Island, lilino:-.
a.td the body u being taken iheie lor
The Oregon oo-operative hay grow
ers have ire r'ntract itf l.cliii-4 ,n
l'..ir.'.r a-i .1 1 rict tt lot: I'atlow
and K. .?t.rveiat. Tie rt'ce is
4 ;.'.. ;'t ton tim' is consVered a low
one a the rcgn'ar price at Takima is
l.hh i-ijers for a thousand tons of
hay to be filled from the Hermlston
ofii'ce ol '.he fc&ociation have been re
ceived. Trices range from $12 to $14
which is above local market quota
The Union high school is now in ex
istence having been officially organ
ized here Tuesday evening. Mr.
Scroggs of Hermiston, Mr. Helnl of
Columbia district and Mr. Keilh of
Westland district, are On the Union
high school board. Mr. Scroggs has
been elected " chairman and K. A.
Brownson has been chosen clerk. The
district will be known as U-4, Uma
tilla county.
School opened here Monday with
the best attendance in the history of
the city. In the high school 97 have
already registered while only 71
registered last term. The total
; tegistration is 311 to date. More
children are expected to register dur
ing the next few days. One more
teacher is being employed this year,
Arnold Graylapp, who Is coach
ing atheltles and handling the boys'
physical education work In the high
school. Mr. Graylapp is getting a good
start and already has the football
boys out practicing. Efforts ara be
ing made to schedule games with some
of the nearby towns. It Is hoped
that a game can be played here dur
ing the dairy and hog show. .
The funeralof 'Rosooe Fisher. wVr
died-at Sacramento FrMay of last
n& ek. was held at the Fisher home
here Thursday afternoon. Rev. F. R.
Jackson Of the local Methodist church
conducting the services.
Ross Newport has arrived, here and
will make this the headquarters of his
large contracting business for the next
few months at least.' His ftimny Is
here. - , 1 - " ' ' '
L. A. Hunt. F. I Jewctt and Ie
Savely of the Oregon hay growers.,
made a trip to Prosser this week to',
confer with officials of the Washing
ton association. '
The Baptists will stage another mn
sical festival here Friday of next week.
The first one was given several weeks
ago and proved so popular that it will
be repeated. , ' '
The Hoosier picnic on the lawn of
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Blessing- wilt be
held Sunday. It Is expected that a
J large attendance of former Indiana
neonle will be out.
T. O. Blackwell has gone to Walla
Walla to enter, a hospital there." He
has inflammatory rheumatism. , Earl
KIngsley and Carl Voyen accompanied
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Outwits who
were married recently in Salem, have
returned to Hermiston and will take
tip their residence- here. Mrs. Guiwits
was Mrs. Joyce L. Hays and was
bookkeeper for the Inland Empire
Lumber company here. n . ;
Pretty Kimona Crepes, new de
signs on old rose'; bMe and grey back
grounds. The yard ; : 35c
Women's Cape Gioves, pique sewn,
very substantial for street wear, col
or dark brown, an unusual value, the
pair ,v ..................... $1.75
Silk Costume Velvet, black, 38 in.
wide, a popular fabric for afternoon
wear, at the very low price per yard
Ark in
wide, the yard v :i
. Black Silk Costume veivei, 83 nicnes wiae, sort
and lustrous, for afternoon .dresses, yard.. $3.89
Japanese Luncheon Cloths", wash well, wear well
and take the place of your good linens, 36 in., 45 in.,
54 in.,nd 72 in. square, from 75c to $2.25
Di Denton's Sleeping Garments are always hr.rd
to get. Buy them now while we have the sizes for
the baby. up children nine years old.,
' " ' Botany Brdadcloths, Chiffon fih
' . ish, a splendid weight, navyr dark
, brown and black, 54 inches wide, the
yard . r. .. $3.69
, Fine French Serge; navy blue and
brown, 50 inches wide, all wool, the
yard . t $2.25
Navy Blue Storm Serge, 50 inches
v wide, splendid for children's df esses,
the yard $145
Cord Edge Cotton Napkins for
jevery day 'use, restaurants, etc., a
- napkin that will wear like iron, hem
med ready for use, the dozen. . $1.45
Standard Quality Sheets, a splend
id quality,, size 81x90 inches, a quality!
you will appreciate, each...".. $1.49
' Pillow Cases, sizes 42x36, good
dean quality, each ............ 25c
Buck Towels, a special value, plain
white, plain border, even hem, extra
good quality, each 15c
One Lot of New Handbags for
school girls, every day :use, etc., made
of brown leatherette,' very, special
value, eacV i. ......... y . ... . $1.19
Better Merchandise
, :
Lowest Prices
We Buy for Cash
' Sell for Cash.
tion, because, although the official re
ligion of Rumanians the Orthodox
e:re.ie-kinir an royal family are
Catholics, and the popes have always
liiade it a point, since the fall of their
temporal pf,er in 1870. not to receive
Catholic sovereigns, claiming that it
is the duty of the latter to support tire
pope In. his protest against the occu
pation of the Eternal City by the Ital
ian government. According to Vatican
therefore, no Catholic sov
ROMH, Sept. ,12. The king and'.
Queen of Rumania will visit Rome ln
Sont.mhfiF. . . i ' . ': , ' 'i i
n : .. ... .. i .., - n v,a Tift flpotncnl
can. M. Pennescu has been received in j erelgn should set foot iri Roma while
private audience by Pope Benedict XV ' Is held by the "usurpers."
to whom he dillvercd an autographic! The pope. has consented to make an
letter in which tho Rumanian king exception, however, in favor of the
asked for the honor of an interview, king and queen of Rumania, who will
This raises a rather delicate qties- be received at the Vatican,
LIVERPOOL. Sept. 12. (A. r.J-
A trenVnduotis explosion on the fortn
er Otrman submarine Deutschlaml '
Llllll tHi-nn trtn Hf.,f Infitrnil , h
...... ,..,V-,1.,T1..J . ,. ... , .. .u.
more. It Is pomililn that olh?f '!"'' -Ished.
,The Dunturhlnnd la on ot
mnrine which wn surrender d
ind was being dismantled.
The tusks of the African elephant
sometimes weigh as much as a hun
dred pounds each and reach a length
of eight or nine feet. ,
Glory to Gloria
- -
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'In on year Gloria Swanson has rtatn f.m an obecrrs pUiee In Elm
. Com to rank with the most popular of the stars. Her first alarrlnj pic
tura waa "The Great Moment," by Elinor Glyn. She haa an Important
rola is CeeU deUiUt's Uur uroducUoa of i'Th ASairi ct Atatal,"
Continues All This
Bee Hivfc
t vpKd Use Jicii
1 i t