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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 21, 1921)
DAILY EAST OUEGONIAN, TENDLETOH, OREGON, WEDNESDAY EVENINO, SEPTEHEER 21, 1021
ONE WOULDN'T THINK OF A BETTER GIFT TO SEND HOME THAN ONE ,,
''..': c selected from ' - ;
Pendleton Woolen Mills
thlbllitiM Dally anfl Beml-Weekly, at
PcndlcloB, Oregon, bjr tha
EAST OREQORN1AN PUBLISHING CO.
Entered at the poat afflce at Pendle-
Dally, on year, by mall ,
Dailv. aix montha. br mail ...
nn, uregob, aa aacooa ciaas mall mat
Daily, three mouth., by mall -
, ON 8 ALB IN OTHER CITIES
Iraptrlal Hotel Kawi Stand. Portland.
ON FILE AT
ftalo.ro Bureau, tOS Security Building,
Waahingtim, D. C, Bureau (01 Four
teenth 8e-t, N. W.
mkn ! lb Aaeeelatea Preaa.
Tha Aeeoutateo' Prese la MclutlrelT
ntltlcd to tha ua for republication of
fell newe dlapatchea credited to It or
ot otherwise credited in thin paper and
alao tba local newa publlaued herein.
Daily, ona month by mail ...
From Helpless Invalid to
Complete Restoration of
Health, Strength and
Daily, ona year by carrier
Daily, aix montha by carrier
Daily, three montha by carrier .
Daily, one month, by carrier
Semi-Weekly. 1 year by mall .
Have your friends, relatives or acquaintances come here to see and choose from
the tremendous.. assortment we are showing in " . '
8emi-Wekly, at months by mail.... 1.0
Happiness Is Wonderful
Semi-Weekly, Uiree moutfla by mall ,f
Change Mrs. Root Experi
I aMaaM 14 l t. I AX'
KSv V tk A5
PENDLETON ROBES $9.00 to $20.00
SHRINER ROBES ..$18.00
BED ROBES $18.00 to $20.00
SHAWLS ., $7.50 to $20.00
Postage prepaid on Pendleton Woolen
Mills products to any part of the United
ROUND-UP SILK HANDKERCHIEFS
$1.15, $1.65 and $2.50
enced in Three Weeks
Statement One of Most
Remarkable On Record.
"Just a week before I started taking
aJ ewa m WnpevWK e
AYIXDIXG THE CLOCK
when I was' but' a Tittle La J, my old
That none should wind the clock hut
he and o. at time for hod.
Ho'd fumble, for the curious key kept
high upon the Rhdf
jVnd set aside that little task entirely
I envied him that little task, and wish
ed that I mitht be
Tha one to he entrusted with the turn
ing of the key;
But year ly year the clock was his
exclusive bit of care
Until the day the ansels came and
smoothed his silver hair.
Today the task is mine to do, like those
who've Rone before
I am a Jealous guardian of that round
and itlnssy door
time Grandfather . passed away.
and so that duty 'fell
t'nto my Vather who performed
weekly custom well;
He held that clocks were not to ba by, And until at my chamber door God's
careless persons wound messenger shall knock
,And he alone should turn the key or To me, alone shall be reserved the
move the hands around. right to -wind the clock.
, -(Copyright, 1921. by Edgar A. Guest.)'
a . .
SENATE BILL 1072
IT looks very much like there will soon be $75,000,000 of fed
eral money available for road building purposes in coopera
tion with the states.' Of this federal fund it is assumed
.Oregon may get a total of $3,000,000. Whether the legislation
will actually be enacted at Washington may not be safely pre
dicted but the senate passed the measure on May 16. The same J
measure as amended by the house passed the house on June 27. 1
With a further amendment the senate passed the house bill on
August 19. It therefore only remains for the house to approve
4he last senate amendment and for the president to sign the bill.
Since it is evident both houses are very friendly to the bill its fi
nal adoption seems certain, yet this may easily prove an unsafe
On the theory that the bill will pass some sections become of
particular interest. One of these is section 10 which provides as
- Sec. 10 That when any state shall have met the require
ments of this act the secretary of the treasury, upon the receipt
jof certification from the governor of such state to such effect,
shall immediately make available to such state, for the purpose
Bet forth in this act, the sum apportioned to such state as herein
This has all the appearance of a "first come, first served"
"arrangement. It is also provided in the bill that except in cer
'tain circumstances federal money shall not be used to pay for
'more than 50 per cent of the cost of a road project.
We are liable to find a situation where federal aid may be
secured on some of our important roads provided the necessary
aid can be assured. Since the state aid obtainable will probably
be measured by what we do ourselves the decision may finally
be in our own hands.
Apparently it will simplify matters considerably if congress
jacts before we determine upon any road money raising cam
jpaign in this county, for we could then arrange our program
"with the intention of meeting the federal requirements so as to
get the maximum amount of government help.
sins. JKXXIE HOOT
Tanlac I was down in bed so crip
pled up with rheumatism I could not
move without help. My win had taken
Tanlac, and it had done him a world
of good, so one day he brought home
a uotue and said, "Mother, I want
you to take this." When I had fin
ished that bottle, I felt like a differ
ent woman, and by the time I had fin
ished my second bottle, I was out in
the garden hoeing.
"Tanlac has simply done wonders
for me; It almost seems like a mira
cle." This is the remarkable state
ment made recently by Mis. Jennis
Hoot, residing at 1409 Powers St.,
Portland, Oregon, and is only one of
tens of thousands from well-known
men and women who are daily testi
fying to the powers of Tanlac.
Continuing her wonderful state
ment, Mrs. Koot said, "Fur years I
suffered terribly with rheumatism,
and would often be down in bed for
days at a time. In the last five years
there was not a time that I didn't
feel those rheumatic paiiis all through
my body. About two months ajto I
, , i i T I .. Nust l,ko P different person now. All
: .,;8"":. . . " (those torril.lo uches and pains have
iitipusa mm imiuiuu i even 1101a a pen, , , , , , .
t ..,., r ... .....L t . t mc, un.l only the othr day I was
could not do any housework. I
couldn t even sloop, and had no rest
day or niKht. Even to walk a few
steps would tire me out completely.
When I tried to walk I would stagser.
and when I did walk a littlo way and
sat down I could not get up without
some one helping me. I had no ap
petite and hardly ate enough to keep
me alive. I could not stoop over fur
enough to get my shoes on.
"I never knew what a night's sleep
was, and would lie awake for hours.
At times I would get very cold and
would have to get up and sit by the
fire huddled up, and my daughters
would put hot water buttles all around
me. I was treated by four doctors,
and took all kinds of medicine.
Nothing ever did me any good. I am
able to walk tip four flights of stairs
in an office building when the elevator ;
was out of order. !
"My appetite is jnyfr. splendid now,!
and Just today fur the first timo in ,
years. I felt so hungry that I had to
go and eat a piece of pia between :
meals. In fact, I can't remember the
time that I have felt as well as I do j
now. I have not only regained my !
health and strength, but I have gained
fourteen pounds in weight. To tell
you the truth, I wouldn't exchange
the benefit I have received from Tan- !
lac for the best ranch in Orrron, tnd
I will praise it as long as I live."
The Ready-to-Wear Department j
Is showing an unusual lot of good styles
NEW FALL COATS -$15.00
NEW FALL SUFI'S
$29.00 to $72.50
NEW FALL DRESSES
' $12.50 to $45.00
NEW WAISTS AND BLOUSES
$2.75 to $16.50
NEW DRESS SKIRTS
' $7.50 to $17.49 f , ; '' V -
NEW SILK PETTICOATS ; : ' '
$2.98 to $8.50 , . ,.
. . .'' '
All priced at much less than ' you '
would expect to pay as we sell for cash,
have no credit losses and all these sav
ings are in turn handed to you in the way
of lower prices.
Just to prove this, why not look them
over and see for yourself.
TRUNKS, SUIT CASES
At New Low Prices.'
Tanlac Is sold
Store and by
(East Oregcnian Special.)
ADAMS, Sept 21. Julius E. Bunch
of Bunch Bros., and Mrs. Gladys
Vaughn Hitzman were married in
Walla Walla Friday, September 18.
"BY THEIR CONDUCT"
7 E fully appreciate the serious consequences of our de-i
cision but these consequences are such as defendants
1 have invoked by their conduct.
The foregoing is from the opinion by the supreme court
Cdenying a writ of error for Owens and Rathie. "Invoked by
their own conduct" is a phrase that law breakers and would
be law bieakers should take home to themselves. The law is
there but the law asks for no violation. On the contrary, it re
quests obedience. When the law is violated the criminal by his
own act asks for the punishment set forth. Therefore he cannot
blame the courts for giving him what is prescribed. For the
courts to do otherwise would be for them to engage in a policy
of leniency and many believe that leniency breeds crime and is
therefore a mistake from the standpoint of society.
The criminal needs to learn that in reality he punishes himself
because his crime, which is of hi3 own volition, is the nub of
the whole business as far as his punishment is concerned. If
ne does not want to get burned he should not walk into the fire.
The juvenile judge at Kansas City removed his slipper and
'proceeded to spank four juvenile offenders who came before
him ; if the slipper treatment had been applied earlier in life by
the boys' parents they would not have been before the juvenile
"Tonight and Thursday fair" soinds good; it is customary
for people to smile during the Round-Pp and we want Old Sol
to set the pace.
t There will be more room than before for dancing at Happy
Canyon this year and dancing is pleasurable exercise.
, If the bootleggers will just make their presence known they
win gei a neany welcome irom tne police.
A crowd of Adams young people
gathered at the home of Mrs. L. L.
"tLieuallen and all want at 8 p. m. to
the home of Rev. and Mrs. Luther.
Those wro attended were Gale Ricd,
Doris and Dena Lieuallen, Roy Mar
low, Lloyd Inman. Ina and Norman
Wallan, Pohn and Walter Parr and
Irene TTupuls. Refreshments were
served and gamea plpyed.
The Adams community gathered
last evening and made all the old tin
cans rattle in honor of the bride and
groom, Mr. and Mrs. Mill Bunch.
John Ohram of Pendleton was the
guest of Mrs. Bertha McFarland Sun
day. Mr. and Mrs. Farnett of Weston
were the guests of Mrs. Harnett's par
ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Coffey, Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Dupuis and
daughters, Irene and Francis, motored
to Adams today from their ranch near
Mrs. E. (i. Marquis was a Pendleton
visitor today. " .
" Mr. Freeman motored to Tendlcton
Mr. and Mrs. Van Dusen and chil
dren, Mr. and Mrs. Beady and chil
dren and Miss Lizzie McKenzie of
Washington, are the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Alex McKonzie at Adams. They
will remain until after the Pendleton
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Stone and son,
Tilman, motored to Adams today.
lEmmott. Darr returned to Adams
after spending the summer months at
Charley fVhatz motored to Pendle
I I .
C. P. FORD FINE
New Fall Styles
George Bradley and daughter
Georglo motored to Adams Tuesday.
Mrs. E. G. Marquia was a Tendlcton
F. M. Whitely and Evard McCollum
were in Pendleton Tuesday.
Willard Dames was In Pendleton
Mrs. E. O. Merritt of Athena was an
Adams visitor Tuesday.
ill no vrnno nn I
LP lLMv hW M
(From the Daily "Eaat Oresonlan,
September 21, 1833.)
Joe Morgan is here from Weston
C. O. White returned today from
the Salem Fair.
Frank Frazier returned this morn
ing after a prolonged stay in Port
land, Vancouver and Salem.
James Neagle Is very til at his home.
H. J. Stillman and D. M. French
have returned nfter a long hunting
and mining expedition to Greenhorn.
C. F. Ilodso has returned after a
sojourn at Fort Scott, Kansas.
.Tf tf Tf Tf Tf TTTTTTTTf f TfTTf f f TTTtf f ttTTTfT??? TtvW A
t ' T fT TTWTTV TTT Tl A T O It
J 1 1 a. m. to 1 p. m. 5 p. m. to 8 p. m. ,
: St. Mary's Church :
East Court and East Alta Streets
CATHOLIC LADIES GUILD
. . Take any street going east...
AT UNION HALL
AUSPICES' AMERICAN LEGION
Now Is the
Time to Buy
Go to Hippy Canyon tonight and to the Round-Up tomor-
PAN; BREAKING BLISS
CHICAGO. Kept, il. I. X B.)
Helping his wil ''oijok nup per" led
Fred Wolff, a I'liicaro salesman. Into
t)i divorce court. Wolff, according to
hia wife, acted like a "wolf" in the
kitchen of their home. When he
truck her with a fryltur pan It broke
up their flva year of martial happt-
"I heard pots and pans heing- thrown
imuna." Mr. Wolff told Judge Iewls.
"Jy liUKBuiid (rot ao angry that at last
he t ruck in with a frying- pan. V
Bvr tua4 up alutr that," .
mwi r'Acrriti: tsxzk wxts
FARIMO.NT. W. Va., Kept. 21. (I. I
V S.) Recent arrest of bootleggers
have brought to light the fact that one
concern is manufacturing a special
kind of leather belt for the carrying
of six flasks of moonshine liquor. The
receptacles for the flaska are so form
ed that no difference In tho bulk of
a person's body can be detected when
a suspect Ik "frisked" by officers.
FOR FALL AND WINTEPv WEAR
Medium weight wool, regulation $4.50
Heavy wool $5.73
Heavy wool stag shirts $9.00
Medium weight blue reg. navy $4.00
Light wool O. D. slip-overs .... $2.25
Heavy knit slip-over vests $4.00
Light wool military sweaters. . $7.50
Reclaimed Cotton $1.00
New cotton '.. $3.75
Reclaimed wool $4.00
New wool, regulation ........ $6.00
' .. "4
O. D. Overcoats, new
Reclaimed, dyed blue
O. D. Mackinaw ....
;ovi:itoit to aii joni-iiss
JEFFKIIKOX CITY. Mo.. .Sept. 21.-!
(I. K. 8.1 (lovcrnnr Hvrfa fa fnUin'i
steps to remedy the unemployment sit
uation In the fc'tate of Missouri. The
.Governor has been holding a series of
conferences wlth State Ifjghway En
gineer Alexander Graham on the
1 proposition of finding work In tha
j State Highway Department for lornier
' aervicg mea vao Mt Jobi.
Wool sweater coats .. , $7.50 1 .
Come in and see our Blankets, Canvas Bed Sheets and oilier
Merchandise, including Hip Boots, Army Lockers, Can0fcn9
Mess Pans, Etc. . ' '$4 . " J
Y & NAVY SALES CO.
546 MAIN ST.
305 East Court St.
" Dealers in
PENNSYLVANIA VACUUM CUP,
BRUNSWICK AND GOOD. .
Will give one book free with each tire
sold for cash during balance of week, 'i