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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1921)
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OSEQON, TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 27, 1921.
News Notes of Pendleton
CALENDAR OP EVENTS
Oct. 4. Entertainment lima-
UUa County Druggists' Assocla-
lion at dinner by Pilot Rock
October; 7-8 Seventh Annual
Dulry and Hog Show, at Her-
mlston. , i
Ruby Girl Horn. ) ,
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hammorsly, 310
Kast Hluff street, are the parents of a
baby girl weighing nine pounds, born
this morning. ,
Iln'k to Itormer Position.
Miss Lorls Rouch, who hns been at
her home In Grangevillo, Idaho, for
about five months recently returned
to Pendleton'. She ha resumed her
former ponltlon as a bookkeeper for
the Domestic Laundry.
Make Itls Ham Shipment.
A shipment of 1000 rams was made
during the latter part of last week by
tho Cunningham Hheep Co. to Wyom
ing sheepmen. The shipment was
about equally divided "between Rurn
boiilllets and cross breds. Another
carload was sent to Union today. The
breeding stuff grown by the company
has about all been sold.
Aro l'alntliii liulldliip.
The Tallman Drus F:tore on Main
street Is bolnvc painted today. The ex
terior Is being given a coat of gray
Many In (Jlce Club.
Bighty-six girls are members of the
high school girls' glee club, says Mrsi
tf. H. Forshaw, director of school mu
sic. The girls practice twice a week
and will later present a cantata and
operetta. Mrs. Forshaw has classes
also In the grade schools, and Is
teaching sight reading and apprecia
tion of music. The high school boys'
gleo club will begin work next week
under the direction of Oswald Olsen,
and tho orchestra Is under the direc
tion of Bert McDonald.
To Mil I Id Garage
A permit , for the construction of a
garage was Issued Monday afternoon
at the office of the city recorder to B.
W. Myers who will put up a building
on his property on Lllleth street to
Attending To Klui-p UiihIiicss
Kd Campbell Is nere from Portland
and will remain about a month look
ing after his sheep business. The
sheep are run by Frank Oilllland on
Butter Creek who was here today to
meet Ifr. Campbell.
Sheriff Whips Wife Beater
. i' '' V. ' iijjiiu.ijiWiiiiiiii;. mil" m
til ' ' , it !
r J v1
The -shipping post. Idle for nine years, has been restored W action
ot Baltimore Sheriff Thomas F McNulty la shown giving Sv lashes
with a "cat-o -nine-lalls ' to Cornelius Smith who beat his wife Kith a
rolling pin. Smith la also serving two months.
order now for
LATE CRAWFORD AND LEMON CLING
Golden State and Wide Mouth Ball Mason
t "YOU CAN DEPEND ON 101"
Pendleton Cash Market, Inc
301 E. Court Street
Phones 101 Private Exchange Connects
' Doth Departments V
101 101 101 101 101 I0X 101 101 101- '
Delivery Truck Hums
Back firing of the engine which re
sulted in a fire In the ignition system
was responsible for the loss of the de
livery truck belonging to B. J. Graham
proprietor of the Red, White and Blue
dairy, last night. The fire occurred
while-tho machine was being driven
to the ranch south of town. The loss
was covered by insurance.
Pneumonia Caused Death.
Funeral services were held today at
Frecwater for Bar! McDaniels who
died Monday from the effects of dou
ble pneumonia. His horne was at
Plainvlew, Idamo, and he had been
employed for some time on a hay
ranch near Umaplne. The funeral
services were In charge of
lloiind-l p Will Break Kven.
That the Round-Up Association will
have Just about enough money to car
ry it over until next year's show was
the statement of George C. Bacr, bus
iness manager, this morning. Mo
check has been made on the net pro
ceeds for the three days, according to
.Mr. Baer, but from the figures that
are available it Is probable 'that Just
about enough funds will remain after
the heavy expenses are met for the
maintenance of the grounds and stock
Art Classes Increase.
There Is a remarkablo Increase In
the number of students In art at the
high school this year, says Miss Carol
Wurtenberger, instructor in art. There
are 27 pupils enrolled in this branch,
as compared with the five enrolled
last year. Miss Wurtenberger, who In
addition to her work at high school
teaches art In the grade schools also,
is planning an art exhibit for the near
future. It will be similar to that held
last year. Gesso work, a new feature,
will bo taupht by Miss Wurtenberger
Forester Is Here.
A. O. Waha, assistant district for
ester irj charge of, operation, is a Pen
dleton Visitor and Is conferring today
with J. C. Kuhns, Umatilla forest su
pervisor. Mr. Waha, who recently re
turned after an inspection trip to the
Ochoco forest and who is now on his
way to the (Wallowa forest, says that
the season has been a fortunate one
so far as forest fires are concerned.
The danger from fires he states, is
practically over. ' There are tout few
hunters in the forest now, Mr. Waha
The coal that meets your requirements. See that you
s get the genuine for storage.
jjj Cleanest, Hottest and Most Economical
I B. L. BURROUGHS He Has It!
For two years we have been trying to obtain for our patrons
Sterling Silver which we could sell nt ft comparatively low price.
Xeiv wo have It tlio beautiful Xew Mary Warren, a nice, plain,
bright finish pattern. ,
The knives and morks for . . . . . , : . , .$32.00
Teaspoons for . ,s , $8.00
Desert Spoons for , $17.50
Salad Forks S1I.SO
Individual Butter Spreaders , $12.75
And a large assortment of odd pieces for $2.00 eneli
Can you afford to buy silver plated waro when you can buy sterling
at such prices. Come In and see us. Hnnscoms always have the best
goods at the best prices.
Tho Store of Quality ana lrlec.
HansGom's Jewelry Store
hotel Pendleton Wock
Bankers Go To Portland.
Bankers of Pendleton and from
other points In Umatilla county are in
Portland today where a meeting is
scheduled with the federal reserve of
ficials. Among those who left last
night from here are Judge J. W. Ma-
loney, president of the Inland Empire
Bank, J. B. McCook, vice-president of
the American National Bank, C. W.
Paulus, cashier of the bank of Pilot
Rock, and Fred Moes, cashier of the
Helix Bank. G. M. Rice, president of
the First National Bank left Sunday
Idlemnn Remembers Warrren
Sometimes It pays newspaper own
ers to have newsboys with good mem
ories, and it is possible that President
Warren G. Harding will be glad that
one of his former carriers now lives in
Oregon when he receives a box of
fancy Delicious apples which were
shipped last night by Gray Bros. Groc
ey for P. I.. Idleman. The apples
were grown by John Ross on the up
per Walla Walla river In the Milton
district. Mr. Ross personally selected
and packed the fruit contained in the
box. Perry Idleman used to carry pa
pers on the Marion, Ohio, Star in the
days when the president was a mere
OTHER NEWS OF THIS
DEPARTMENT ON PAGE S
Use the Phones
Other Depts. 73
PENDLETON'S liF-AJlIXG "TORE
Use the Phones
Grocery, 2 Phones 526
Other Depts. 78
Realizing that price often interferes
with one's choice of a suit, we present
the Kay-Bac in various patterns of in
variable fpiality at a non-interfering
Custom service without the annoyance
'of a try-in.
Tailored at Fashion Park ,
$40 to $65
FALL HATS FOR MEN
The man about town, bus
iness man and working ft.
win iiAW . oil fViwin rA V
man wiii an u"vu
just the type of hat they
prefer in our most com
plete showing of new hats
for fall and early winter.
Cloth hats. $4.00 to $5.00
Stetson hats.... $7.50 up
MEN'S E. & W. SHIRTS $2.50 to $10.00
They fit better and wear
well. You get shirt satisfac
tion when you wear E. & W.
Shirts. New patterns and
Men's Fall Weight Underwear,
$1.00 to $5.00.
Ties for Particular Men 50c to $4.00
Men's Sox 15c to $2.00 Pair.
Men's Collars, Newest Styles, Soft and
Purchases made balance of the month go on
Oct account payable Nov. 1st.
g Mil li IIMPW
tobacco makes 50
flood cigarettes for
We want you to have tho
best paper tor "BULL."
So now you can reoolvo
with each package a book
ol 24 leaves ot
the very finest cigarette
paper in tho world.
that more than three-fourths of the
men and women have made good. The
figures are accurate, because most of
them open accounts with the bank.
"It ia astonishing what a serious
impression it makes on a man to be
placed in a position through a bank,"
said Mr. Reese. "We believe here
that the free employment bureau, if
adopted generally by the banks, will
go a long way toward solving employ
The employment bureau in reality
Is an offspring of a previous venture.
When the war began to take Mr.
Reese's stenographers, cashiers, tell
ers and other employes he had to cast '
about for men to take their places,
and he found the market short, so he
established a night school in the bank,
and, with himself one of the instruc
tors, began to give free instruction in
these professions to young people.
Seventy-two young men and women
responded to his first call for pupils.
I T.-. ...11m. Via n all th. mnt.pl.
Reese himself was unable ,'. 7 ...
HI Ul I1UI1U mill liiiu laufiiik aitriiua -
phy, bookkeeping, typewriting, etc., to
all those available. Having filled the
By H. C. HAMILTON
International News Service Staff
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla., Sept.
27. Merchants and farmers of this
section of Florida known the world
over mainly as a Winter resort de
clare there is no business depression
for them, and one of the reasons, the
chief one, in fact, is tha T. T. Reese,
president of the Farmers' Bnnk and
Trust Company, has seen to it that
the city's labor is kep busy.
The only employment bureau op
erated by ya bank In the I'nlted States
is what the people of West Palm
Beach and Palm Beach call Mr.
Reese's venture. Whether this is ac
to state, but he did say he did not
know of any other similar agency for
absorbing a community's labor.
The idea was born just after the ar
mistice was signed, Mr. Reese told a
representative of . the International 1
News Service. There came news of
many men out of employment, and
Mr. Reese wanted to help employes
and labor to get together with tho
added Incentive of new friends for his
bank and -consequent increase in de
posits. More than BOO men have' been
placed in positions since the venture
began, and It is still in operation.
Most of the positions filled were
those of stenographers, bookkeepers,
cashiers, boat captains, pilots, engi
neers, cooks, butlers, laundresses,
housekeepers, landscape gardners,
caretakers and mechanics of all kinds.
The latter class is In greatest demand
and keeps the bank In constant touch
with the huge number of winter resi
dents of this section.
Tlirco Fourths Make Good
Mr. Reese makes it a point to per
sonally interview every person
"placed," before that person takes up
bit new duties, and tho record show
BLEACH SKIN WHITE
Squeeze the juice of two lwona Into
a bottle containing three ounces of
Orchard White, which any drug store
will supply for a few cents, shake well,
and you have a quarter pint of harm
less and delightful lemon bleach. Mas
sage this Bvveetly fragrant lotion Into
the face, neck, arms and hands each
day, then shortly note the beauty and
whiteness of your skin.
Famous stage beauties use this lem
on lotion to bleach and bring that soft
clear, rosy-white complexion, also as a
freckle, sunburn, and tan bleach be
cause it doesn't irritate,
market with the potential workers he
employed as many as he could and
then started out to find positions for
others. The venture was so success
ful that he resolved to do what he
could to find places for others.
The night school has been discon
tinued, but Mr. Reese said he stands
ready to renew it if occasion demands.
He is a competent telegraph opera
tor, stenographer and bookkeeper,
professions through which he passed
during the rise to his present position.
AX ATTACK IS PREDICTED .
INTMAXAFOLIS. Sept. 27. (U. P.)
Delegates to the United Mine Work
ers convention predicted a miner's at
tack against the Federation of Labor
today as a result of President Compere
refusal through the federations execu
tive council to aid the coal miners fi
nancially in their litigations.
Spitsbergen, north of Russia, has
only four months of sunshine during
CHOICE FRUITS, VEGETABLES AND CANNED
MEATS FOR THAT HURRIED LUNCH