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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View This Issue
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DAILY EAI31' OEEGOfXN, PEfiDifcETON, OREGON, FRIDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 1, Ht20.
flibllnhet Dally and Bomi-YVVekly, at
IVndle ton, orrfiin, by tha
WAfT OhlKSOWlAN I'tHll.lSHIMl CO.
Knter.d at th poMnffice at Pendle
ton. rgon, as coiid-claas . mail
ON 8A1.J3 IN OTHER CITIES.
lirip'riul Hotel Uwi Stand, Portland.
ON FILE AT
Chicago Bumu, 90 Security Build
in Washington. D. C, Bureau SSI Four-
letl.i.l ft. VV.
Meiwfter of the Aaaeelnteal Preaa
t 'The AnNoctated Prewa 1 exclusively
vnlltl.'d to the use for republication of
II news dispatches credited to It or
not otherwlae eredlted in thin paper
and alao the local newa published herein.
T NEWSPAPER, . .)
Dally, ana year, by mall .a
Daily, aix mom ha. by mall
Daily, three months bv mall
Dally, one month hy mail
Dally, one year by carrier
Daily, aix months hy carrier .
Daily, three months by carrier
iuy, one montii, oy carrier
Seml-Weckly, one year, by mail
Semi-Weekly, six months, by mail
Semi-Weekly, four months, by mall
If the state has some road money we would like to see it ex
pended where road work ia called for.... Is not thia a qftupe( iff
which all Eastern Oregon counties may well join forces?
ENEMIES OF PEACE
(Py Frank U Stanton.)
Winds from the blizzard region
Are bringing gray Winter on;
Farewell to the old lawn mower
That startled my dreams at dawn.
, Leave it there where tho bleak winds blow, I ,
Barbaric relic of long; ago!
Farewell all sounds ot summer;
I've paid the bitter price; i
Flanked down my last, lone nickel
To the man that shouted "Ice!"
To the trust he represents fatewell.
For a beautiful, long; and restful spell;
And welcome the blizzard that drowns his yell!
But lo! In the dreary distance
The form of the Plumber looms!
Keality grim, 1 bow to him,
Lord of the lonesome glooms!
The world has trouble and sorrow still:
I bow to Fate., and its iron will:
(.I'll mortgage the house when he brings the bill!) '
Copyrighted for the East Oregonian Pub. Co.
OREGON ROADS FIRST.
THE La Grande Observer says that it does not know all the
ins and outs of the Wallula road scheme, but is inclined
to favor Pendleton's protest against such a routing of the
Columbia highway, taking the . position that the highway
should pass through a more populous and cultivated region. -
The La Grande paper could go much stronger and be within
the limits of propriety. Has Union county secured all the high
ways it needs, or would it like to have its trunk highways paved
so they may be used at all times of the year? Would not Union
t-punty like to .see a paved road from La Grande to Pendleton
and on to Portland? If so, then it would be justified in protest
ing against building a road from Umatilla to Wallula, which
would be of"np possible benefit to Eastern Oregon, while Eastern
Oregon needs go uncared-for. ,
- The indignation expressed in Pendleton against the Wallula
project is prompted by the fact our state commission should
consider such a move when it has not yet taken care of really
pressing Oregon needs. For instance, the road from Echo to
J'endletpn is not yet gravelled and no steps whatever have been
taken towards paving this road. An implied promise that the
load would be paved was made when the people of this county
voted over a million dollars in bonds to cooperate with the state
fn highway construction. That promise has not yet been kent
The road program in this county has suffered almost intermin
able delays. We presumed the delay was due chiefly to short
fege of funds and the people have been patient, hoping for more ;
epeed when speed became possible. But when it appeared the
state, after delaying work that is vitally needed, might build a j
cross country highway that would not serve a half dozen people
it seemed time to show a little righteous wrath.
AMUEL GOMPERS, president of the American Federa
tion of Labor, is an address recently at briving Park, Co
lumbus, Ohio, denounced as traitors to the republic the
men who are endeavoring to bar the entry of the United States
into the League of Nations. i -
"I hold," said Mr. Gompers, "that the men and the. group of
men who stand in the way of the advancement of the peace pro
gram as at present outlined are traitors to the republic of the
United States. We want peace. We want industrial peace, in
ternational peace, not by being armed to the teeth all o"er the
world but by the international agreement under the League of
Nations, the best covenant ever done iu the history of -the civil
ized world. ,
"This covenant, this league, this treaty,", he continued, "is
the first serious effort made by the peoples and the governments
of the world to arrive at peace without arming to the teeth. It
proposes to reduce the standing army, the navy construction and
the manufacture of arms and munitions. It proposes to do the
things that work for the arts of peace ami progress rather than
"Politically women are equal to men in our republic, and up
on them devolves not only the right and the privilege but the
duty to exercise that power upholding for freedom, for justice,
for right and for humanity. . . ,
"I have no desire, much less the power to direct, to order or
to dictate the votes of the people of the United States the.
workers or anybody else but I hold it to be the duty of Ameri
can labor to search the records of public men and decide for
itseii wnat snouid De done in .November,, using its own good
judgment and independent right and activities."
In 1912 Harding said that if the-progressives came backinto
the republican party they would have to come'on their hands
and knees. . A great many former bull moose leaders and their
followers are showing their high appreciation of that statement
by working for Governor Cox.
erUia in-the quarrels of mirope would
be by Congress Itself casting the affir
mative 'bte" -and er!1id Congress
would necessarily be the peppl of the
United States. . . . i.
.. If the state has available road money, why not build that
road to Grant county or the long discussed road from Pendleton
to Cold Springs?, .
Good men for the city council arejust as necessary as a strone
man for mayor. ' -
WARSAW,- Oct. ' 1 . (A, IV, ) The
Poless haVe ;cupturcd Uda, uii Import
ant town 45 miles south of Vllna und
Plnsk 00 miles east of Prest Ijltovsk,
according to official statements today.
The fall of Vllna, Lithuanian capllul,
Is expected In a few days. In conned
tlon with a report nf the capture of
Kamenetx-Podol.sk by Vkrulns, It said
that the Ukrainians are contemplat
ing an. effort to join lienonij Wrangil,
and' sever bolshoviki communlcat.ons
betwocn Kiev and Odessa.
Forgo Ahead 50 Miles.
"WARSAW, Oct. 1. U P.l Fur
ther progress by Polish forces in the
Gnlican district la reported In n war
office communique today, .Jt la stat
ed that Wameniets Is captured, nnd a
drive north of the River Prlpet Is re
ported to have resulted In a gain of
50 miles. t , . '
DUBiiit: !'iit." l(ii -Al-A'
Counter reprisals against the "blacu ,
and tan'1 police, are threatened by
county of Oalway residents- today.
Morp death. in the- warare, between j
Sinn, Feincrs and police til's .reported
throughout. Ireland. . ... . ( ,
At Templemore, two policemen were j
killed - and' another dangerously ;
wounded, at nundrum, officer is said !
to have, been wounded when a. mili
tary patrol was ambushed. At Clough,
Jordan, a police sergeant was kid.
When the Covenant of the League
of '"Nations was completed, after the
President had spent many weary
months reconciling the jealousies and
ambitions of European nations, the
United States so led the wdYld that it
was written in the bond that the Lea
gue's first session should be called by
Mr. Wilson. . Also, in deference to the
'act that the League must be an or
ganization primarily for peace and in
line with the high principles of the
Fourteen Points, it was provided that
a unanimous vote must be had on de
cisions by the Council. It was realized
that, if America did not agree, no ef
fective action could be taken. Npw
the Republican Senate has defeated
ratification; the Republican platform
has. dodged the question; and the Re
publican nominee has opposed our en
trance into the League, proposing
nothing but an impenetrable maze of
words as a substitute. Contrast with
this darkneu the clear provision of
. "Except when otherwise er-.
pressly provided in this Covenant'
. or by tho terms of the- present
Treaty, "decisions at any meeting1
of the Assembly or of the Coun
cil shall require the agreement
of all the members of the League
represented at the meeting. All
matters of procedure, at meet
ings of the Assembly or of the
- Council including the appointment
. of committees to investigate parti
cular matters shall be regulated
by the Assembly or by the Council
and may be decided by a majority
.of the members of the League rep
resented at the meeting. The first
meeting of the Assembly and the
first meeting of the Council shall
be summoned by the President of
the United States of America." .
The only way, under, this article, "by
which the League could embroil Am-
Art 1 'MV
- 'HONOLULU, TV HV, Oct. 1. (A. P.)
Japanese sugar ha Invaded ther Ha
waiian market and threatens to under
sell the local product. On the lastvoy- J
ago of the Japanese liner Siberia
Maru she brought 400 tons of For
mosan sugar for a Japanese dealer of
Honolulu, who says ho can muko a i
handsome profit and still under sell
Hawaiian sugar by a large margin. .
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LOS ANGEMSS,, Oct. 1.-MA1.
P.) The navy dtriglblei bn)lxn
'C-K became lest In a dense 'fog
iwhlle proceeding from San Dlego
to San Pedro to take part In
Maneuvers and clashed Into
a mountain peak on the outskirts
of Hollywood, spilling the car and
five men 200 feet down latirel
; v. $16,000
North :Side Residence
This house ami Its surroun.'iigs ft Into the place for which'
It wiiajnt.cnu'ed; namely a permanent fainfl '.lrniirtr, ' ', ' r "'
The hotiKe sets In the center of a stiiui olus lawn, it occupies a
full coiner and the grounds are bordered with low stone walls on
three sides. . - -
The - matured trees unci Ehrubs give the house a very impos
ing and beautiful setting.'
It s one block from the Umatilla Comity Library, thus giving
the locution the advantage of being cIoho to Main street .and
also far enough away to avoid the commercial traffic, the smoke
and dense air of tho downtown placos.
There are two iatuo veraniiaa, one on tho rear nnd one ex
tending around the North.west corner. Large downstairs hall at
entrance with- oak floor, large living room with fireplace and
oak floor, pass 'pantry witb large refrigerator and built in china,
closets, kitchen with combination ratine and water heater, wash
room and buck hull.
Pull cement basement, rtatlonary wash tubs, gas heater, fuel
room, fruit room, toilet und heating plnnts. .
, Four bedrooms upstairs, stairs, landing and hall, tollut. bath
room, closets, large upstairs porch, and large attic on third floor.
Modern garage with concrete floor.
With the house Its the complote furnishings, Including car
pets, rugs, draperies and every room completely furnished.
The property is in tho center of a district where the' finest
homes aro located and where the homes are owned by' the sub
stantial families ot Pendleton..
This is without doubt the best offering this year in residential
property and compared with the cost of const ruction at the pres
ent time, the length of time in which it tukes to mature trees
und shruliB on a new propery and tho fact that 2nn feet of paving
and. 300 feet of concrete walks e.re all paid for It Is a vnry mod
erate price. .
Tho 'owner Is leaving Pendleton.
Snow & Dayton
117 East Court. Phone 1072
, Canyon. Four of tho men were
A.VCircMS3, Oct. 1. (U. P.)
Five men narrowly escaped death
when the navy dirigible -. en route
from Sun Diego to San Pedro, became
lost In a dense fog and crashed Into
the side of a hill near Hollywood Tues-
dav. Lieutenant Oordon Mrlionuld.
chief pilot, Is said to have been se
verely hurt. Doth of his logs were In
jured. Kugene-Fry, chief mnchiniat's
mate, was cut over the eye and ho sus
tained other injuries. Jtoss Hartmau.
Coxswain, suffered a strained back
antl cuts. Lieutenant Pope, second
pilot, had his back strained. Knslgn
tjnwun v;it uninjured.
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In order to get betteu acquainted with the people of Pendleton and gurroundiiig towns we have, decided to put on this special sale for 10 days only, com
mencing SATURDAYMORNING, OCT. 2 and ending OCT. 12th inclusive, . !
We do not expect to make it our policy of conducting fake sales as we have a good, clean stock of shoes that.we have marked at less than usual sale prices;
I'l but for this event we are going to disregard the cost in order to make your acquaintance. :
Below we list a f ew of our many numbers, but every shoe in the house will be reduced accordingly:
Men's Gun Metal Blu., oak soles, Goodyear welt, all solid
leather at . $5.9a
Men's Gun Metal English, Goodyear welt, all leather at $6.95
I Men's Mahogany English, leather sole, rubber heel at. . $8.45
( VTiA Ttli, wMa ins iii cri inn snip, rnhhpr heel..
Xflit O OIU AU, TT .UV -."'- T
t! Men's Mahogany Blu., round toe, all solid leather:,
i . . . ' . ' '. k : 1 '. " ' - " "" " ' ' .
We carry a complete stock of combination lasts in all sizes
and widths. ' ?
All Kid Lace, high heel, medium wejght sole at $6.95
All Kid Lace, twin sole, military heel at ... ; $7.45
Brown Calf English Walk'ns Shoe, low heel, heavy sole, wide
widths only, at . 1 1 . t : . 'J ."....?.... . $5.45
Brown Elk English Walking Shoe,:unlined, low heel, Good
. year welt sole; this is-a Kain-R-Shine, at . : V: $6.95
Pat Kid Lace, turn sole, covered Louis heel at $8.95
' We fdrmerly sold this shoe at $13.50,-t
All Black Kid Lace Oxford, turn sole, military heel at. $7.45
All Brown Kid Lace Oxford, Goodyedr i welt' sole, military
heel . ... V. $8.9&
Brown Kid Two Eye Type, high Louis heel, turn sole at $7.45
Boys' Tan Englishi sizcs 2'2 to 5 '2 at . $4.95
Same in smaller sizes $3.95
Boys' Black English, sizes 2l2 to 52 $3.95
Same in smaller sizes ; $3.65
Boys' Gun Metal Blu., all solid leather, sizes 2'2 to 5' . $3.95
Same in smaller sizes $3.65
Misses All Kid Lace, wide toe, sizes lVz to 2 at . ... .... $3.95
Smaller sizes . ..'.. $3.65
Misses' Rain-R-Shine Lace Elk, urilined, sizes lVi to 2 $4.95
Smaller sizes ... :. A.'. . :. .... . $4.4
Baby s Pat. But. white top, 5 to 8 at
' Sizes 2 tot 5 at $2.35
Baby'siKid Turn Sole, 5 to 8 at $2.35; size 1 t6 5 $1.95
.. $2.65 vSI
Remember this.is a bona' fide sale, We exchange ahj'of these- shoes oreftind your money. . . rf ,
SALE STARTS SATURDAY, OCT. 2 AND LASTS UNTIL OCT. 12.
Conie early aiid you Avon't lie disa)poinled.
n 1 1
735 Main St.
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JACK WINER, Mgr.
- ...'....,..., . ii .i h iiii a ii wMw'iiia ti s ii mn-m 11 siM.W'wj'B.ii"neiM'W..ti
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