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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 9, 1920)
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AN INDEPENDENT KEW&
Published Dully and Sml-Wfkly, at
rendition. Oregon, by the
EAKT (mUHlM.N IH -'HMSHINO CO.
Kntrrrii at lta pontofrico t Pendl
ton, Orrgcn. w econd-clas mail
OS BM.K I.V OTHER CITIES.
Imperial Hotel News Stand, Portland.
ON FILK AT
Chicago Bureau. SOU Prcurity Building;.
Waahlnirtoa, D. " Bureau 601 four
teenth rUrrot, N. W.
Meaaker ! Ik Aaaatami rreaa
The Associated Prraa is exclusively
entitled to the ua for republication of
II new dl.patrh.s credited to it or
Hot otherwise credited in thia paper
and also the local newa published here-
Daily, one year, by mail
!&ilv. nix montha. by mail . .. i.f
Dally, three mnntha by mail 1.2S
Daily, one month by mall .6
Daily, one year by carrier... 7.60
Daily, aix montha by carrier.. 1.76
Daily, three montha by carrier. .. LSI
Daily, one month, by carrier .6d
Semi-Weekly, one year, by mall.... I So
Semi-Weekly, aix montha, by mall .75
Serai-Weekly, four montha, by mail .60
ADAMS BOYS TELL ALL
ABOUT Y CONFERENCE
THE aVLL OF TILE BA.JO,
(By Prank U Stanton.)
"They tell me," said the feller, "that I've lost my happy chance.
But I never bear a banjo but I'm wantin' tor to dance!
"There's a awing- .
An' a ring. . ; .
An' a 'Step it off:' By jing!
Ch. t never hear a banjo but I'm wantin' for to dance-"
They tell me." said the feller, "that I'm Bittln" old an' gray.
But you )es' watch my capers when it's dancin' time o' day!
"With a swing
And a ring.
An' a 'Step it off?" By jlng .
Oh, the world's a-spinnln' round me when It s dancin time o' day!"
Copyrighted ;or the Kast Oregonlan Publishing Co.
(East Oregonlan Special.)
ADAMS, Nov, . Boys who attend
ed the Older Boys Conference a Pen
dleton last week spoke before the
church, people of .Adams on Sunday
regarding their Impressions of the con
ference. The five young- men- from
The Dalles who made a hit at Pendle
ton with their singing favored local
audience with severs) selections. Spe
cial muslo wm rendered at each ser-,
vice and a larger number attended to ,ored m from thBr ,anch to aUenil
ed In from their ranch Sunday to at
tend the Booster Band Sunday. Mrs.
Ueuallen played for two of the quar
tets and Mrs, rlaslem played for sole,
Reverend J. B, L Haaletn, Roy
Maxlow, Daniel Kembor, Muriel Wal
rus, the Purr brothers,, John and Law
rence. Loyd Inman and Perry Baker,
attended the young men's . Christian
aivMoifttloa. in, the. oltjr of Eaadleton
FrlBay and Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Otho Stoll and chllF
dren-of-Peatlleton, were guests of Mr,
Murlow a,iid attended Church In Ad
Dan Mclntyre and Lawrence Mcln-
tyre, motored to Adams Sunday and
remained tor- evening Booster Band
Mr, and airs, itajpn vt auan ana a-
set Angler and Mrs; Jane Wallan mo-
enjoy the services. The boys from
here who attended the conference
were: Loyd Inman, Perry Bauer.
Murl Walrus. Daniel Kembler. John
Parr, Lawrence Parr and Robert Parr,
Miss Wllma Eoyer, was the guest, of
Hasel Angeion Sunday- evening,.
mm Helen Blake of Pendleton hign
school, spent Sunday at home la Ad-
. . .. ' .. .
Mr. and Mrs. Ch.-js, Dupuls. and
daughters Irene and Francs, motored
to Adams Sunday, ,
Mi. Orace- Merrltt wa an Ada
Mr. and Mrs. Will Boyer and daugh
ters, Wllma and Helen, motored to Ad'
FT HE new Republic of Poland has successfully emerged
I . from a great crisis in a way which it must be admitted
was a surprise to many of its well wishers who feared
that the strain of the bolshevik invasion would be too great for
the infant state to withstand. ;
As a result of this great crisis through which the Polish peo
ple have passed they have learned to live and to work together
as they could not have learned in years of peace. It is true that
the Poles are a peculiarly homegeneous people. They speak the
ume language almost without dialects. In religion and in their
love of country there is not the slightest difference between
those Poles who formerly lived in Austria, Germany, Russia or
for that matter America as well. In spite of this, the process of
welding groups which have lived under foreign governments for '
more than a century into a compact national state capable of de-j
fending its existence against a foe greatly superior in numbers
is one that requires time.
In view of the charges of landlordism hurled against the
present Polish government, it is interesting to note that in the
midst of the military crisis the Polish Diet passed a measure of
agrarian reform which ought to remove the greatest obstacle to
the development of the peasant classes.
In the United States there is a general failure to understand
the land-holding situation in Poland. The bolshevik propagan
da bureau has assiduously spread the report that Poland is con
trolled by the great landed proprietors and that the peasants are
practically serfs. The fact is that at the beginning of the world
war 66 per cent of Congress or Russian Poland was in the hands
of small proprietors. In German and Austrian Poland the per
centage was even higher.
The new land law will greatly increase the number of small
land owners. The proportion of small land holdings in Poland
is greater than in either England or France. Most of the great
estates of the Radziwill, Lubomirski, Potocki and other great
families axe in. Russia where they have been held for hundreds
of years, but have now been confiscated by the bolsheviki.
CAN HE SERVE BOTH FACTIONS?
Ed Jones of Pendleton Is the guest
of Frank Marlow of Adams.
A call meeting of Adams young peo
ple met at the home of Loyd Inman on
Wednesday evening and those who. at
tended were -Wllma and Heyen Boyer.
Perry Baker. Loyd Inman. Clarence
Powers Hazel Angler, Livie Desvogn,
Mrs. Will Boyer, Doris and Dena Ueut
alien, Steve Henly, George Brown, Ted
Steak. Ted Parr Mori Walrus.. Ralph
Rothrock. Irene Dupuls. (jams were
played and ref reshmentsa wera served
of pickles, bananas and oranges and
fruit salad and cake and,, all. report: a
Jim Cheaont, F. IS. Whitely, Evard
McCollum, Chaa, Dupuls. Charley
Bunch, Otis Lieuallen and Ralph Wal-
lan and Clyde Eaton motored to Athe
na, to attend the L O. O. F. lodge anfl
were served- to a grsivd banquet sup
per, and al lenjoyed the evening.
F. M. Whitely was a Pendleton vis-
Henry Lewis was In Pendleton to
Mr. and Mrs. Otas Ueuallen Motor-
Mr. and Mrs. C M. aiorrlson motor
ed In from their ranch near. Adams s
Sunday and attended crturch. i
Miss. Gwenoolyn Mclnvire motored
In from. the. ranch near Athena, and
was the,f ue.it of Heldi HJakaand re
turned to Pendleton. , :
Mr, and Mrs, Bushman and daugh
ter Ida, came to Adams Monday to do
Mr. and Mrs. Revella Lieuallen mo
tored, to Pendleton Saturday.
Ivan Blake of. Hollx motored, to Ad-1
i Mr. and, Mrs. John Ogla motored to
Pendleton Saturday to do some shop
png. : .
Mrs. Jim Chestnut,-who has. "been
coniinea to tier nome ior some time,
Is improving and ia able to be up part
of the time now.
Will Owens, who is confined to.h'
home with sickness, is stll quite poorly
and not ablo to be out.
Mts. Denny,, who has been lit for
aomd. W)ue la. greatly, iroflroved and i
going nlceiyr - '
' DIQ FU-iTURS SALE . ,
BEGINNIN0.WEDNESDAI, NOV. 10; ..EWWG. SATOT- f
.,','' We are not going to qse all the spaceW this- sale bill in explaining just
why we believe in having sales but below you will see a list, thakwill Una up to.
, THE PUDDING TEST,- Th$ proqf is to try it We haye fought old H. C. of L. .
ever since we have been in business and this, time we are going to hit him
right square between the eyes- COME HELP US DO IT. Reaci the. following '
cash prices we are offering you and dpn't forget if it is anything in the house-
hold Une you need, Riley & Kemp has it. We do not have rqora below to list ,
but a few of our many bargains. REAL CAREFULLY'AND CONSWE . g
Several Beautiful Designs in PabcoHunt Floor Covering, $1.00 value yd.
- Furniture Sale . ...i . ( ... a. ..... n.. .. .,855 . s
Quarter Sawed Oak Heavy Kraft Leathfcr Nufold Davenport, $90.00 value,
Furniture Sale ....... . . . . . i $78.00 S
Six Foot Round Extension Dining Table Oak, $35 val Furniture. Safe $28.00
Six Foot Fir Table Same Style, $20.00(Talue, Furniture Sale ,,. . $17.50
33 Lb. Pure Silk Floss Best Perfection Mattresses, $30,00' value,
. . Furniture Sale '.' ..:. $27i00. ,'S
50 Lb. All Cotton Best Grade-Roll Edge Mattresses, $17.50-value,, i
Furniture Sale ..!.,..... $15.50 3
" 4ft Lb. Mattresses Same Style, $13.00, value, Furniture Sale $11.00 S
20 Lb. Couch Pad, $9.50 value, Furniture Sale . . . . .v. . $8,0Q. ,
Z Inch Post Brass Bed,.Sa4in Stripes, $5.0Q vahie Furniture. Sale,;. . . . $45.00, ,
Same. Plain. $45.00 value. Furniture Sale.. ..,$40,0. I
Same, Ivory Brass Kftobs. $25.00 value, Furniture Sale ... . $21.0
One Beautiful Three Piece Walnut Bedroom SuUe, $150.00 value,. v -,y
Furniture Sale , .v ...... ....... " $1.34.00
One Remington Automatic Shotgun, $70lO0 value, Furniture Sale. . . . . $4.00
Que Remington Pump Gun $67.50 value, Furniture Sale . . . .. .... . . ; . .V5.00
Below is a list of only a fpw of the things we have in stock which 'rve do
not have room to list as aboye: Heating Stoves, Ranges, Cook Stoves, Chairs
Bed Springs.. Rag Rugs, Felts, Congoleum. Wool Fiberetc. Trunks, Svat Cas
es, Pocket knives, Rain Coats, Cooking Utensils. Dishes, Brooms, Oil Cans,
Boilers Wash Tubs, Wash Boards, Mirrors and, in fact so. many thpgs we
can't enumerate them. The price is cut to the very bottom on everjthine we
have: YOU ARE LOSER: IF, YOU FAIL TO TAKE ADVANTAGE QF THIS
OPPORTUNITY. SEE US. L .. , :
I Onfllifv Our Wnlrhword. t : i Satisfaction Our Aim
523 main RitrEY & KEMr ... . ; . ...,.?I5C!N.522
UIIIIIIIIIIII!ll!!ll!!llllllllll!IIUIIII)lllllllllllll!lll!lIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUIIIII II Illlllllllllllllllllill 1 1 1 1 II I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 f 1 1 f 1 1 H I S 1 1 ill
f ' '
4 lmmtlttiibMdMhi$imfytwV,4 ttPWfo tomwtuMvmmmummlVJ
T .N SOME respects post election comments hava been more
interesting than was the campaigning carried on before
November 2. The subject now appears from a new angle
and there is greater opportunity for candor. .
The New York World says it has been easy to abuse Presi
dent Wilson, but to succeed him is a man's job. As to the; dis
position to be made of the treaty the World says:
As to the League ot Nations, none of its true supporter wiU falter on ac
count of-Mr. Harding' majorities. Appealng from. Philip drunk to Philip
sober, they will keep their faith steadfast and unswerving. Every reason
that, existed yesterday in favor of the ratification of the covenant exists to
day. Nona of the elementary facts have been changed by. the "ballots that
were cast for Mr. Harding.
The time has now come when. Republicans Uke Sir. Taft and Mil. Soot and
1ST. Hoover and Mr. Btraus must redeem their own pledges. They have said
to the voters that Mr. Harding's speeches against the league could all be ig
nored and that his election would, mean that the United States would join the
other nations in guaranteeing the peace of the world. The duty of fulfillment
rests with them. Hundreds of the thousands of the friends of ths league voted
for Mr. Harding in the belief that Mr. Taft and his associates had told them
the truth. The record Is made and the obligation must be redeemed, or they
too will have been convicted of defrauding both the living and the dead.
. . By the same token it may be argued that many hundreds of
thousands of people voted for Mr. Harding on trie assurance Dy
Johnson, Borah et al, that he (Harding) would never take; up
with the league and had scrapped it. "The duty of fulfillment"
likewise remains with Johnson,, Borah & Co. and they know it.
How is Harding to please both sides?
Portland papers are wondering why so many outside coun
ties voted No on their port measure. Because for years Portland
papers, or some of them, have advised people o vote against
any measure they did not understand and the port bill was not
clear to the people.
One of the saddest stories of the age deals with how the
burdensome income tax is grinding the life out of the poor. Af
the millionaires want that tax repealed because it is proving so
oppressive to those who are exempt.
How can Europe buy our foodstuffs when they have to spend
all their money for bullets?
But we dont hear many compliments on the Btreet lighting
ia Pendleton's business section.
, Jinks Taylor is still after the stills.
Gropinf in the Dark
Time was when the purase oi advertising space was a
"blind grouping in the dkrh" Advertisers had no means of
figures were unreliable.
AS BAIL FOR RELEASE
present they are being held In bond
to appear before the grand jury, but
ths district attorney has not had op
portunity to investigate their cases.
They are all about II and IS years of
In sixyears the Audit Bureau of CireulatiQn& has. solved
this perplexing problem.. By a systematic analysis of distribu
tion and methods, this organization is able to supply just the
data an advertiser needs. The. darkness is -dispelled and the
bright light of verified facts takes its place. Space buyers no
longer find it necessato groemthedark; r -
: : There are no dark spote cir
culation. ; Our records are auditeo! by the Audit Bureau o Or-
Rond of lit each was put up Sat
urday evening by Henry 8nder, Glen
ttoulton, Arthur Copeland and Ken
neth Chapman, youths arrested Fri
day night and Saturday for entering
the Oregon llakery Friday night. The
first two named were last to be taken
Into custody and are alleged te have
been In the store while the other
An auto belonging to one of the
lads strvwj as bail for them alU" M
lh.fr Produce Quotatloua
from Xew York Market.
NEW TOBK, Kov. Butter,
steady; creamery higher than extras,
4 1-2 0 5; creamery extras t; firsts
i&Uti 1-2. . ,
Kin strong; freah gathered extra
whites, S0t2: firsts 71 7S.
Cheese steady: etatsj whole milk
flats, held, specials Z72; etule
whole milk flats, current make, spec-
Ms 24 0 25;- stale, whole milk, twins,
h ld, specials 2 1-J to -J,
Hi!', r K,
iSaiiMrite, A . fc m, mm. m m m, m a.
tt VM.4sJ-P. ' hMA AAA,