Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1921)
' V 0
' ..v. V-.'
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, TUESpAY EVENING, MARCH 1,1021.
AV INDEl'UNDUXT NEW8PAPEH
East qkw.onian laniusiiixa CO.
KnO-rt-d Ml thn point olilc nt lndlf
tn, Otvguti, us second cIhhb until .iml-
(1M ADVANCE) ,
OV MI,K IV OTHKtl CITIES
Imperial Hotel Nrwi ii'mid, Portland.
' KII.K AT
Chicago rriu, u9 Security Building.
Washington. I. V., Iturcau 6(11 Four
teenth mrit-t, K, V.
Member lk AmarlilH rrea.
Tlia Aaaooiated Press is exclusively
ntitled to tha una for republication of
all nri (MMiatchea credited to it or
lot otherwiaa credited In this paper
and alao the local news published here
in. - ,
Pally, ona year, by mall .....,
liallv, aiK oionth, biniail
Dallv, three months by mail
liaily, one month by mall ..,
Onlly, onp year by carrier .
Daily, ix montha by carrier
Uaily, three montha by carrier....,
Daily, one month, by carrier
Semi-weeHy. one year by mail S.00
.semi-weefciy, six montha by mail l.Oti
Semi-Weekly three months by mail .ID
Red Crown easolina haa well
earned the right to be willed "Th
Gasoline pf Quality." ,
. lis continuous chain of boiling
points insures all of the qualities
of a good motor fuel ready start
ing, rapid acceleration, and maxi-'
mum power. r r
You can get Red Crown gasollnawhar.
evaryouaa tha"RedCrown"ilgn. Look
for itooxaragraand urvjca stations.
1IIS HYMN' OF ILKST
(By Frank L. Stanton.)
W"en I comes ter de Even In' Star
Sun gone ter bed In de Wes',
lon't want no harp, ter ter olay up dur,
ad, glnimr re' sweet res'!
W"en tie (rate swing wide on de other side
I II fly like de bird ter de nes'!
O don't fergit how I stemmed de tide.
Lawd, gimme res' sweet res'!
Copyrighted for the Fas Oregonlan Tub. Co.
(By William E. Barton.)
I HAVE three good rules about insomnia. '
. The first is. Do not get it. . !
i The second is, If you get it, do not keep it
The third is, If you get it and keep it, do not let it frighten
you. '. . ... v.
I suppose that all men ana women whose work involves any
considerable degree of thought and nerve strain, occasionally
lie awake nights. In the case of a man whose work is always
heavy, and whose problems are not easy to solve, there is strong
temptation to take the problems to bed with him. A hey are un
easy bedfellows. '
I make it a rule to drop my problems when I cross ' the
threshold te my bedroom. Life is too short, and. the hours for
Bleep are too precious, for the wastefuHabor of night-worry.
" As for sleeping drugs, they are useless and dangerous. They
soon lose their effect for good, and the effect for evil lasts. I
have let them severely alone.
What shall man do who finds himself habitually lying
awake at night, and who begins to be alarmed?
First, let him assume that if he is getting less sleep than
usual, he probably needs less than he sometimes has needed.
In the second place, let him not waste the time that he lies
awake. Let him learn to be good company for himself. Let him
recall the best poetry he knows, and see if he remembers it all.
Let him forget that he is trying to go to sleep, and think of
things that he likes to think about.
Let not those things be the cares and worries of the day. He
can shut them out, and one of the best ways is to become really,
interested in something quite remote from them. Let him ride
his hobby in the hours when he has nothing else to do.
When there is no grist between the mill-stones, the stones
frind themselves. That is what happens when a man lies and
Bayv"Oh, I wish I coYtld go to sleep ! I shall be a wreck to
la orrpw." He surely will, if he goes at it in that fashion.
,4 IT COMES HIGH BUT WE WANT IT'
t S approved by the senate military affairs committee, the
-- army appropriation bill calls for an expenditure of $362,-
214.808 during the coming year. That is nearly four times
Hhe army bill of 1914 and over three times the amount expend
ed on the army during 1915. It is a colossal sum to be paying
out for the army in timof peace. But the worst feature of the
situation is that the routine army expense is the least part of our
military burden. The navy also costs a mammoth sum eacn
year, then .there are the wounded men to care for, pensions to
pay and war loans to liquidate. All in all about 90 per cent of
the federal government s outlay is for expenses of a militaristic
nature. But of course the League of Nations is a visionary
scheme and would "enslave America" so what can we do but
go on footing the bill. ' "
" J.'.i ffi3fs?!tf?WVlZ2l
1 M VCIIII Vi?Sflh2i
CHICAGO AND CUBA
' l SPECIAL election in Chicago haa decided that long-term
bpnds shall issue to cover $8,000,000 of current ex
penses. Aeainst a proposal politically so dishonest and iinan
dally so ruinous, leading citizens, business men's organizations
end most oi tne newspapers vigorously proiesiea; ouv me issue
was decided by methods familiar in Mayor 1 hompson s career.
Repeaters voted under convoy of gunmen ; candidates were kid
napped, fist fights and shooting affrays were many, 15.0 arrests
were made, and the seizure of sou pounds oi dynamite appar
ently designed for political use added interest to the occasion.
I In spite of the gravity of the issue, the eloquence of the ap
peals for civic wisdom and the natural indignation roused by a
campaign of f rightfulness, 526,700 registered voters out of a to
tal of 888,681 failed to go to tne pons at an. a majority oi 11,
742 votes was cast for Mayor Thompson's ruinous proposal ; but
to get that decision of the people he had to convince only 19
ter cent of the electorate.
When that sort of thine happens in Cuba grave doubts are
whispered of the fitness of the natives for self-government, and
General Crowder is sent down to offer the community his friend
ly advice. Chicago, like New York, is supposed to be capable
uf governing itself, yet she permits a disastrous decision affect
ing the solvency of the city to be made by less than one-fifth
of the people, shepherded at the polls by gunmen and bruisers.
New York World. ' -
Manv vears azo the Main street of Pendleton was in a con
dition that was a source of no pride to the city. The street was
unpaved and there were private wooden cross walks in front of
our leading stores. It was a sad state of affairs and if it existed
today Dr. McNafy would need a special ward for motorists
whose nerves had broken under the strain, vvhen it was pro
posed to pave Main street there was much objection on the part
cf leading property owners on the ground that it wouia De too
exDensive and besides the horses would be unable to stand on
the slippery streets. But there were other men who favored the
improvmcnt and they had their way. One of these men was
George Darveau, late proprietor of the Hotel St. George. Mr.
I'arveau believed in improvements and in his prime he was no
piker when it came to work for a larger and better Pendleton.
The decision of the supreme court that the federal farm loan
ret is constitutional is certain to be of benefit to agriculture; it
jtieans more favorable interest rates on farm loans and tjie news
frhould cheer up the grower who has been worrying over the
drop in farmproduct. prices.
The company supplying Saiem with gas now wants to raise
rates; one more argument for developing hydro electric power
(East Oresonlan Special.)'
ADAMS. March 1. Adams nlaved
basketball in the city hjrtl on Saturday
evening, the Adams bfuh school team
and tha married men. The men won
the game, having several good players
in thilr team.
Miss Blanche Isaac and Marjnrle
McMonies and Isubelle l!oss of I'en
dleton were the guests of Miss Ger-
aldine Jeorrison over Sunday.
Dr. and Mrs. Fred Lieuallen and
daughter IJhrbara and son Frederick
of I'endleton, motored to Adams Sun
day and were the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. T. Lieuallen for the day.
Sheriff Zoe Houser passed through
Mr. and Mrs. Otis Lieuallen motor
ed to Adams from their ranch near
Adams and were the guests of ilr. aud
Mrs. James Chesnut for the day..
Mr. and Mrs. Glodwyn Spencer and
children were the guests of Mr. aud
Mrs. John Spencer Sunday for dinner.
Will Holdman motored to the city
of Pendleton Friday.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. .Dupuis and
daughters, Irene and Francis, motored
to Adams today and attended church.
A meeting was held at the st-hool
house on Thursday evening in which
all took part who are interested in the
different breeds and kinds of chick
ens. A great many discussions are
held at different places In Adams now
on chickens which are the best for
meat and for the most profit for the
farmer and people la the small cities
A community pound social was held
on Friday evening In honor of Rev
erend Luther, who has moved to the
former drug store and has arranged
real nice rooms and looks real, home
like. Xo place like home.
Mr. Xoble of Montana, was the
guest of Miss Laura McFarland at yie
home of her grandparents in Adams,
Mr. and Mrs. J. Coffey, for a short
Mr. and Mrs. Murray of Arlington
have moved to Adams and are living in
the old Will Baker residence, now
owned by 8. K. Darr. Their son and
wife and baby are guests for the sum
mer. ' ,
Mrs. W. Xelson and son Marshal of
Idaho are the guests of Mr. and Mrs.
E. G. Marquis for the week-end.
Mis. John Spencer Is the guest nf
her son, Mr. Chester Spencer of Pull
man, Wash., for a short time.
Mr. 'and Mrs. L. L. Lieuallen and
daughters, Dena and Ioris, motored
to the city of Pendleton Saturday.
Guy Maybcrry and Bister, Mrs. Ber
tha Kembler, motored to Athena to
day to do some shopping.
Mrs. Charley Bunch. Mrs. 'Will
Bunch, Mrs. Henry Bunch, motored to
Pendleton Friday to do some shop
John Ogle was a Pendleton visitor
Miss Helen Blake of Pendleton high
school, came homo Friday to spend
Sunday at home and returned on the
Mr. and Mrs. Zeb Lewis and son of
Valla Walla, are the guests of Mr. and
Mrs. J. T. Lieuallen for a short visit.
Mrs. F. M. Whiteley was a business
visitor in the city of Pendleton today.
Adams church services Sunday
school at 10 a. m., 69 in attendance;
morning preaching at 11 a. m,; young
people's meeting at 7 p. m.: preaching
at 8 p. m. by Itevcrend Luther on the
Present Way of the World Today and
the Later Day. A fine sermon and a
good audience In attendance as it was
ray. " '
Mr .and Mrs. Otho Btou ana cnu-
,ien of. Pendleton motored to Aa-
.. u li.,.l,. . and were the gUeSIS OI
her mother, "'Mrs. Marlow, and remain
ed for church,
. Mr. and Mrs. Will Thorman and
daughter pf i'endleton motored lo
A J, ins Sunday and were the guests of
her mother, Mrs., Marlow.
Mr. CUnt Holcomb motored to Ad
ams today on business.
Mrs. L. Clark and children and
mother, Mrs. 1 F. Bunch, motored to
Arlington to visit relatives and friends
for a short time.
Mr. lAfvrcnce Mclntyre of Helix
motored to Adams toay.
Will llvinch 'was a Pendle'ton visitor
G. M. Morrison motored to Adams
Monday. , '
The farmers, are busy hauling chop
and having their plows repaired, get
ting ready for spring work.
John Whiteley, who has spent the
winter at Garfield, Wash., was an
Adams visitor, Sunday , and visited
with his brother,- rJenVy' Whiteley. in
I'endleton for thq .week; end.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON', Eu
gene, Mar. 1. Dr. Thaller Mathews,
dean of the theological schuul of the
Unvcrslty of 'Chicago, associate edi
tor of 'the independent magazine and
prominent as a lecturer and writer,
has been selected to give the Univer
sity of Oregon'commencement address
Monday, June in Vlllard Hall.
Dr. Mathews has been a lecturer at
th9 University of North Carolina, Har
vard University and "others. He -was
state secretary' of war saving for Ill
inois, president of the Western Ecpno
mic Society, and trustee of the Church
Peace I'nion founded by Andrew Car
negie. He has been editor of The
World Today, Blblcal World, Ameri
can Journal of Theology, and is now
associate editor of the New York In
dependent. Among his best known
books are "Tho Church and the
Changing Order," The Individual and
the Social Gospel," annd "The Social
TeachingH f Jesus." -
Dr. Mathews' address will be .before
the largest graduating class the Uni
versity has ever had, about 160 being
candidates for degree In June. '
WASHINGTON, March 1. (U. P.)
Revenue agents must have search
warrants to "invade private homes in
hunting for Uo,uor," the supreme court
held. It is believijd this decision will
pi?vent widespread prohibition raids
unloss the federal governor has infor
mation sufficient to obtain a warrant.
The decision of the court was set
aside in tho conviction of Lawrence
Amos tit South Carolina, for having
"moonshine" whiskey'in his posses
sion. Amos' appeal was based upon a
claim that the liquor was taken from
his home without a warrant of search
and seizure. The court ordered tho li
quor returned to him.'" - ,
FOR EUROPE'S HEALTH
WASHINGTON. March t. (A. P.I
The naval court of imiuiry has been
ordered to' investigate the winking of
the destroyer Woolsey by a steamer of
a steel Inventor off Panama Saturday.
About fifteen of the Woolsey crew
are Htill missing. One sailor was killed
and several were Injured; '
HISS KATHERINB OLMSTED
; MiM Katberine Olmsted ot
Rochrtr, N. T., b gone to . Eu-.
rot to establish Red Cross heiUU
station la M Citie lo Europe oT
" ' :
16 MP BRIDE
FOUND BEAD IN HOI
CHICAGO, March 1. (U. P.) Mrs.
Catherine; Henieck, a, sixteen year old
bride of a month, was found murdered
In her home, .she was bound and gag.
ged and apparently had been choked
to death. Tiie police have started a
Marc h for her husband.
r ; i
The Stupenduous Slaughter
of the.;Entire Stock of
TTT r "V"'
M I I Ell. I
i i ti
High prices are "doomed, we are going to sell or give
away $6000 worth of high grade Shoes, Clothing Men's
Furnishings, Ladies' Furnishings, Hats, Gaps, etc., jtn
The chance oa lifetime to buy, Reasonable, - dependable
goods at a mere fraction of their worth. Door opens
promptly at 9 a. nl., be here and get your share of . these '
"v , -
715 Main Street
1u the northwfiit,