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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (March 28, 1921)
DAILY EAST CREGOKIflT, PENDLETON, OREGON, KOJTDAY EVENING, MARCH 28,' 1921.
f-titdlsbed Dally and Sr mi Weekly,
1'iTiill. ii.n. Oregon, by the
EAST OKKMOM AN I'l HUNHIXG CO.
Miters at itlf. poMt oliice at 1'endle
ton, Oregon, as second il.mnil mat
ter, OS SALK IN' t.THKl! CITIES
Imperial Hotel News mnd, Portland,
ON 1II.K ,T
Ohlcnitci Hiirrnu, MS Security Huildlnc.
Whnsfton. 1, C, liuresu ItUl Four
teenth Birwl. X. W
Member f Ihe AwMeliitril rre.
The Asstcmted J'reas is exclu.-ively
entitled to lh use tor renublkfltion of
ell nrwi dispatches crediti-! to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper
nd also the local nc published lure- ;
at SlUSCr.UTIO.V RATES
Dally, one yesr, bv mHil , .oo
imply, six morths, by mail .. Sin.
Dxily, three months by mail l, 50
Daily, one month by mail ......... .Ml
Jni1y, one yer by carrier 7.50
natty, six month hy carrier 3.75
itany, three months by currier.. l.s.
iiiy. month, tiy currier 65
Semi-Weekly, one yeir by mail I. do
Semi-WceMy, six month by mail 1.011
Semi-Weekly three months by mail .50
LIVED IN TENTS ALL
WINTER; 'BETTER THAN
THE COIVSPANY HOUSES'
Tent .City of Striking Miners
Nestles in Hollows of Mount
ains;. Survives First Winter.
They found the rrcat stone rolled
And Him whom men had crucified.
With cruel spears had pierced Hb
And mocked ailh Jests nd jibes that
Gone from (ha darkness and (he
Of Death's grim tomb.
Where He had slept In Deaths embraces
The linen at His shroud was piled.
And white-robed angels gently
And bade them walk into the place.
"The Lord is risen!" to them they
"He ta not dead," , '
Keep ye the faith and still tie brave!
. From every tomb thut riiMcr day
The stone of death was rolled away,
The soul lives on beyond the grave,
Death is but rest from pain and
The rote to life!
(Copyricht, 1S21, by Edsar A. Guest)
NEWCOMERS FROM THE MIDDLE WEST
THERE is a tingle of normalcy about the homeseekers' rate
recently announced by the Union Pacific and likewise in
plans of the Oregon state chamber of commerce to care for
middle west investors who are expected here this summer. It
appears the state chamber is looking for a considerable body of
new comers during the season. An announcement onM:he sub
ject says: . -
. "Briefly, the program adopted by the board of, directors is as follows:
Early this spring, aswts will be sent to canvass the middle western states in
eluding the Dakotas, Iowa, Kansas, Xebrasl a. Colorado, Wyoming, Montana
and Utah, for the purpose of interviewing prospective immigrants who are
contemplating a move westward. Advices received by the state chamber dur
ing the past few months Indicate that this westward movement will be on a
larger scale this summer than in former yeais, and these advance agents will
Rather together a large group to move to .Oregon on a fixed schedule and a
"It is believed that a party of at least 500 prospective, settlers cotrid be
, froupei together in this way and brought to Oregon in a body. Definite assur
ances have been given by the railroads that they will cooperate in every way
with the proposed plan. Homeseekers rates which were suspended during the
war were put into effect again last Tuesday following a conference of railroad
officials at Omaha. Win. McMurray, general passenger agent of the Union
Pacific lines, wired from Omaha on that date, informing the state chamber
that the I'nion Pacific would cooperate n every way possible in the proposed
ilan and that the homeseekers rates had been put into effect on the Union
Pacific lines serving Oregon. ' ' 1
"Taking advantage of these rates, which permits of stop-overs on any
point en route, the party of homeseekers. would arrive in Oregon, the rail trip
Homing to an end at the most advantageous point. Prom that point a personally-conducted
totir over the entire state by automobile would begin.
'The routing of the party through the state would be in the hands of a
committee from the state chamber. This committee would select the most
favorable Itinerary which would enable the settlers to investisate the wool and
wheat growing sections, irrigated lands, fruit districts, and all the agricultural
end Industrial resources of the slate."
There are many who wjll be skeptical of the success of this
move but it is a fact that during the last few years Oregon lands
have seemed attractive to men who have sold out at high prices
m the middle states. If the homeseekers have the necessary
available cash they will doubtless be able to make profitable in
vestments here. But this is a" time wnen credits are very much
restricted and those in charge of this colonization work will
have to take this fact into consideration.
MAYBE VIVIANI KNOWS WHERE HE IS GOING
WILLIAMSON". W. Va., March 28.
(U. 1M Tent towns of striking ml
ners, nestling in the hollows of the
Cumberland mountains here, have sur
vived their first vinblr.
The little colonies of white tops
sprang up over niyht In Mingo coiin-
! ty coal fields when mine operators, do.
livering a smashing blow at the union's
organization efforts evicted families
from company pwned homes lust April
Strikers camps now dot the valley
along the Tug river. There are five
tent communities having between 4,1 1
and 100 families, aside from scattered
canvas homes. Organixers of the
I'nltetl Mine Workers of-meriea es
timate 3000 men and their families
lived through the year In these impro
vised shelters. ,
leaths. diseases nnd other hardships
have been lighter on the miners In the
Mingo field during the last year than
usual, Bccbrdmg to Martin Justice, a
leader in the Lick Creek colony.
"We've found the tents much
healthier and better In many' ways
than the company houses." - Justice
said. "Many men figure to continue
living this way with their families.
even when the ftouble is over." This
winter has been iwirticvilarty mild for
West Virginia, though," he added.
"Ways of introducing many modern
comforts into the rude homes have
been found during the winter. WoodT
en floorings, carpeted over in some
Germany Protests Allied Invasion -
1 1 '
'V r ' r
Kvr Rin(ri Ihft alliPR dpmanilnri CAR ftftl nun rtnn v.r,,,..tun. n. .... .
been holdinf protest meetings Th bigga&t' mating, U. Munich, is shown abovo. ThonMndMurned
out. Inset, Walter von Simons (left), head of the Cerman reparation, delegation la talkint With
Chancellor Fehr-nbach. Vot Simons' refusals meet the allies' dWt.d 1 , th li w Cer
man cities oi (ha Rhm, and more protests from Cttrwany , .
ERCE SWEEPS -'
HiSTORiC SOHO AWAY
tents, have been provided. Glowing
tOXDOX, v March 2S. (V. p.)
Two picturesque slices of old London,
Known to tens of thousands of Amerl-
coal stoves have maintained sufficient r1"8 mi,v sM,n oe 1JWI away to at
heat for health and comfort. Soma I ,sfy lhe 'I""""! of commerce. Soho
tents are equipped with phonographs i aml, the 1aHsh ot st- P lies or Seven
and similar means of entertainment, i u,a,s- as il ls be,ler knmv" re about
The strikers receive weekly allot- t DeBm ,ne,r "Wtary and
meut from the union, sufffkient fori"" "omenea into tne most mo.lern
necessities. Union headquarters dis- i busif .strict of the metropolis,
tribute $30,000 weekly, an average of!PMy a second city of London.
iu a lar.iu.x, 10 sinners m mis coun- s.,h u ilirh ,,rt.hW rt.,rl,
I " 28 YEARS AGO '
the1 Dully. Rast Oregonlnn,
STUDENTS TAKE OVER
in the Archives
Shop at Home
A Magic Silk Hat
Good Old Gladstone
Up to the present time the weather
has been very unfavorable for la ml )?-;
and there are reports of losses. ' In
some bands not over 60 per cent of the
lambs were saved. However the sea.
win Is not yet wejl under way and thu
Warmth nnd sunshine now prevailing
offer much encouragement. ,
Una UiFontainp has secured a eood
supply of yellow legged t hickens whien !
re will raise fur restaurant '-purposes. !resl'.
reu , - ,111. .... . .. .f
on- manna river woo tne Warpath
KOSAIUO,. Argentina, March 28.
(A,. I'.) -A band of university students
toon tumble, potiseieilon of lh Munt
eipal building a few days ago ann
dictated a decree taking over the city
government with u View, they said
to sett I in it the strike of municipal em
ployes and other workers from which
tho city had been suffering for several
At that stage they were ar
name from the Duke of" Monmouth's i 11 h'8her now than at any time this
famous battle-cry "Soho," at Sedge
(moor, has experienced many vissltudes
;of fortune. In the olden days regnrd
j ed as one of the fnsliionahle quarters
jot Ixtndon, it gradually became the
ihome of Bohemianism and the haunt
WIRELESS TELEGRAPH i?.r,""L,h:
H YEAR OLD LAD IS
. BEDRIDDEN; INST ALS
1 with French. Italian and Swiss res-
. ! taurants, where Londoners and visit.
PHOEXIX, Ariz., March 2S. (A. ' ors may learn what the much-praised
P.) John Huston, 14 years old, who foreign cooking really la. .
The whole district is now almost en
tirely Inhabited by foreigners and is
tie ravorlle meeting nlnef of tin, n
to hear of the burning of a sleeping ; " V . T B"J- ,,,r:
1 lam-... js. ri.un.i .n. '""ff was looked upon as the equl-
The students- overpowered tha Janl
tor and the night watchman, the only
1 persons in the building at the time,
Land locked tbem In a room. Then,
laffer hoisting the watchman's red coat
(and cap on the flag-pole, they broke
Into the Mayor's office and preeeodtit)
to dictate their decree. In It they
moved" tho mayor as "useless" and
named one of their own numhex to fill
at j the "vacancy." They also "dissolved"
!the City Council ami replaced It with
Canon Wood pointed Out that cne of n "council of Students and Workmen.:
the evil results of the war was that Tbev were on Ow noint of removing
is oearnmen in nis nome nere, was tne . . ..... , . the younger clemry were atutndimiiuriufeo the Chief of Police, but this Hart
first person in i'r.oemx. except, 1 ne .... , , I the ordinary distinctive dress-. --"At a ! ef their decree was never finished
Associated Press operator and tele- """"n"'.."la ,s I church jatheiin not l..n m he i '
graph editor on The Arizona Gazette. . , J. , , .II ... S ".. . ' . e Uaid. "I saw a vonng priest In secular? Th- inltor had escaped and notified
garb with a flaming yellow waistcoat. 1 !,,e Chief of I'ollee who sent a detach
on the uenver mo uranae ran- i ..." , . r " , . It excited my amazement. It was an ment or moiinten pone to tne ouunmg
road near Pueblo, recently, and the I , 1 , . .' ' , ,' ' " t outward and visible sign of failure to an1 ,h student, government suddenly
resulting deaths of sweral persons. , IT . .. f recostnize that he Is a being apart from ! fo,l,ul llsc!r lth revolvers.
. 1 .1 Li.. l ... 111 tuiiraff ot lll.lt Kfi.y i ar.J- t .. " . . ' .... 1 ...1. I .....
I'XDOX. March is. (!
Should a clergyman wear a
This question Is vexing the nijiuls
or the lower house convocation
own wireless telegraph set.
John, who has long been an invalid,
holds a United States government li
cense as a wireless telegraph operator.
He often helps to while away the
! Ian quarter.
Seed SI rains Important.
Seed strains are attracting' much at-
lone hours in his bed by listening totcmion at present, urowere are real-
other men, being a man of God, not a j jsuhmlljed to arrest 'without resistance
THE Harding administration has adopted the Wilson policy
regarding Columbia. The present policy towards Mex
ico is very much like the Wilson policy and the Harding
attitude in reference to Soviet Russia is frankly that of the Wil
It now remains to be seen whether or not President Harding
v ill accept the League of Nations. Some writers are predicting
that our president will be strictly non-commital in discussing the
subject with former Premier Viviani of France and that the
French diplomat will learn nothing from the man in the white
house. That point remains to be determined.
That France is ready to try very hard to get the United
Mates to accept the treaty and league covenant is evident from
the syndicated articles Viviani has written and which are being
published in a number of American newspapers.
In the article released yesterday Viviani says that the other
nations, including France, Eritain, Italy, Belgium and others, in
signing the treaty have performed an act they cannot repudiate
and that the cooperation of America is "indespensable to hu
Piscussing the question of a court instead of a league the ex
premier says :
When the court is through deliberating, what is to become of its decisions?
Will they tie theoretical decisions, the enforcement of which will depend oe
the good faith of the parties in the cause? In that case we might as well say
that the fruits of the war have not been gathers d. If, after that great calam
ity, we are not further advanced than The Htgue court, whose decisions, even
vheu uHanimous concerning the laws of war, were trampled derisively truly
the war has taught us nothing. The court of justice whatever Its form will
either be a laughing slock or a power. It cannot be a 1ower unless it js armed
V Ith means t enforce international sentences against refractory nations.
The !d ot a court of justice even if the court is separated from the league,
cannot avail much unless peoples form an association at whose door they will
lay aside, In appearance at least, tiieir sovereignty. I say, in apiiearance, for
when I Join any association I don't abandon my independence, but I do add it
to the independence of others.
This argument is in line with claims made by league advo
cates last fall and summer. One might easily say they. will not
IK- aceptable to the president. But it was formerly thought the
W ilson views regarding Colombia, Russia and Mexico would be
repudiated. They were not and it may be Rene Viviani has good
grounds for hopelessness over his rn'itsion.
In lining up Pilot Rock for the Blue mountain league the
fans should not overlook psychology. Go there on a nice spring
day and the customer will be sure to buy.
Pendleton usually has just such Easter weather as prevailed
yesterday excepting when the wind blows or it rains.
PERT AND PUNGENT
what other wireless operators arc say- i that variety Is no belter than
mg. I tne seed strain of that variety. There
On the morning of the wreck he may he a considerable difference m
heard the following message, coming! the tonnage of two lots of winter cab
frora a point approximately a thous- 1 age of the same variety. One lot
and miles away: "I!ig wreck, Denver may produce 10 tons an 'acre and an-
P.iQ Grande road. Pueblo. Colo., 1 other 1 tons nn acre, grown under
Pullman burned. Twenty killed." j the same conditions. Just as In potil-
His mother immediately called the try husbandry, so in vegetable garden-
office of The Gazette to "tip" the Ing. these high yielding strains affect
newspaper regarding the story but It j the crop more than the mere variety
was already being received over The I selected. Tbe o, A. C. experiment sta-
Associated Press wires. Except for, tion )s endeavoring to collect the hich-
the number of deaths, which actually !er yielding strains of many different
was five, the message received by j vegetables in order that these may
man 01 tne world." , j
nowever, according to a number of
the younger clergy who expressed their
views, a yellow waistcoat can convert
more sinners In a week than an ortho
dox black coat compete with "pan
cake" hat and clerical collar can influ
ence in a month. The younger clergy
are largely men who did their bit In
and Was locked up.
JYw Protection Helps.
. . . . i
Mechanical protectors are good on
young trees on new ground, as they
ward off attacks of cut worms, bud
weevils, click beetles, and other pests
tnat prey on opening buds. Protec
France and elsewhere and who haveiton from ants that. carry aphis Into
got to know human nature intimate-1 cherry trees is recommended by the
ly through common sufferings. They i entomologists of the O. A. C. expert-
I claim to be better able to judge of the; ment station. Cotton . baiton strips
psychology of sinners by mingling with
them as "man to man." regardless of
garb, than by donning the black coat
and pious air which more often than
not scares would-be penitents away.
Many present day clergymen y
that some of their best work is effect-
nbout S inches wide and long enough
to reach around the tree are endorsed
as excellent. Tie the band loosely at
the lower edge with a string, grasp tha
upper edge of the band, and roll It
downriver the lower edge. Tree
tanglefoot Is also recommended. A
young Houston correctly gave all lm- form the basis of future breeding of with their recalcitrant flock
portant facta concerning the wreck. seed. Siood, honest glass of beer,
ed by going into saloons and talking 1 band three fourths of an Inch wide Is
over a J about right. If too wide the bands
will Injure the young? trees.
FIGURES IN THE STILLMAN DIVORCE TANGLE.
Sphere of influence: An expression used by statesmen.
Translated it means: "This sucker is mine. I saw him first."
Speaking of colors, we are prejudiced against red on account
rf cur bank book. Hopkins (Mo.) Journal.
Coming from a country that can make war but cannot make
T'lace, the Central American belligerents probably took. the
liopht's note with a pain of twit. Indianapolis News,
f ',.:. "
, u' ' ' -r-
'i r. r--, , , ,,. :
! r V t ' , , .
f :-f;'''' j'rfW;. ' '':r-:P-& vV'v v'w:-.;,a "i- .:
' Jsj ' - -' i-'zrrZZ '"'i"T" Va I ',XT;.?';X'::: ' .
r A .. , V
f - - a s " . . ; ? " '.11 j-
P I I I f 'yrr. v. .
: v i ' ""-""" ,; V"-'-'1' --?'
(lifOnlniie used to say that
he took the leading American
periodicals largely for , tho
purpose of studying the ad
vertisements, because in no
other wuy could he ifitln so
clear an Insight into our In
dustrial and social s stums;
When the historian of the
future delves into . the ar
chives of our public libraries,
one of his greatest aids In re
creating our life and thought
will be the adevrtlsemeiitH
contained In the newspaper
tilf: f :
WhtU woman Is not famil
iar with the smartest models
of seasonable hats as they
- appear In this newspaper
What man does not know
the style of collars that are
Fashion's latest whim?
What woman does not
know wHat sport skirts and
t outs ot contrasting colors are
being worn? .
Advertising makes shop
ping simple and pleasant. It
brings the ' merchandising
world into your home shows
you y.'httt yon may" expect to
find on the counters and
"shelves of our leading mer-
chants. Kvery day advertis
ing helps you make speedier ,
and more satisfactory selec
tions at a saving,. , , ,
Advertising hat made qual
ity' lh unswerving standard
of merchandising, and prac
tical economy the efficient
agency against the high ,cost
of living. - ;
There Is no mystery about
. It has none of the quali
ties of the magician's silk hat.
It is the light that shines
through the windows of (he
thop or merchandise Institu
tion, giving It character and
standing with you and your
. . i- -
Advertising Is the soul of
trade the greatest economy
to both consumer and adver
tiser. It enables tho adver
tiser to make sales at a
smaller margin of profit,
and gives you the benefit of
the resultant lower prices.
If you deal with merchants
and manufacturers who ad
vertise, you may-effect econ
omies which otherwise might
be unknown to you.
Today when men and wo
men are anxious to make
their every dojlar reach max
imum efficiency In buying,
the regular reading of ad
ndbertislng will prove to be
as pleasurable as it Is prof
'table.' ; , . , , e, i, f .
. REALTY TRANSFERS
lnmnn to R T. Runch
Iilucl; l, original town of
V. Ji. Oliver to K. F. Hummers $7G0.
l-ots ( and G lilockll, Halsteads Addl
tion, Echo. :
O. Hi'hwank to W. Hchnenlng $9819.
W 1-2 SUM and NE 1-4 SSV 1-4 See.
J5, Tp. X. IL 33. (
H. 1. Kissinger to M. F. Itoyer !40.
1-2 SW 1-4 Sec. J2, Tp. J, a K. 31.
IX K. Kotts to M. F. Abbott 1,
X 1-2 XE 1- 8V 1-4 XB 1-4 SK 1-4
XW 1-4 and XW 1-4 BK 1-4 Sec. zt
and SW 1-4 SB M SB 1-4 Sec, 11,
Iots 3 and Sec. Is and part of Lot
IS, Sec. 7, Tp. a. It. 33.
First National Hank I'endlcton to R,
Gelst Jsooo. 8 1-2 SW 1-4 Sec. 25,
TP. 4. X. ftv3. . '.,
K. E. Gelst to.V. U Marf $3000. 8
-2, w, 1-4 Sec. 25 Tp. 4. N. K. 3. v
J. T. Urown to J. Hestln $40Q. Lots
. p, 3,' 4, i, 13, 14, I K and 18 Block
T,t "lleservatlon Addition, Pendleton,
Mrs. James A. Ktlllman (at left) filed a coiintet'-ietlii,t -ngAlnst. the divprie suit f Jrirnes A. Sllllman (lower right), president of the National City Rank
of New York, naming Mrs. Florence Leeds (r:stit), Htillnian in his court p-pcrs named Fred Tteaiivsls (eenler). French-fahadian Ktil'l. charging thn
Beauvglg Is the father of Mrs, Htillman'g youngest sonGuy (ItJWfi Jcf), ?.'r htillnian accUscs her hushantt of being tho father t'f Mrs. 1red' child,
Tp those of delicate con- I
stitution, young or old, I
is nourishment and t
tonic thftj builds up Vf)
the whole body. 41
Im, IknfltU, N. X .
-At0 MAKERS OF-
(Tsh!eU er Cranuj,