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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 13, 1921)
DAILY EAST OREOONIAN, FlNDLETON, OREGON, WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL 1 3, 1021.
Take Their Game Along
VT "SI yji
AN INUUI'KXnENT NEWSIArER
rubllsheH Dully onil 8rmi-Vckly, at
renoieton, ineayn, l,v the
tAFT UllKllnMAV 'l m.ISIUVfJ CO.
bnlormt t the post office ( I'cndlc
Inn, oroii, second vises mail mat
ON BAM3 1 OTHKIl CITIKS
imperial Hotel Nw Stand, Portland.
ON fll.K AT
Chimin Rureau, fwfl Security Hulldlnir.
Wal,.hRl.in. 4i. t, l.ui -ii 6ui Fuul-
liM-rtl, Street. . W.
Member mt the Aoe4at lrrM.
The Anat cmli'tt 1'rcna la exclusively
entitled to the ud lor republication, of
II iiwi rilapat. hcs rremted to It or
not others le credited In tliia paper
nd also ths local new published here-
Daily, one year, by mall a.oa
iMiiy, six moriha, Dy mail . n o,
laily, three mt'itihn by mail l.M'
i'a.iy, one month by mail &
I h 1 1 one year by carrier 7,5i.
Iaily, six months by carrier J.TN
I'atly. Ihre months by carrier ... I.;!,1,
Oaily, one ironth. by carrier 6'
Semi-Wee kly, one eir by mail 2. Of
nii-weekiy. six months bv ma 1 l.nr-
dcml-Weckly three months by mail .in
M n too
I Mill t
I iJ If mTA.
J " ITT w .
This Is the- ath to Klory, this is the
road to fume.
Clonn. hands after the toil of day and a
record fro from shame.
For hp who comes home in honor is
building a worthy name.
And whether the task he mishty that
unto man's lot shall fall.
Or one of the humbler dutios. or the
priae be great or small. m
In the court where nil men are test
ed, shall matter not at nil.
t.SKP.VICE "-".' J"
The irreat and the low must nnswer at
last when life's Kinds are run.
Not by the irold they Rathered and not
by the laurels won,
For the road to eternal glory Is only b
work well done.
Anil those whom the world will honor,
must face it with hends erect.
Must spurn all the crooked byways and
keep to the path direct,
For cheerful and manly service is the
wajr to th world's respect.
iMhu J.'"" lhu PICCM WM token- Dunraow, England, fash
tonable Lantsinen. shown in the background, were off on merrv,
chase a stag la taken to the hunting gronnda In the oi tnuA t
jurned loose. Then . whtoUe la blown and the hunt ta on.
(Copyright. 1921, by KdRar A. Ouest.)
THE PRESIDENTS MESSAGE
t TrowhriiU.r Mc.liH) today jilld toinor.
"I N HIS message yesterday President Harding took the extreme
irreconcilable stand regarding tne treaty and league issues.
He says the League of Nations can have "no sanction bv us."
He objects to a separate peace treaty because of "our involved
peace engagements" but he favors a declaratory resolution
which would end the .state of war. He believes the question of
an association of nations must wait until the world is at peace.
Men like Hiram Johnson and SenatoY Borah take no excep
tion to this attitude. But where does it leave the pro league
One of the most important steps in the campaign last fall
was a statement issued on October 14 and signed by 41 distin
guished men. including Charles E. Hughes, Herbert Hoover,
Klihu Root Lyman Abbott, Nicholas Murray Butler, President
Lowell of Harvard, George W. Wickersham, Oscar S. Straus and
others. In that statement which was a request for pro league
republicans to stand by Mr. Harding, the issue was stated as
"The question accordingly is not between a league and no
league, but is whether certain provisions in the proposed league
agreement shall be accepted unchanged or shall be changed."
As to the general attitude of the republican party toward the
Treaty of Versailles, it was defined as follows:
"The conditions of Europe make it essential that the stabiliz
ing effect of the treaty already made between the European
powers shall not be lost by them and that the necessary changes
be made by changing the terni3 of the treaty rather than by be
ginning entirely anew.
"That course Mr. Harding is willing to follow."
That statement was of tremendous benefit to Mr. Harding
because men like Hoover, Hughes, Root et al, had a large fol
lowing and being known as friends of the treaty and the league
their words carried weight.
It is now plain .however, that President Harding is not will
ing to "follow" the lines, hey indicated. It is apparent he is not
cnly entirely against the league covenant in any form but is
seemingly opposed to the treaty of Versailles even if the cove
nant be expunged. It seems he would simply affirm American
rights under the treaty and let it go at that.
The political angle involved by this state of affairs may be
dismissed from mind. The political season is not underway and
bo many things may happen in the next two or four years that
it is idle to talk politics.
The business angle, however, is a horse of another color. It
i? freely said that the chaos in Europe resulting from uncertain
ty over the peace treaty is the cause of our business depression
and the tremendous drop in farm products with attendant dis
aster for the railroads and other industries. From that stand
point the president's words are of importance but they will be
searched in vain for anything like a solution of the one big
problem. A mere declaration that the war is at an end will not
settle affairs and with the reference to the troublesome question
cf the German indemnity it may make matters worse.
However, the "best minds" have only started upon their
task and it is too early to pass judgment. The proof of the pud
ding is in the eating.
Germany wants to be on good terms and easy terms.
The fun will start when somebody undertakes to reform the
women. Columbia (S. C.) Herald.
A man will trust his wife with the care of his children, but
not with the care of his prize chickens. Chicago News.
Our grandchildren will have reason to wish that wars had
been run on a cash basis. Baltimore Sun.
The beer ruling has its appealing side, even to temperance
folk. The people are drinking too much whiskey. Syracuse
Love may be blind, yet a girl can see more in the man of her
, - ,i i ii ' l r v l. !
cnoice man a pnysician can wun ine aiu vi an A-ray jnacmne.
About all that Harding has to do is to satisfy the farmers,
the labor unions, the business men and a few other classes. Los
7 28 YEARS AGO 1
Donations to funds for the JI. E,
church are growing rapidly.
Dr. Jf. .Stiles is here from Weston.
Now IfaMiks on forced Coimtrh's
i1k T'ounty Library.
ItulUiril llussian ix-mlmum: autoc
racy ilciiKK-racj bolslicvism.
Mr. TluIIard boKins bis book with a
few chapters about the Old Regime,
the' soil in which Lenin Sowed Tilo
seed. This is followed by a narrative
of the experiment in democracy under
Kerensky end its overthrow by the
bolsheviki. The developments in si.
beria are discussed in the second main
wcuon; anil the third presents the ele
ments of the situation which must be
iahen into consideration in any fruit
ful effort by outsiders to help llu-ssia.
The author shows that there has been
a complete swinp of the political pen
dulum in European Russia from the
tyranny of the Tsar, throuch a period
of experimentiiiK in democratic ma
jority rule, to a new tyranny under
Lenin which has revived nlmmi nil ..r
the methods ot the autocracy. This
is not a volume of first impressions.
Air. Bullard has lonir been a
of Russian affairs and his conclusions
are based upon sound knnw'eriir
Kmvnkami Japan nnd world pcaop.
in mis iKiok .Mr. Kawakami i-i,o.
what may be regarded as an ino,i
view of the present nolVies of .T,.:mn
IT . . '
.ic uis.cus.ses tne race issue, the Chi
nese situation. Japan's position no
member of the South I'acific is!n.i
Siberian intervention, and the effect of
Herman defeat upon Japanese poli.
tics. Xtr. Kawakami who will h re
membered as the author of "Japan in
world politics," has established a rep
utation for conscientious, sincere and
candid criticism. He does not hesi
tate to point out errors which Jap
anese statesmen have made, nor does
ne hesitate to deal, with equal frank
ness, with China's mistakes. His book
is .1 re:t,l.lilln arx.l (n,-.n.4 . '
.. mhoi lam ciuuriou-
tion to the literature on international
Millard Democracy and the Eastern!
Mr. Millard is nerhans the Amirim.
best equipped to inform his country-
men of the subject of this book Tr
has lived and worked in the East fori
many years: and before thai he
Journalist of international experience
and reputation. He makes frenuenti
visits back to America, and so never
loses touch with what his countrymen
are thinking and feeling. He is an
experienced observer he is a forceful
and otherwise accomplished writer
and he Is, best of all, a man who un
derstands both the east and the west
SlTiipsou Truth about China and Ja
The author is one of the great au
thorities on the Far East, and he Is
now the confidential adviser of the
Chinese government on foreign af
fairs and in that capacity has inside
knowledge of events of world import
ance. In addition Mr. Simpson is a
brilliant and distinguished writer. His
new book is absolutely up to date nnd
gives full and authentic information
about the astounding relations be
tween Japan and China. Appended to
the boolcire several important docu
ments, siich as the Lansing-Ishii
notes, the last Anglo-Japanese alli
ance and some of the secret agree
ments which created such a furore at
the I aris peace conference.
This is a comprehensive statement
uf the Keneral situation In Mexico
political, social, financial and econom
icwith ancient Mexico and the Span
ish conquest as the background. The
events leading up to the recent revo
lution, and the social and economic
troubles following the political up
heaval, are clearly set forth. A
graphic picture is painted of life In
-Mexico during the chaos following. the
fall of the Diaz regime. Mexico's new
constiition and her International re
lations nnd attitude toward foreign
capital are reviewed, and the finan
cial, agrarian anil educational prob
lems which, face her government are
dealt with at length. The work is of
timely interest as an up-to-date study
oi .Mexican arralrs.
Lvvine Resurrected nations.
Ransoms Russia In 1519.
Sweet History of Latin -America.
The Tremendous Success
OF THIS NEW STORE IS PROOF POSITIVE THAT WE CAN AND 1)6
. - SELL
Better Merchandise at Lowest Prices
BECAUSE WE SELL FOR CASH.
Everything here is new and bought oft the lowest market since 1914. It will
pay you to shop at THE CRESCENT., " -
We deliver parcels promptly on apuiuvui r j. j. u, jusi pnune
Children's Hair Bows, dresden and
ITEMS OF INTEREST
East Oregonian Special.)
WESTO.V SIT., April 13. -Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Hamires of Rieth, visited
Mrs. Ramirez's mother. Jlrs. Lizzie
-Mr. and Mrs. Edwards and Miss Es-
, ther and children of I'maplne visited
their daughter, Airs. Ralph Lansdale.
Mrs. W. I. Rayborn and Miller and
Walter and little Jean came up to the
farm Saturday. The boys will help
while Mr. Rayborn is shipping his po
tatoes. He has two thousand sacks
all in fine condition for seed.
Mrs. English left for Arlington llnn-
I day to visit her sister and to bring her
' little niece home with her for the sum
mer. Mr llfrliali u-hl ... ,a,,n., kl.
riding for the catllo association on
Mr. and Mrs. Hoy Carlson came up
from 1'ine Creek Saturday to visit rel
atives. Ron Lee of I'endleton visited his lit
tle daughter. Hazel, at the Ferguson
Mrs. John Trice is quite sick with
bronchitis. Her mother, Mrs. Terry,
and brothers, came over from Walla
Walla .Sunday to seo her.
Littln Wendall Tucker has brim
chitis and little llullii Xurkaus Is nick
at his grandmother's, Mrs. Lizzie
Lansdales. Dr. McKlnney is treating
the liitle boys.
Mr. and -Mrs. Charles May went to
Walia Walla Saturday, brought two
small children home from a cousin's
seriously sick at the State Una.
Fred Reunion, county farm agent,
will be on the mountain next week.
Jlrs. Edith Van Deusen, home dem
onstration agent, will meet the ladies
at the school house, April 21 and 22, to
hold a dressmaking school. The la
dies will take I mu ll and have an ail
day's session belli days.
plain or mohair taffetas, in all the
wanted colors, the yard 39c
Buster Brown, fine ribbed hose for
children, white, black or brown,
sizes to 10, the pair .23c
Women's Silk Hose, Onyx, in the new
polo eray, brown, black or white,
the pair . ....$2.00
Wayne Knit Silk Hose, black, brown,
gray or white, all sizes, pair $1.00
Infants' Mercerized Hose, pair. . 23c
Pony Stocking for the Children are
the best that money can buy.
Boys' heavy ribbed double knee stock
ings 15c to 60c
Girls' fine mercerized hose, black,
white or brown 45c to 63c
Women's Fine Mercerized Hosevith
eight inch ribbed top, colors of
black, white and brown, regular
sizes and outsizes, pair 75c and 85c
Children's Sox, the best assortment
you will find anywhere, showing
yellows, greens, pinks and blues
; galore. Prices from .... 29c to 59c
Athena Underwear Just think of it,
this high grade, well fitting under
wear can be purchased in Pendle
ton at this store only, Union
suits $1.10 to $1.69
Strap Wrist Gloves of cape goat just
arrived, gray and brown, in your
size, too. Just see them.
Women's Fine Kid Gloves, black,
white, brown, gray and mode,
every size. Very special value, the
Buys For Cash
Sells for Cash
IS WELL ATTENDED
(East Oregoiiian Special.)
hit rvr nnrk". Aorll 13. MI.M Tor-
.... t-;.i.n nt Mls Lillian Cooper
111, 1 . V. . 1
if. ohv mnrntnff for Sfclcni after
spending a weeks vacation with their
The "Big itrother Banquet" given in
.i.- r r. r v hall Tuesday evening by
the i'Hot Rock Commercial Assocla.
Hon was well attended, auoui emmj
men und boys being seated at tno iu
bles. The banquet consisted, of a
chicken dinner served by members of
the Womans Community Club.
A splendid program followed tnci
short business meeting. Judge Lowell
and Rev. George I. Hark of Pendleton
were the speakers of the evening. 1 ne
high school boys quartette and Al-1
l.rechts orchestra entertameu wun
music and singing. j
A little daughter was born Hunday j
April 10 to Mr. and Mrs. Ik W. Hu
holts at St. Anthonys hospital In I'en
dleton. a frwell reception was given Fri
day evening in the I. O. O. F. hnll ln
honor of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Stuart who
expect to leave soon to make their
home In Pendleton. The affair was
given bv members of the Orb! Fellows
IRISH I'RISOX IS ATTACKED
LONDON, April 13. (A. I'.) Arm
ed men attacked the eautcrn wing ot
a prison in Cork lust night, says a dis
patch. The military guard sent up
lights to illuminate the vicinity ana
wjldiers on the ramparts used machine
guns on the at-'sallunts, who withdrew
after ten minutes.
and Kebekah lodges. Mrs. Stuart and
son Delwln will spend the summer In
Archie ltond was out from Pendle
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Jensen nnd son
Norman and Mr. and Mrs. tiny Rock
well were dinner guests at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. J. Qurderlan Hunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Hill left Monday fur
their mountain homestead.
Friday, April 15 at the high sohool
auditorium will be presented "Hack t"
the Farm", a play lu three acts.
Speciality, "Tramp, Monologue," by
Song and Pnntomine, "Around the
Gypsy C'uinp Fire."
Speciality. High School Quartette.
Old Southern Melodic.
Nothing further need need be said of
the clasa of plays and the high class
manner In which they aro presented.)
Everv olav has made a big hit. This
one will be (be best of all. That is go
ing some. The high school mail quar
tette will appear In their best color
black. rean Ktraub, of the I'nlverslty
of Oregun, says of the high school
quartette: There Is none tietier at moj
I University." "Around the Gypsy
Camp Klre." illustrate the pictures-
que, care flee life In the open which)
evervonn envies the l.Vimy. Ill tnis
type of speciality Mrs. Russell Is most
proficient. This will be something
new and the best on the programme.
Charles Mcrlll, a farmer of the old
school Homer ljinders.
Merton Merlll, his Boll Albert Pol-jock.
Mrs. MeerlH. the farmer's thrifty
wife Hazel Warner,
llofe Mead, the school ma'am Klla
;tis AiulciMin, the hired mun Tom
Rrubttii Allen, a neighbor Maurice
Mr. Ashley, a lawyer and real estate
agent Heryl Smith.
Itoliert Powell, a senior in law Paul
Margerie Lnngdon. a promising so
clety dehtilitnt-Kuth Fletcher. '
llulda, the nialU Gladys Hutchin
son. - .
WILL LAY CORNERSTON
KBATTI.K, April 11 (A. P.)
James II. licgg, grand master of the
grand lodge, F. & A. II. , of Washing
ton, will preside at the Masonic cere
monies to be conducted at the laying
or the cornerstone of the lUi'l.oOO ar
mory at Wallu Walla, April 15, It was
announced today by iJrlgudler Gener
al .Maurice Thompson, adjutant gen
eral of the Washington national guard.
Captain Ralph A. llorr state organ
ization officer, will deliver the prin
cipal address. General Thompson will
Slow, but Safe?
(From tlie East orewonian, April 13,
Hank Vaughn has returned here
I'eodleloa is entertaining the veter
ans f the Civil War at Hie Slate ;. A.
It. 1vl ampineiit. About S'm v.siloi i
Several inches of freuli snow fell
Wedntwday In Camas 1'raiiie and four
iaihea lu the Mounis.ni alley.
K. H McKlroy. state superintendent
f jiublic innlructfon, visited the Pen
dleton schools to'lny. He Is well pb ss-
-jjj Wltlj lb.' (H'lllHdS,
SK.U.S HAVK WON" FK.IIT.
I SAN FRANCISCO. April 11 fA.
jl". San Francisco won Its eighth
jsiraisiht victory yesterday, defeating
j Oakland, li to f. iu a loosely played
ame. The Sn!g knocked Arlett out
: of the box in the firsts inning, two
.double and Karnm's home' run giv
ing a four-run lead that the Oaks weee
' never able to overcome. Five more
I tallies were made by the Seals In the
'fourth on two hits and three walks,
j Miller for Oakland knocked a home
! run over the entcificld fence in the
- " A.
i Ton don't traTel Yery fast on the back of tortoise, at little
Andrew Oold, this New York youngster, will testify, but the riding
i la aafe. "Buster," the Galapagos land turtle, be is riding, belong to
tie Bronx too and U three centuries old. .
All coffees are not the same. Sometimes
even the same brands differ in flavor. But
not Folger's Golden Gstc Coffee.
Folget's Golden Gate Coffee has a dis
tinctive flavor pleasingly different from
other coffees. And you can count on this
different, better flavor being always uniform.
Expert roasters and testersmake that certain.
If you are tiring of the flavor of your
"regular" coffee, and want real coffee fla
vor, smooth and rich, try a tin of Folger's
Golden Gate, for it is
"Different in taste from other coffee and
Find out fcr yourself how good it ii
Ask your grocer for it.
J. A. FOLGER & CO.
$0nTrHrix St at t It - Kansas City - palas
GOLDEN CATS LINE
BAKING POwTCR '
VIA I 1 '.;
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