Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 22, 1921)
DAILY EAST 0REQ0N1AN. PENDLETON. OREGON, FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 22. 1621.
WHILE ORANGES GO TO WASTE
T IS reported that in California oranges are allowed to rot on
the ground because freight rates are so high oranges cannot
AN ENTIRE NEW LOT OF
Jersey Sport Jackets
be shipped and sold at figures within reach of the general
consumer. One reason for this is that the railroads use expen
A.V IXKKPEXDENT NEWSPAPER.
live coal and oil for fuel, while good hydro electric power is al
Fiiblish-4 T 1 1 v snd Rcml-Weekly, lit
I'riuti'-tnn, Ofgon, by the
EAST OKWMIN'JAN I'l i)U!HIX( fft
Entered t Hie post office at IVnrlle
ton, Un-non, as ec'cond dni-a mail mut
ter. sruscniPTioN hates
lowed to go undeveloped. The west will never come into its
own in an economic sense until it takes steps to make use of its
arrived today. Be here early in the-norning to get
yours as they are in big demand. Some of the
year, by mall JU 00
matchlss water power.
six months, by mail
ihr.e months, by mail
one month by mail
on.' yenr by carrier
THIS VALE OF TAXES
! News Stimd,
colors are navy, brown, tan, green,
from 3G to 44, and priced here for
qualities. i . ...
red, etc., sizes
i l ll.i: AT
t'Hilv, nix months by carrier
IV-ily, three months by carrier ......
Dntiy, one month, by carrier
Semi-Weekly, one year by mail
s. mi-Weekly, six months by mail
Semi-Weekly three month by mail
Chicago lInrtHti, Sri urity T.uiMing.
Wai-tumMon. 1. Iiui.nu oul Four-
l."-nth Ktn-ft. N. W.
Member ftf Ihr Mirlntrll lres.
Till Al-MM-lntf il iTir.lt II exclusively
entilh-d to tli" wxe lor republication of
II dispatch.- criMhlt'd tu it or
not other! credited In this paper
nd also the local news publinlicd In re
OWN in the Willamette valley they view every subject
lrom the tax viewpoint as shown by the following from a
death notice in the Oregon City Enterprise : "One of our
staunch citizens born, reared and schooled in our midst paid his
linal assessment on this sphere of toil and silently left us for the
great beyond on Saturday."
$7.95 to $13.93.
' -Mkij V.
oy JEdgat A. uuest
I'll count my life worth while
If only they shall smile.
If they have hearts to sins,
1 can liear anything.
If but the home I keep.
In blest with gentle sleep.
Known laughter mid content,
I'll count my life well six-m.
If In me they take pride,
I shall be satisfied.
Failure may munch her
But steadfast I shall go.
This dread alone I fear
That they may suffer here.
If t!vy keep faith In me,
I'nduuntcd I shall be.
It only they shall smile.
i I'll count my life worth while.
121, by Kdgar A. Guest.)
HOW DID HAYWOOD GET AWAY?
III was Bill Haywood, I. W. W. leader and arch violator
of the espionage law, allowed to escape?
1 his is a question every real American has a richt to
asK. convicted of disloyalty to the government during war
times a crime that cannot be condoned with safety this man
hi s been allowed to get away on the very eve of the date he was
to enter Leavenworth prison. A believer in direct action and
violence he has gone to Russia where he will be able to give
Lenine first hand information how best to undermine civilization
in the United States. It is a fine state of affairs.
There are those who believe in leniency towards our so
called "political prisoners. But why should a man who has vi
olated the war statutes of the nation be termed a political pris
oner? I3 he not our most dangerous form of criminal and the
least deserving of soft treatment? Unquestionably they pro
longed the war and were responsible for the death of many
brave soldiers. Why put them on a pedestal now? What will
b- the American morale during the next war if a man like Hay
wood is allowed to make a monkey out of Uncle Sam and his
It may be said that Russia is welcome to Haywood and Hay
wood welcome to Russia. But that is beside the point. This
r.ian was convicted of a serious crime and the supreme court has
confirmed the sentence- He should go to jail and it is an out
rage he has gotten away.
During the last year of the Wilson administration congress
had 57 varieties of committee investigating the methods by
which this country waged the war and won it. Why not find out
who let Haywood escape?
A BOY AND HIS DOG
The Walla Walla Bulletin thinks it is the first newspaper in
this field to use an airplane. But it is not. Some eight or 10
years ago the East Oregonian sent its regular edition to Athena
by airplane and the papers were delivered there within a few
minutes after press time.
A Salem paper grows sarcastic because prohibition agents
have been raiding "with a brass band" down there ; probably
bad to wake them up in order to find anyone.
If you have a room to snare list it for the summer normal
students; they will be here for six' weeks and must have places
Anyway, it looks favorable for a big wheat crop and the ha-
Oit ot eating is strong with most people-
COLUMBIA APPLE CROP
THE faithfulness of the dog is proverbial. But there are
times when a small boy who owns a dog is just as loyal to
that dog as any canine could ever hope to be toward a hu
man master. On the north side there is a young man of five or
thereabouts who has a pup and he was informed when the Pen
dleton dog catcher began recent activities that the safety of the
pet was in danger. The lad was told that if the dog ever got out
of his sight he would be a goner. Accordingly the dog was
shadowed day and night by his youthful owner. One day last
week the dog aspired to crawl through a long culvert at the in
tersection of Wilson street and Perkins avenue. He made the
trip but he had no sooner entered the culvert than the boy was
close behind and he followed the pup through the culvert in fear
the dog catcher might be lurking within. The funny part of the
story is that the dog's license had been paid in the meantime but
the small boy thought it best to take no chances in times like
(East Oregonlan Special.)
COLI-.MBIA, April 22. The last of
the fruit blossoms of the winter np-
iles nr now out and fruit men are
anxiously waiting the passing ot the
next week or ten days untU the danger
from frost la over. The smudge Pots
n the big orchards are placed in read
ness In case of emergency ami many
owners are closely watchin; their
hermometers to be on guard. The
ookout of the apple crop so far Is
good and hope are entertained that
hd project will yield as large a crop
f the fruit this year as that of 1919.
rrlgating ia under way and many
farmers are seen daily galloping horse
back from field to field wielding the
hovel. The work of irrigating fields
it some distance apart seems to be
done very advantageously by this
Mrs. Will P.hodes who recently mov
d with her husband to the Blessing
place is going- into the chicken busi
ness in quite a large scale and is un
dertaking the work in rather a scien
tific way. She has a cement floor
brooder house which is heated and
lighted In such a manner that the
baby chicks have perfect care and
comfort. When one batch of chickens
are large enough they are moved to
another more commodious building to
make room for more younger ones in
the brooder. She has the full blooded
strain ot White Petuluna leghorns and
is preparing to raise in the neighbor
hood of five hundred and by the meth
ods(she uses and the thorough care she
takes of the chicks, it seems that she
will be entirely successful. -
The last of the Haddox alfalfa is be
ing hauled to market, the balers hav
ing finished work there recently.
Sirs. Will Leathers spent a few days
of the past week in Pendleton, a guest
of her mother Mrs. Whittiker.
.Little Florence I'dey is back in
school having been absent several
months on account of a broken arm. .
Some of the Columbia farmers are
experimenting in the raising of cran
berries. Pete Norquist having planted
a small tract to the berry. George
Lopp has also put out a few plants.
The sub irrigated land according to
those who have made it a study seems
to be very desirable for the cranberry.
The experiment is well worth trying at
any rate is the opinion of Mr. iN'or
ijuiPt and Mr. Lopp.
The Neighborhood Club will meet at
the home of Mrs. Dan Parker Wed
nesday April 27.
lew , ...i i iiiiii mi" '' tmrmmjmi"'. . in 111 laimninii mi mi mi ihii,iioh.iiiiwmw. iiih.jl j
hmml TEH -;-..
I : 1 ITS "A ' Ff 3. I
I jM ' -"' ' ; i '" j want yoo to know -
I jT;'"JTO't'li I the rare excellence jq
I vacuum1v,ckeo S ! I
Will B Give Absolutely FfM
Ton know the consistent high quality of Golden
West Coffee we
want you to know
the rare excellence
TEA as well Its
daiiciou f la Tor
and fragrance, and
That t the WHY" of
Mil ctneroiu Krt
At All Dealers
JUcwrdltw ct xierUl nrleri en OnMrn Weft Coffee th free pack
. of Nt-itAi-A TA wlU be glvn jroo.
CLOSSET & DEVERS
A Pioneer Oregon Company
GUUDAXE, April 22. Dorthea, the
youngest child of A. D. Hileman was
very Bick the first of the week as a re
sult of eating wheat treated with vlt
rol. After phoning to Dr. DeVaul who
prescribed for her the child got relief
and is much better.
Mrs. Hoy Montgomery has been on
the sick list but is better at present.
Mrs. Vern Cates is back at her
school duties after several days illness.
Doc Coiiey and wife came up last
week and will work at the Ely saw
mil: this summer. Mrs. Corley will be
remembered as Lucy Simonton. Mr.
Kly will soon be suwlng at the mill.
Miss Marie Mettie gave a . dinner
Sunday to a few of her friends and
Henry Lehman and Miss Agnes Mettle
f Ukiah who have been her guests for
A hard rain fell in this vicinity last
night, which will delay the farming
for some time again.
Waiter and Wilbur Jones of Pilot
P.ock are working on the road for A.
(5uy French and wife from Itidge
made a trip to Pilot P.ock Monday
bringing home his mother who will
spend the summer with them.
TAILORED PONGEE WAISTS
Made with 1-2 inch pleated ruffles
around sleeves and collar, best qual
ity pongee, just the thing for real
service. Each ............... $3.49.
BRIGHT NEW PERCALES
Pretty designs in blue, pink, laven
der and black and whites, high grade
qualities that you will appreciate.
The yard 24c
Large Fancy Turkish Bath Towels
in blue, yellow and pink, extra large
size and quality, each 75c
Silk Warp Baby Flannel, very fine
even weave, wool with silk warp, spe
cial value, the yr.rd 59c
Tiny Tot Baby Tab Bands, silk. and
wool, each 79c
THINK OF IT!
BUSTER BROWN HOSE
for children, fine ribbed, long staple
cotton that will give service, ' colors
are brown, black and white. The
PAY CASH AT THIS STORE AND
Woodbury's Facial Soap, the bar 21c
Packers Tar Soap, the bar 21c
Snap Fastners, high grade, dozen 3c
Spool Silk 10c
Spool Cotton 5c
Fine Lawn Handkerchiefs, dozen 55c
DENVER, April 22. (U. P.) A
search was begun for three persons be
lieved to be frozen to death in the
mountains during last week's blizzard.
Thev are Albert Stark and his wife,
and his nephew, Henry Stark. They
left Denver in an automobile April 13
for Dolores, Colo, and have been un
heard from since.
The government has accepted a
fireproof cover for the gasoline tanks
of airplanes designed bv aeronautical
experts. The cover la not only fire
proof but leak-proof and crash proof
as well. It consists of a sheet of soft,
tough rubber laid on high-grade cot
ton fabric .
V .. .
? , 4
Some of our soldier boys are still In
Germany. They're being kept there
to receive the mull sent them dm Ins
We understand we also have some-
soldiers In Siberia now and they can't
be sent home because nobody In the
War Department knows where Siberia
A 'Washington (where we were kept
out of war) paragraphcr predicts that
If sugar keeps on declining In price,
taking candy from a baby will not be
considered a grand larceny.
"We are lost!" the captain shouted,
As he staggered down the stair;
'I thought It was a beverage,
Hut 'twas tonic for the hair!-'
Father. "And what is your reason
for aspiring to my daughter?"
Young man. "I have no reason,
I'm In love."
Of all the sad words
of tongue or pen.
The saddest are these:
"Please lend me ten."
There are sadder words,
And they are plenty;
For Instance, these:
"Please lend me twenty.
Shake Into our .Shoes
Allen's Fnot-Kaae, the ntiseptie powder
o be shaken Into tne shoes and sprink
ed in the footbath. The PtattsbuM
amp Manual advise men In training
0 use Foot-Has In thalr shoes each
morning. It prevents blisters and sor
. oof snd relievs pslnful, swiUnn,
marting feet and takes the atlng out
1 uorus nnii bunions. .Alwv' us
lien's Foot-Ease to break in new
(From, the Doily Kat Oregoiilan,
K, K. Sharon leave tomorrow for
Huntington to pay a visit,' a grand
chancellor, to the Knights of Pythias
J. I- rtand is here from Itnker.
Tho board of regents of the Weston
Normal school has chosen to assist M.
O. Itoyal president of the faculty, the
following Instructors: V. I. Oerman,
principal of Pendleton'spiibllc school;
It. U Talkinglon, principal of the)
Pendleton Academy; Frunk Van Win
kle, former principal of the Normal
school, and Miss Hyde of Olympla. A
six room brick building Is to be built
on property donated by I. K. Hulliuf.
Tliiuls 1U acres of the land.
(illKK.KK lrXl l.lt OFKICXNM !:
' CXiXSTANTlNOPLE, April St. (A.
P.) The Wrecks are. .delivering a
he-ivy counter offensive again! the
Turks, near I bak. , i
For Expectant Mother
Used By Three 6eierat:oxs
vtm ro MOu.tT hotmcpMOO hi nt mut, met
HftAOniLO RnULATOR Co., Dm. 90, AlLAMTA. ft.
Friday, Saturday and Sunday
FRENCH NOUGAT, 45c
You know the delicious fountain orders we serve.
We have employed Buddy Stevens to make our confections-
A trial "will convince. . ,
Under New Management
Formerly The Parm 623 Main St.
We cater to white trade only.
'Irs. Mnad Weed Park of Bostoft
been elected president ef the- Na
at Ieffue of Women Voters at
bitgur's convention In Cleveland,
des being an ardent suffrage
or, Mrs.'rk spent 10 years in
I service work in Bnsten aud San
H iwo and two iu aiuiilar
. jn U Oftojrt,
Party Boxes, all of the
best of leather and
workmanship, sel ling
for just one-half price.
Hand made choco
lates, all flavors, very
special at 50c per lb. .
Dolls, Teddy Bears,
all selling at one half
price. : i
Cut ' Grass Flower
Baskets. New cuttings.
You will like these
pricess. ranging from
50c to $2.50.
Correct datawares at
We are fortunate
enough to be able to of
fer you complete assort
ment of Star Cut v arid
Grape Cut Glassware.
Every item that you
Sou UUwant, t sM
Kverythliig ekie being equal PIUCE
is the final determining factor that gov
erns the purchase of any article. Ueal
lzing this fart we endeavor tu make the
prices found at the
Htore the lowest possjble and consistent
with successful merchandising endeuvor,
Kvery business concern must have a cer
tain reasonable profit to exist and vol
ume of business hiis much to do with
this.. People are rCHliJim dally that ful
fills reason our prices run below the av
ersire. FIND THIS .OPT FOR YOPIt-SKI.K
I'HtST VI AI.ITV ;iVSKVAIMC AT
SWUM ILW'D I'ltlCKM
Wo have Just received 16 barrels of
glassware that we are going to offer at
the very special price of UK- each iirtMe.
This assortment Inrltiiles large glass
bowls, water pitcher, cream and sugar
sets, celery, trays, tall flower vnses. and
many other artlck-s. Don't pass this by.
"I always get my money's worth nt
The Pi e Hive" Is n common expression
heard on all sides. Something else be
sides business friendship causes this re
mark mid thst something is our ability
TO SAVK YOU JIDVKV
THE BEE HIVE
-.v;,y. "Mure fur
TO PASS UP
Soutache Braid, 15c.
Hair Nets, 2 for 25c,
$1.25 per dozen. Buy
by the dozen and see
the saving you make.
Sewing Cotton, 5c.
Kick Rack Braid, 2
for 25c. (This is not a
When In need of grnnlto
ware dintt fail to come here
first for we will save you
money on every article. That
is our reputation on all goods,
and we wont fall you on thla
We have in stock the
most complete and larg
est stock of popular
priced dinnerware that
can be found in Eastern
Strictly Made in Am
erica Goods. r ' '