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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 18, 1921)
DAILY EAST OHEGONIAN, PENDLETON,' O&ECOtf , WEDNESDAY jiVEKINa, MAY 18, 1021.
Good Dress Has Uneven Balance
A Specially Pretty Lot
IN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER,
Publlrho IUr una Beml-Weekly, t
IvmllMon, Oron, by the
AST OHEOONIAN l'VBLlSHlNQ CO.
Entered at the post office t Penillo
ton, Oregon, as second elaaa mall mat
ter. O.N SALE IN OTHER CITIES
Imperial HiAel Nwa Stand, Portland.
ON KILE AT
Chicago Bureau. !' K-eurity nulldlnr.
Vaahinctun, U. O, Hureau Oil Four
teenth Street, K. W.
Mraiker ! ! AMtri r.
Tlia Associated Press l exclusively
nUlled to th use for republication of
II ipi dipatchf credited to It or
tot otherwise credited In this paper
ud also Ilia local ' published here
SUBSCRIPTION RATES t
ona year, by mall
six mo-ntha, by mall
threa months, by mall ,
ono month by mall
one year by carrier
six month by currier ,
three month by carrier ..
one month, by care tor ,
Weekly, one year bv mail.
Weekly, six months by mall 1.00
Weekly Ihrea nioullik by mall ,6y
Brave 1 an easy word and yet
It la not easy to be brave:
One must lie pnltent and forget
The aorrow of the grave.
When every hope Is blown away
Hy cruel winds and chill.
Above the ashes of dismay
Must smile tim-onquered will.
Nor is this all of bravery,
For hearts have much to bear
And there are deeds men never see
Which call for courage rare.
And there, are many things to fear
Along the path of men.
..V. , . . . """
The undeserved and cruel sneer
From thoughtless voice and pen.
Can jou be constant for the right
When you might quickly buy
Fuocess and ease and its delight
By living out a lie?
A brave man not alone by fire
Or conflict meets the test.
He must forego his own desire.
To stSnd for what is best.
The truth oft asks a heavy pTice
From men who walk its way.
And its harsh terms of sacrifice
Only the brave will pay.
by Edsjar A. Guest.)
IS THIS RIGHT OR IS IT WRONG?
THE East Oregoninn does not like to grow sarcastic but it
cannot refrain from a shot at the report of the rood and
dairy commissioner's deputies who have just been here.
Tlu'se deputies fcrouyrlit vumt-rous cases against dealers wherein
teclinicat violations of the law were found but the boast is made
that only one case was brought because of insanitary condi
tions. Why did not the deputies specialize more on sanitary
cases?! It-is not vital to the health of Pendleton children if a
grocer without knowing it sells a loaf of bread that may be a
hair's breadth under wuii.ht or delivers a package of breakfast
food upside down. I'tit it is of real concern that the milk pro
vided come from cows that are free from tuberculosis. There
are people who have the inrnession the inspectors have a hob
by for tet hnical prosecutions rather than for real honest-to-God
inspections. 1 his impression may be unfair but the deputies are
-wrong in the viw that the- dairy business is in its infancy here.
Iiairying has been carried tn tround Pendleton for a half cen
tury or longer and in many respects this is an ideal dairy country
because Umatilla county is a good alfalfa growing region. It is
needless to say our territory is seldom annoyed any longer by In
dian uprising or st;.ge coach robbers. Therefore there is noth
ing in the loci 1 wt jation that should make an inspector keep his
feet always on Main and Court streets.
- U TV i" " !
y '? li .'l f 't r '
r - .! . t ,
Vevtare of the even balance In dresa, aays Miss Evelyn Hansen' of th
Chicago Arts Institute. For Instance, at the right, the Ri-ay drcas (41
loi not go well with the light, sallow complexion of the wearer -he
round lines of the hat 1, V-neck Ci. narrow rnlt t5) and vertical u'noa 6
only accentuate the woman's rallowneas nnd slimneos. At the left is the
correct dns, with its dark colors to offset the woman's sailow com.
plexion, the round neck (l), and wide belt 42) diminish the efrect-of her'
elimncss. Proper uneven balance (3) above anfl below the waistline ia a-
GENEROUS words of praise were spoken of Leon Cohen last
evening but they were well deserved. A man could write
a b"ik telling of thij n.an's work in behalf of Pendleton
and there woult be r.o space to spare. Mr. Cohen last evening
was called a wheel horse, a thoroughbred and several other
kinds of a horse. Hut the East Oregonian knows a better defi-
1 .. w... 1 umi r.rnviilod manv vpnra aim hv the cele-
JliLl-ll 1UI IIICTIIICIU. 0 .0 iuwu,.V jv.-0- ;
brated Jim Spence. who in telling a newcomer about the city and
, ... .i.i . : , 1 u
U1 pet-pie SaHl L,ee l,01ien, lie a prince, j uu cam ucai iimii.
As a loyal worker for cne town, in good weather and bad, Mr.
Cohen was truly a prince of the 32d degree, if the. scale runs
' ' TWO MILLIONS A DAY.
A PROXIMATELY 5I2,OOG,.000 is available every wbrking
dav during the present year for expenditure upon high
wavstif the United States, according to a statement by
Professor C. J. Tiiden, director of the Highway and Highway
Transport educalion committee.
The actual sum available from state and county bond issues
and federal aid for the year is ? 600,000,000, a sum fifty per cent
greater than the total cost of the Panama canal, according to
figures obtained from the bureau of public roads.
This point was made by Professor Tiiden in stressing the
need for rnOro courses in highway construction and economics in
colleges and universities. To spend this amount wisely, he said,
would require the services of more than 10,000 trained highway
engineers.' At this time, universities are graduating only about
1000 civil engineers annually, of whom only a small percentage
,.i 4 k;rWav fnnstnirrinn. The snnnlv i.s far short of the de-
lain 1 1 1 ,t 1 1 , " - - 4 i
mand, according to Professor Tiiden. Through the agency of
the committee of which he is director, Professor lilden is en
deavoring, t o persuade institutions of higher .learning to include
courses in highway economics in their regular curriculums. Pro
fessor Tiiden occupies the chair of engineering mechanics at
Yale University, but is on leave as director of the eommittee.
Tn the death of Franklin K, Lane the west lost a very valu
able friend who during his term as secretary of the ilnterior was
of extremely valuable service. Mr. Lane probably came closer
to the reclamation project settler than any other man who ever
held the post.
. There may be .some interesting war news out of Silesia soon.
Have you seen the Happy Canyon pavilion lately?
(East Oregonian Special.)
WESTON" Mt.,- May 18. Mr. and
Mrs. Zane Lansdale of rendletnn visit
ed relatives on the mountain Saturday
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hyatt and Mr.
and Mrs. Cecil Hyatt motored to Hing
ham Springs Sunday and to visit rela
Willie and liernlce Wroe of Wild
Horse came over for the school picnic
Saturday and to visit the Gould chil
Several : families from 1'mapine,
among them the Edwards. Ieonards.
Hamhon, and Sirs. Anlia Ferguson
went to the Klue Mt. Sawmill or a
picnic Thursday. Mrs Ralph I-ans-
dale accompanied her parents, Mr. and
Miss Mvrtle Eereuson and Miss
Dorothy Bowers are home from Wes
ton high school for the summer.
riert Piersoll and family have re
turned from Vale, (ire: to Weston to
live. It is reported they have bought
the old Hodgson, place in the north
part of town. (
After securing her divorce Mrs. Al
bert Allen of Vale, formerly Conslance
Nye of Walla Walla returned to her
homo In Walla Walla. Mrs. Allen
lived for a short time on Weston
Little four year old Kathleen Dow
ers won the little folks r:ice at the
school picnic. Harry May and Willie
Wroe the three k-sj?ed race. Hoy Wal
den, sack race; Thelma Kooher, larg-j
girls race. . '
Hen Leet of Pendleton visited his
little daughter Hazel Sunday.
There is about a car load of potatoes
rtill on the mountain. Fred Hender
son has between three and four hun
dred sacks of first class Netted Gems
and two or three others have a few
sacks. Koss Kins; came 'over from
Wild horse for seed potatoes purchasi?d
of W. L, Ilayborn.
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bryson h id as
Sunday guests Mrs. Drysons brother,
Charles Rose, the Alex McCorkel fam
ily of Iteid and Hawk-y Mt., and .Shad
and Ruford Price and Mr. and Mrs.
Mrs. Anna Ferguson of I'maplne is
visiting her son and family Vernio
Mr. and Mrs. Roy March were week
end visitors also at the Mars home.
Fred Fuller and a Mr. I,oney of Mil
ton have purchased the two year lease.
front Hiiletto March of the Anna Fer
laison ranch and will have possession
Mrs. Edith (1. Van Deusen will give
a dress making school at the Weston
Mt. school house: May 2 7-l.'S, pinner
will be served both days. llrin
needles, thread, scissors, tapelino and
l'.ins. . '
Mr. and Mrs.' Hoy Carlson and little
('aughter lis of l'ine Creek visited
Mrs. Carlsons parents Mr. and Mrs. I.
C. Hopkins Sunday. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Harp went to;
I'mapine Wednesday to move their j
household goods up to the W. L. Ray
born farm. They moved Into the house!
recently occupied by John Price and
family while sondinir their children
to school. The Prices' moved to their
homo in Weston Inst week. .
A community meeting -wiU bo held
at the school house Saturday niirlit.
County Atrent Fre,l R.-nnion will jnye
a lecture on potatoes and an exchapue
of ideas amoni? the growers. Refresh
ments will be served, lie there at 8
SWEET GIRL GRADUATES
Will appreciate a gift of an Egyptian
Tooled Leather Party Box or. Hand
Bag, tinted shades of 'green and
brown leathers that are truly beauti
ful, priced from ' $ 1.49 to $(i.49
WASH SATIN BLLOOMERS
riain,.in colors of American Beau
tv, purple, maroon, gray, etc., from
35c to $1.93.
HAND MADE ORGANDY
Ulade up very prettily, bunch. . 85c
A wonderful quality, , 45 in hes
wide, permanen finish and extra
fine in every way. Yard 9Sc
Came in yesterday, made of dotted Swisses,
figured voiles and organdy trimmed ginghams,
that are wonderful values at .$10.49, $12,95,
$13,19, $1(.95. . ', ,
Prettily trimmed, daintily made, colors ol
blue, pink, yellow, green, coral and lavender at
$(i,39, $1().93,.$12.50, $17,19.
A very pretty effective pattern in
colors of navy, V'own and gray. The
in the very best all silk, new patterns
and designs, colors of brown, gray
and black. The pair $4.49
THE KHAKI OUTDOOR
in our window is attracting .a great
deal of attention., .Be sure to see
RUFFLED SILK BLOOMERS. -
of wash satin, colors of blue, gold,
navy, flesh and American Beauty.
Take the place of petticoats and are
very popular, at the pair $10.93
Boys Bearskin Hose
Buster Brown Ilase,
A new cut at pr. 23c
BUT VEBY IMPeUDENTi
they went Into a town without arrunit-in,-
for their water supply coats oft,
fighting in their shirt sleeves -and
took the place in short order. But like
all American!., they had been eatlns
too much sugar, either In their coffee
or elsewhere, and K"t thirsty. S i they
abandoned the town and fell back to
Set water and supplies.
" 'That doesn't matter Kcneral,' they
told me when 1 remonstrated. "Now
that we've had our water, we'll K"
back and take it all over at'ain!' "
PU;:SKt.DOJtF, Germany. May US. I
(leneral (Jaucher, who conuuamlsj
the French and British forces of oc- j
cupation in Iusseidoi f, hu.i a warm t
spot in his heart for the American ar
my. By the medium of this dispatch j
he wants to be cordially remembei'ed ,
to General Cameron, tiGeneral Mono- J
her, to General Johnson and to lienor- j
ai MaoArthur. j
It was under Gaucher that the fa
mous Amerb'Jin 42nd. or Rainbow,
! Division received its bnptism of fire, i
Oaucher's eyes lii;lit up w hen he j
! speaks of the Rainbow lads, and par-i
j ticulsrly'-when he mentions that fine!
young soldier, "the ll.icArthur", .-i !
'general who was oftentimes ahead "of ;
his own first bne infantry in an ad -I
Then he was in command over
Cameron of the 4th Division in the fa
mous counter-nttack of July IS, 191S
HIS PROTEST AGAINST
FEDERAL WOOL' SALE
army officers here for two training
camps scheduled for this summer.
The first, an officers' training camp
for college men, will open June 15,
and the second, for civilians and mem
bers of the re arve officers' training
corps, will probably start July 5, It Is
announced hv l.loulemint Colonel ''A',
If. Ob-ndenln, In charge of tho p! ;
1 1 in i li ;i i y arrangements.
The work for rollcjrn men' will In
clude a basic course and an advanced
course, -each oontlnulnK six weeks.
Men who complete both courses will
be eligible for examination for :ip
polntnicnt as second lieutenants In
the officers' reserve corps.
More than SCO college men me ex
pected to take tho course, and nppll-
itlons have been received from tile
He tells with rel.th of how he and
Cameron shared the same .'." dur
ing that operation and controlled the
development of their share of It. loiter
the general was shifted to Kelgiiim
and there had under him the illst or
I'lrte Tree Division of Iho Yanks, l.ail
inj? from the 1'acific coast and .moun
tain states in peneral, but from "Pow
der River" In particular;
"Your men are brave," say3 General
Gaucher, "but sometimes too brave,
and a bit imprudent. I remember once
WAPHINOT'Of,' May 1 S.' Senators
Klar.field nnd Gooditiif tdday addressed
a letter tu Secretary of War Weeks
railing attention to announcement Is
sued by army iiuart'Tninsters on Sat
urday th.1t. auction Of 6,(l(M),lliiO pounds
of wool will be held -. ltos'on May 2"i
which contradicts promise Riven the
two senators two days earlier by
Weeks himself that the amount offer
ed for sale would be cut r,0 per cent
and no future auctions authorized
without consulting them.
Stanfield and Good ins understand
that Weeks' order carrying out their
understanding with him failed Jo
overtake routine announcement of sale
it Iloslnn, and express confidence that
sale will yet be limited to conform to
their agreement with the secretary.
CAMPS SCHEDULED FOR
JUNE 15 AND JULY 5
following Institutions: I'nlverslty
WushiiiKton, rl; Washington Wat
i olb (,-e, il; Oregon Agricultural Cn
lege, 37; I nlverslty. of OrVron, S
Harvard Military rVhool. J,oh Ank
les, 41 i I'nlverslty of California. 1
I nlverstty of Idaho; Montana Htul
Coll.-Ke; I'nlverslty of Montana: I'll!
versitv of Nevada; I'nlverslty of'Wy
"inlnir and Agricultural Colless
The exnet tint r,.,. (ha (i(.A,..
camp bns not been set. but Ju'y S b
i ne icioame ooeninir. i i fon
Will last onn lilrinth nn,l till w.ttp...
officcrs.and citizen between the uki
or is turn 35 are ellirlble. It Is ex.
hected bv nrmv offlrni-M thnt niv v
the war department will make It com.
imisory ror nil reserve officers to at.
tend the summer training ramps but
this Ai-nr attendance Is optional.
Unless you see the name "Bayer" on tablets, you are
not getting genuine Aspirin prescribed by physicians for
21 years, and proved safe by millions. Say "Bayer"!
-TMans are beih;
r made b
Armour Heiress was rler uwn Kindergarten
Use Antiseptic Liquid Zemo
There is one remedy that teVksm
fails to stop itching torture and relieve
Urn irritation and that makes the fckm
suft, clear and healthy.
Any drucgist can supply you vnh
Zeruo, whicil gcnt-rslly overcomes tkm
diases. Eciema, itch, ptmples. rashes,
UacUheads, in most wsej pive way
to-emo. Frequently, minor blemishei
dittp-iear ownushu Itching usually
dot instantly. Zcrno is a anti
septic liquid, clean, eay to u and
dependable. It costs cmly Sjc; an extra
large bottle, $1.00. it J1 not stain, is
isrt rrreMV or tucky and ipoaliveIy
aie iof tcmlt r, ti-nMiive tkms.
CIUCAS" May IS (V. -P.
I'oiconed candy rauaed the death of
one four-year-old boy and serious Ill
ness to seven others In fire-sham, a
Chicago suburb. Margaret I'eniiy, f,
years old, "as (fiven a dime by her
mother and brought candy at the Ktoro
of Alexnnder Carlson. She divided
with the neigborinii children. Free
man Doulittle Gird. Carlson U being
held for n lhvtll);aUon.
ff rr &f -Wry!T' 9- SW -WP- T
f ' ' , v . . "'-" (fi , ' i ? i 4 x
&'t - r: .:,? v,.-!
i '.V .
, r,: A
SAFETY FIRST! Accept only an "unbroken package" of
genuine "Bayer Tablets of Aspirin," which contains proper direc
tions for Headache, Earache, Toothache, Neuralgia, Colds, Rheu
matism, Neuritis, Lumbago, and pain generally. Strictly American!
Handy tin boxes of 12 tablets cot but a few cents- Larger package,
aiolrln It th trademark of Barer Manufacture of Monoaotlcactdntrr of Salltyllcacls
It. m jancsome for Owcndolln Anr.r-ur, c!r it3 to the Chiwo packer's fortunes, to play all iy hors-clf.
So her mother, Mrs. P l. Armour III, rall'-d ui her ntiirhhors' chlldrwi en1 starUd a kindergarten in her
CliimfcO hoin. Here's tho claa.at the blackboard. Left to ritbt, Mci-vya fcaum, Cwondolln Armour, Dorothy
Dickinson, Bunty CUUaj and Do.aa Wouroo.
3I0ST MILES ""PER DOLLAR 5
The Lowest Price Ixvel in The History
FABRIC CLINCHER CASES.
30x3 Smooth Tread, Regular Size - $10.95
30x3'. Non Skid, Regular Size $13.93
30x3 New Non Skid $13.85
30x3", New Non Skid (extra size)- $16.65
30x3'. Non Skid or Rih Tread $24.f0
32x3' Non Skid or Rib Tread , . $36.40
32x4 Non Skid or Rib Tread $46.30
Subject to Govt. 'Excise Tax.
Corresponding -Prices on all sizes of Fabric nnd
Golden Rule Hotel Bldg. " " . Phone G51