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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 30, 1921)
f Acs ton.
DAILY EASt 0RE66N1AM, MMMMMf, MdNDAY EVENING, MAY $ 0, 1641.
A I N D K I K N I K X T N E V S I A ! K U.
Published Dally and-Semi-Weekly, at
I'Mollr-tun, oiTitun, by the
RAM" OltKiiiiMAN Pl'liUSHlXO CO.
llnteren at the pnt office at I't-niiif
ton, on-con, an second class mait mat
' ON' 8U.R IX OTHER CITIES
Imperial Hotel New a Stnnd, Portland.
(l KU.K AT
Chlrngn niirenu. suit Security Itulldinir.
la submittim, I. r., l'.uieau &ll Kour
teenlh Ntrcet, N. W.
Mrtslter f the Aaaorlaleil Preaa.
Thw Aesorltiled 1'rei.a I cxelu SI vely
entitled lo the, use lor republication of
all ni wa dispatches credited to tt or
autt iiDicrH ! credited in this paper
and also the local news published hcre-lo.
Dally, on year, by mail
Maily, six months, hv mail
Hally, three months, hy mail
Dally, one month by mall
lail. one year hy carrier
Dally, fix months by carrier
lnilv, three montha by carrier."."
Daily, one month, hv rill-Tier
S. nii-Weekly, 1 year bv m.ill
Semi-W eekly, six montha hv mail
Senn- cckly, three montha' by mail .hit
of slavery; and the suth had a share far from negligible in its
eradiction. We are one nation. We were not sure about it in
18(51, but we have been sure of it since 1865.
It is r blessed thing to be able to put some sorrows where
we can' lay flowers upon them. The memories of strife two
i generations a mo should lie deep beneath the sod, and on the sod
should bloom not thorns but flowers.
The nien who fought in the World War were not the sons butlHf
Viu irvoK.I..,.,... t-tu. ...v,., ..., ..t,e i v;..i.,k,,,.. .,.,.1 r.,ff,.., 5E3
. vm. ' jii.'ono vi in, iiicu iiu luuKiiL ttl i u n?uuu aim ui lub
j o(il burg and Kichniond.
'""I 1 or no romumlui, 1 1, f..,..,..,l ll,., k'l lu,.n nu T ,,t 3
jv i. ft,.-, ft v. in ill .n i ItlC ll'UWKl ftlllll lUltl IIIC" UHLCIHC.. kik I
us remember the principles for which we fought, and never for- iff
get that those principles are established. Jif
Two. facts the Civil War settled permanently; we are oneif
nation, and that nation is and forever is to be a free nation. Let !
us remember that. -' 3
' ...... - - - ,
I The Crescent Dry f
by ErigaiA. Guest
ON FLAME'S ETERNAL CAMPING GROUND
n.AV TKK (1AME
W'hr-n the umpire rails you out,
It's no tipo to stamp and shout,
Wildly kicking dust about,
Play tho game!
And though, hia decision may
Kud your chances for the day,
Rallies often end that way,
l'lay the game!
When the. umpire shouts: "Strike
And the hall seemed wide tn you.
There la just one thine to do;
Play the name:
Keep ytv.ir semper at the plate.
Grit your teeth and calmly unit.
For the next one may-be straight.
Play the g.ime!
When you think the umpire's wrontr
Tell him so, but jog alons;
Nothing's (rained by language stronp.
Play the same!
For his will must he obeyed
Wheresoever baseball's played,
Take his verdict as It's made.
. Play the ;ame:
Son of mine, beyond n doubt,
Fate shall often call you "out,"
But keep on, with CiwiraRe stout.
Play the (tame;
In the battlefield of men
There'll come tryinir momenta when
You shall lose the verdlot then
Piny the game!
There's an umpire who shall sny
You have missed your preatest play,
And shall dash your hopes away,
Play the frame!
You must bow unto his will
I1REE years ago today the German army, advancing to-'j
ward I'nris. cnnntd u 'series or .siiel;uul:ir victories hv s
reaching the Marne on a six-mile front between Chateau 3 for ('jljili.
Thierry and Dormans.
A week later American troops plunged into the conflict and ill
turned the tide. ;
History will recognize that from then on the German cause m
was lost, that it reached its zenith about Memorial Day, 1918. :
More than two and a half years have elapsed since the sign-lO
ing of the armietice. :3
is receiving new inen liandise daily and pricing it on the low
t market quotations. Tliis w e ran do at all times as we buy I
smaller lots, carry no reserve, make purchases often and buy
' t rig
Though your chance It seenir to kill, i flTtci happiness ill the World.
Birds sing and the peasant plows where once the cannon iH
roared. ; m
Rut the world's wounds are not yet healed. The scars they II
leave will persist for generations. !
As was the case following the Civil "War, years must pass be-111
fore democracy's victory in the World War bears its full fruits. ill
There were those who; when our Civil War ended.N believed . II
that reconstruction could never restore the ruins and purge the H
opposing factions of their hatreds'. i
Time has shown that was a fallacy. Im
Time again will restore order and peace normal conditions s
And yon think he erred, but still
Play the game!
For the Great Umpire, above
Sees what we see nothing of.
By His wisdom and His love
Play tho game!
Keep your faith in Him although
j His grim verdicts hurt you so,
j At His Will we conie and go,
I'lay the game!
.u l.-Jk iJLUilaU.SLQ; li
(Copyright, 1921. by Edgar A. Guest.)
THE DAY OF MEMORIES
Hatreds will run ineir course.
j And future generations, because of the perspective of time il
(Will honor America's dead in the Wond War as the savers of l
! democracy, even with a greater reverence that we on this Me-1 Hi
j morial Day.
Words are futile in paying tribute to those who made the su- 'H
, pronie sacrifice. , ;
' The nation honors them and their Gold Star Mothers, as it::H
honors their soldier predecessors of Abraham Lincoln's day who i
al;JU unu 6u uiat, Koveriimeui, 0I lne people( by the people an(j
lor the people shall not perish from the earth."
THIS WEEK WE OFFER New Children's Wash Dresses
New Waists N( W Wa ,u' Knil UoAcry
New lbister Brown Hosiery
New Skirts J
New Swiss Dresses ,T . .
New Jreo Corselettes
Khaki Outing Wear Nt-w Elastic Corsets
New Summer Voiles New Silk Mull Comhiuations
New Coverall Aprons New Silk Night Gowns
turned Sunday from a trip to Medford Monaay- that is carrying ll
the hurry up visit to extremes. 'M
(Bv Dr. William E. Barton) I
... . ' . , . i i ua ;,,..( i
SU far as 1 Know, no otner nation bus, ever iiu ium, ,iuji
such a day as this which every spring we celebrate. It is a i That ppa, White)ey may be (lescended from a . f f
cay sacrea to noiy memories uiui, iet.eue im u. -i a,u.- r rance s clajmea by a Cortland paper. However OmI'd famp 'Kil
... u f , oco,-rlair vol Iko ara n with thp I Oom- : ,', 1 ....u ' '. K . ltn opftllaiainer
n imu me mi.-M. v,i j covv.ftv.j , ... c,".. is ati me emu aucii a lepon win not damage her reputation with
fng of the flowers. i thinking people.
No nation ever did quite what ours did a half century ago. : ,
The negro slaves did not rise up in insurrection ana tree tnem
Felve?; not even Old John Brown was able to incite them to rise
for their own freedom. The black men were freed by white
men cf their own land:
; Nor would it be true to eay that the men of the north con
quered the men of the south and thus made the nation free.
Southern men in great numbers fought for the Union 180,000
of them from the mountains of Kentucky, Tennessee and ad
jacent states. J
North and south had sinned together in the establishment
28 YEARS AGO
A carllod of wool was shipped yes
terday from remllenm to tho Salem
Woolen nillls. The lot, about 1,1,01)0
pounoa. was jiiir.-liased from W. J.
Hill Ktos is h
, l-'i'oi!. East c irt'oiiiaii. May So. 1VII!
W. M. Soott is hero from Helix.
J. H. Pokes was in Walla yester- I Carpenter have heirun work on tho
day. j tuwi r and steople of the M. E. church.
F. M. Jutes avived yesterday to Lincoln Swnffuari is . here from
open :i steam laundry In TVMiilletnn. Athena.
Mrs. X. lierkeley is here from IJia-,
Washington, to visit relnrie.
f i t
I DCAITV TDAMQFfDQ i:
' H.ivry I:. Xewport to U It. Feaa- Mary I Chaso to McConl Shiflk.
lev IH. lis G and 7, lilock 7. Xew- tl.'). Iita 1, :'. Work 63, Kreewuter.
porn Add, llermiston. W. C. Mulker to J. L. Harmon, tin.
Clliulea J. Smith to Lillian II. ,U1 so, :i,c!; a. Ilermlston.
"Porter Cmhttm ar.,'tn.U I. O'H.irra.
II. mi. McArtliur'a illminlshed reserve
People 'Warehouse to h.a
12fl0. ' Part lots J. 4, bliick "H
fnlth, 10. Sec. 36, PF. 1-4 and X 1-:'
XW 1-1, and SW 1-4 XK 1-4. and VW
1-4 XK 1-4. See. : and W 1-J and XK
1-4,'Seo. 23 and 8 1-2 XK 1-4. See. 14
!:mI K 1-4 Sec. IS, Tp. 6 X H. .12.
I See. r,.l. Tp. .1 X. It. 111. and W 1-2 XK
Horns .,,1,1 S'W 1-4 S1-: 1-4, nn.l X 1-2
Ja- sV 1-4 unci XW 1-4 8ec. 1, Tp. 2 X.
It:. 31 and E 1-J fee fi, Tp. 3. V. 31.
to olty of W
W. M. Mnrlow to A. M. Mal low 2i)0.
Lots 7, S. hlork 3, llolilman'a Add Ad
Wm. if. skinner tf P. H. Swaiie,
tl.no. I ,oi a i; ,in In, lilock 12, Suli
divlsion I.i "It".
ffTiViTT 'Ti il
(1 A PATRIOTIC MISTAKE
nej the tune, but. no matter, they If'm and Itudy then s;oig "My fouil- j "Was U -a very bravo one?" ItuJy j
kept time and maile audi a patriotic try 'Tis or Theo." Xtar htL'h rhty ' mtulreiJ. ' '""
racket that It brought the people to n.arehej home. ; "I i wd." replied tie niK!onary fan-,
', their verandah in a hurry. Other' It was a long walk anrt awfully ho:, nlng himself, "but that Im't the point
i native children Joined the procsston and Kudy aid he wisheal lie could bo Tho point la, have you turned
irrul so by the t.me' they reached the to America, and Ilhm aafi 1 ahe did too. heat h. n 7"
ip:a'e it was quite long. but no to stay, because "t litre you had
j "There it cried Ka rauk. aa a 'o wear allocs and the icouMn't atand
ihrautitul bamboo prove ra.-nj Into that.
f fmor i al Day
8EB Rudy, can't you and Film hut acracely cool, as the paradera ait-. view. At the ee stood a little atone, "Ve:i, did you celebrate? Inquired
,:eep aUU? I think tt'a hot '-'ovtred when they nun ntil th-re. monament of a queer .hape a long Geortte. as they reached the verandah,
mooch jHhout rsriflB and tear-' They had to kc-fp close to the trees to .h 5tt up ler.ijthwiae 'on two llttia "Y'S. ntidwe'ie plunSi worn out!"
.n around! p 1 tbo shade cast by their leather-; ptonss that looked like i.-ft, and a t'-ta.iited l;udv, knock.,: t lizzard off
It tr3 Gtorfe. Ihe elder brother of duster-like foliage and once a cocoa-1 sma'.l square slab on top i t on ; end his favorite chair. "Ui .-eiiKl liu
the twrnit, who'spoke and hit wolce : nut fell down and almost hit Xu itk on nf t he Ions one. while on the other -rd rengl" -
totir.'ied p'urched and pecvlah. I the head. She had stooped to gather n at a litt 1 3 round piece. On the large B i rme ontnrcred loKily from In-
"i'ou bci 1ft hot." agreed Rudy.jsome mancoet, "becau-e." she sa.d. alab was a very nifty picture of a side the houae.
"lut It dont make It any cooler to sit j "fri.l l poiiter than Hovers." , tiger prancing under a pomesr.inate "l'iea-e trinit oa a cold 4rlnk of
and think about It. Anyhow.it's Dec- "I never h?ard of putting fruit on a tree. ,!;nin and a manKO and rub my lees
oration Day and the rainy seaaon grave." protested I'.udy. but Ka rauk I The proce.-islon clustered befoie the they ac he from tin lon mulch."
han't Bet In yet to we're goinj to
coietirate," t ' '
"Well, wait till It's cooler and I'll
help you," crumbled Georce, atretch
Ing on hit bamboo tofa. "Although I
don't, eeo how you're going to cele
brate Decoration Day out here In
Slam. They decorate American sol
diers' travel on Decoration Day' and
there aren't any gravea around here
that I know of."
"Well, we can parade, can't we?"
fcail Bltm, tosine back her damp hair.
"rarade all you like!" answered her
brother. "I'm not looking for aun
ttroke." The twlnt being only eight didn't
feel the heat much when there was
something Interesting to do. They
found an, American flag and hoisted
It up on a long bamboo. Then they
called Nu lek Dang and Ka rauk
Dang, their two young neighbors, to
Join the parade. Nu lelt wat a girl
and Ka rauk her brother, and they
both knew how to blow music; Xu lek
played the ken which waa made of
reede stuck In a tmal! gourd, and Ka
rauk played a flute, blowing into it
through hia nose Instead of through
"You tee," explained Rudy In T?iam
ese which he spoke aa Will at Eng
lish because he was a mlsalonaryt
son and had been born and bred In
' 'r: "
i The servant soon broucht fie frutt
and drink and as he rubbed his young
j m ister's . thin . sc-utched .lest, whe
should rore roTng home on his elc
i tihant hut their father?
iv.r. t.ii r i;W' ii .-i -' ,y ... -what u tins i
"t course not!" exclaimed r.i.dv.
tears of Indisnatlon gathering In hi"
ees. "We ttvieoniy tl).I.K lo be
patriotic and decorate a lu ro a giave.
Ki rauk titvir said It w.t. u iiitei ?.
prave. Anyiiow 1 didn't like them 'o
put fruit on It. 1 said 1 never heard
of such a ihirx. didn'i I. lJ.iini .'"
"Sure d d!" replied li'lm. "We were
just tryint! to renieniber that we b -lonR
to the V. S. A. no ua;ter where
"Well." said the missionary. Come
along now, every one of you. artrt
tin on Jiimbo anil parad down ;i the
river. He's itoiti; tlow ' now for a
bath. And let me hear yoti 'u"e up
fomethinx ratrioiic on the w, ui, oi
A Jnvif,. i- .i mh'.t for the r'ephan.'
and even Oeor;;e fnrrnr the hent. '
Soon th y were rol!ln grandlv rtvr-
ward and their f.'her ann'ed aa he
heard the dar familiar words:
"Hies, wr 'tl rally 'r'ind the flue;.
li-)vs, well ratlv oncn na'n.
S jo.itins: the mttle-ery of -Frredom"
IM, l.ir n in. loberlnx! l not that a prel'y thouglit? Our rertiiti
I tit day la. the 3tih ol "day. and we. call It .Memorial Day or Dccoia
l)ay. The iuitcr n ime arose on account of the manner. In which.
remember ly the decorailon of the graves of Iho brave men Who g.
i n , r lives tint oar i ciintty may continue lo itrow and prosper In peace. The
nrl" .Menioi .a! I r v i ruelauiatlon was lsu. d by John A. Ixik'r.n, Commander
In Cai.ef of tae (in, ltd Army if th-' Republic early In 1818. At that time.
Ho.-'.- upon 'be end of the Civil War. every day mi a renumbering- Aaj tor
the fiuiiiiies o." he beys who had fallen on the battled. Ids, but with tht
i. s r"i"i"i "r 311,1 t-pe.-ial attention waa paid to remembering thl
dcp'ifeil soimefs ond cifroi aU"B th( Ir gruvet on that day.
At m-t -i" ut"i a noi a tf nfitl otie. One town after another tocl
un the Id'.t and .m the liovernota of the diSerent Sla.tes recommended lha',
the Rta e l.ottlslsluies trl snide a day as a lenal holiday on which ll j
metnornil services tor the departed ivldlers could be observed. So May 10 i
berame th etiib!i-hed holiday and the graves of Ihe soldiers are decora''
I over ihe nt o pi dies on mat oav. in some places inc .-avai veterans I
..l ....l.l.n,. t.nnm , I a, n-rllflfa nf HulPhhA.lnv .!.... 1 . . '.
itlie n.ir- cast Tlnriii emuinna upon ine w.nera ui iimKiiDoriiig rivers. Mt. ,i
Khur. hrs n-i schonli hold Memorial fifty nervlcea, ood the whole nation S
n'e o tb litaee.tioya who died flthllnr for thai hotinr of their country
Origin of An Oft Used Phrase
a sl.p 'Iwi
,1 ft,.a uu uv 'Tliore't mauy j inolher, "and one I bat Is used by n
st tho cup ana tno persons who do not know lit or
Anne was Idling or . Ma ,
asked Dot. Ithe.frlnce of Samoa k,
i hnr t!nni f.r ''fr p;''V
- v t
that far-ofT land, "lft Decoration Day..
We mnst make a march and ftput Tliry All t'liccrcd And IUlm Threw I lowi-ts )u The (.rave
flowera on a rrave. Do you know of;
any hero's grave near here?'" fOnly a1 nEard of
hero' off-hand, to he tald 'brave one' i -All right then!" Rudy agreed and -4 the flag -staff which be
Instead). h. lo.oiiv on ih. hollow niec. of '" ' !n 'ha Bround nearby.
Ka rauk said he did know of l!k,mim.. hieh asa tnr rimm. j
and approved of lt'stranae nioaument and Rudy took olf
his i-orit s.iii-lieliiiei. From llilm 1.
grave and It wasn't far; only a little
way along the river to the edge of
the bamboo rrove. "And cool and
shady all the way." he promised.
Shady 4' wat fear the palm treea
".March, and piiy the 'S'ar-Spir.clrd
'Banner!' " cried lilim, who led the
procession, currying the flag.
'tl missionary, m. he cll nbed down
. the ciautUh atcpn from b '
Who's been woraliippint: iiKe?"
-XooJoj bad. Wuat um u uttan
trends." he b'fan. clearing hia -anyway
throi-i and iookina to the adin.rin; . Aa 1 caine alons by tne ruer j is.
yt of li im like their father now oii. naiivet u;d mu that two ot
pi tai lium a .-i noun, "we bake come "'J' l.mu.tu U-.J iouub iiiigrihiuge tu
THE JUNIOR COOK
f iuit bki:au
Tut Into a taucepan
la cupful molasses
1 leaspoonful aalt
j Iraspounf ul tuiXa. ul bring to
. When somewhat cooled add
4 1 cupful of bu'termllk
1 and Vi eu.fliU whola wheat
' uptui plain flea."
Tou probably wouldn't have recos- anJ m,.e lnt.r). areI1i uny neit.
we'll ha-e lo lake any hero. Tnt-
' lleel'a for this otic. Hurrah: liunun:
'iiiey all cniercd and U-iiu tHrea
lloAers on Die ittavc bis gard-mui.
winch sli had
M cupful cornmeal
1 cupful chopped
1 teaspoonful baking power
.113 eune "I the
Itru aa.U piayciv
. t-hplall.ed tilt
)oii k.Ua uy.oi
! rieejt and lilnci.
i- antioe at
jui..e alii ti
.aa I,...,!. .oi. t .HA.
J-.nel. "W li.tl v,:i ii
v iiu Hn)niy: , .
n.i ..i .ii is '!". t' laiiu d Rudy.
"Vt. a ..lirine ft-haped l.ka a ii;e(.
nliii n a tsili in niiniory of ore
wl.u m ,i io roam these puna and d.-
ted on the nay. Next u lek ', our am uoily whu came in his r ay
Beat nil Diootb and then pour Into : ,,,, .j t:(.r h.,.ht.t ,,f fi un he.'ort ihe'Ai roioi.ous ..a he l,.r hi. te-ocit)
two small bread pans wh.cli tavt been : anJ --(! of the children .iv and cuiiiiii.ii the d.imu (.ot t'.e ideK
arfuiiy grea-nd. ! -onietliiuK. one u 'ring of oeeds. aa- ih.it ke tai onie k nd a spirl
liake in a wiy iift."i:t ovea for'uttiera fan m ile of palm trut. a thlrt ' Vr. "' '' the iniivnaiii ..-irenl.
' fifty tiunutca. Iieiic.ous f.,r .-andn-Hhea a beli out of bamboo, a fourth aatfit,; Itu'H and llllin loo1 .-tl at eietl oth
I but for -ftu. ii uu Urn bread nhou.d La ,.f M it ti i lllli Da: i v and o on. un l. er and cli "d aa !-. WID.il till la I I
loot day old. to It will tilcu yt-ll.
The health mrl wealth of this
jrjrc a? nnticm
Dcprrid cn constant cuHivatitjn. ,
Unvvcrl-ed 'your Riirid is ba.rcti
Likewise unstirrnJ, the richest
itue tione wat totti.d with etferloja, ,-f 'oiu th4lr brf-.t.
' y llc Jlca!t1" PI"1 wealth of this HxTI
a jrjrclaJ ncticn E y(
; yk Dcprrif cn constant ciiHivatitjn. , 9 V 8
k'nvvcrl-ed 'your Riirid is ba.rcti I I
a found i k
; yV Likewise urstirtfid. the richest
r ' Sr0llml-
Nlj W'xn r3'ns d'sccyd tach growing I
1 t:'in3 ' E N
i 1 Leaps from the grovnd rejoicing. B
' 1 Svt tnce t,1e sun ll3S llr'cc lhe 5i
jj Apply t!ie p!ov for all you're 1 .
v 1 ' v orth! Is.
; inrnucnoiit hia land aa being ai
ireniely hard task master, one
worked his slaves In his vineyard
Host to death. A wise prophet of
day predicted that this cruel Tl
would never live to drink tht
pressed from (lie grapes -which
forced his slaves to gather by c Is
methods. When the harvesting ft
over and the wlna ready to be aet,$
tne rrince stood upon his throne iii
his goblet raised huh In the air .
laughed mockingly at the prophet. ; s
thai wise man flinched not. "The. j
many a slip twixl the cup and tl
lip." he retorted. Scarcely were :'
words ultcrcd, when the cry, "W '
Moarl Wild Boar!" soundc 5 on ev
tide. The Crime put down his tt
untastcd cup and went with hit hut
crs In pursuit of the animal. In tl
hunt the 1'rince was killed and tr
words of the prophet wero fulfllle.
Now, When a person uses the etpre
sion, he usually means that many ut
thoiiitht of thing might happen t
Interfere with Ihe completion of hip