East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, June 02, 1921, DAILY EDITION, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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Window Washing is Safe. iNow
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A Mew Line
published Dally and fieml-Weekly. t
IVndlMon, Oregon, by the
Kart okkuoman publishing co.
Entered at the post offlea it Pendle
ton, Oregon, sucond class mail mat-
Imperial Hotel News Stand, Portland,
Chicago Bureau, 0 Security Building.
aahin(tn. 1. Hul.au Sol Four
teenth Rtreet, N. W.
Mraahrr ! ha Awltc Preaa.
Tha Associated Preaa la exclusively
nulled lo tko use for repuhlieation of
all news dispatches credited to it or
at otherwlaa credited In thin paper
and alio Wi a local ew published hereto.
Dally, on year, by mill
laily. aix months, by mail
laily, tbrc months, by mail
Iaily, one month by mail
Oailj, one year by carrier
Dwily, aix months by carrier
Knily, three montha by carrier...
Daily, on month, by carrier
Semi-Weekly, 1 year by mail
Seml-Wekly. aix montha by mall.
$6 0(1
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, 7.MI
Si nn-Weekly, ttirco montha by mail .fi
dv :aoariv. truest
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It was little cadllc boy one pleasant, He nasged and cursed the little chap
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TrunKs and Wing
Sut Cases
' Tt' perilous (or a man to wash wjnlow from the outside, even
though held by a safety belt. The safe way is to wash the outside from
the inside; u the housewife at rijUt H shown doing, by nuajia ol tho
latest aafety invention. .
summer day
Who drew a well known business man
to bear his clubs away.
And oh. the 4ittle lad was proud to
think that through the ranie
He'd be a partner of a man so widely
known to tame.
The man was noted in the press, and
many a tiny Tim
Would dream the pleasant dreams of
youth when he would be Ilk
And likewise- did thjs caddie boy who
thought from him he'd learn
The way to make a great miccesa when
it should conM his turn.
1 I
The business man was off his frame, It
grieves me sore to say,
Be was not hones with himself nor
with tho boy that day
until his heart was Had,
And roundly blamed hint every time a
shot ho made was bad.
He did not truly count his score, nor
, fairly play the eame,
Tho boy discovered ho was false, de-
pite his business fame,
And when the boy pot horn that night,
he said in manner grim:
"I hope when I 'grow up I won't be
anything like htm."
Oh man, if you would know5 yourself
and get an honest view.
Go out and learn Just what it is your
caddie thinks of you.
The sign of shame is on your brow, to
stay forevcrmore.
If your're the kind of man the boys
don't want to caddie for.
(Copyright. 1921. by Edgar A. GuesO
ADVERTISING signs along state highways must go. The
state highway commission has so decreed and the general
Tuihlin will nrmlaudl '
The last legislature enacted a bill giving the highway, com-
tnisBinn r0nsiv iurisdiction over trie rignt 01 way aiung
etate highways. Having secured the jurisdiction, the cornmis
rinn Vino inct OtltinilTl rpH that it will Drohibit the placing of ad-
vertising signs along the highways and thatjhose now in place
must be taken down within a reasonaDie lengxn 01 ume.
The order is a bold one but it is a good and a proper one.
Why should the state spnd hundreds of thousands of dol
lars exploiting its wondrous scenery and building highways so
that the homefolk and the tourist alike can have access to it
only to have the beauty vista marred by some garish sign that
bids all who read to smoke Fat Emma cigarettes or eat Mixem s
breakfast food ? , -
No paradise of nature is sacred to the sign man. lie places
his wares where they cannot escape notice and there is no place
where they will be quite as conspicuous as alongside some en
chanting outdoor picture that has magnetic attraction for admir
ing eyes. And thus we are served the ridiculous along with the
sublime. . t , . ' ;
nftn Tins th averase sightseer turned m disgust away
4V-am anma onra TitllTlTi C trlllTinSft of woodland and water when a
Iotoi-o aioTi ovtrtllino- the virtues of someone s chewing gum
intrudes itself into the picture, an offensive to the eye and as in-
-1 . : nrrKr in a mv'npn T
congruous to me surruuuuuiBs a an u6j
The highway commission is conserving our scenic assets by
its latest order, is placing the pleasure of the many above the
commercialism of individuals and is thereby, performing a dis
tinct public service.
(East Oregonian Special.)
VMAPINE. June 2. Ideally located
on the old Hudson Bay Trading Post
five miles below L'maplne the students
of the Vincent grade and hlsh school
presented a historical pageant, depict
ing the early days of the Walla Walla
valley and especially the Hudson Bay
Several hundred people gVthered to
witness the fete and enjoyed the picnic,
dinner at the noon' hour. Miss Leora
Philippi of the high school faculty was
director of events anJ was assisted by
all the teachers of the school. Miss
Zella Hoon was especially good as
Pianist of the entire event. With &i
back ground of tall poplar trees and
the peageant staged in the ainpitbea
tre directly in front, the day was Ideal.
First case the dance the "Frolic of the
Sage Brush and Sand Flowers" by the
first and second grades, followed by
an Indian dance before the camp fires
by the fifth and sixth grade boys. Next
was depicted in pantomine the comtfig
of the white man (Lewis and Clarke)
and the fur traders find their way Into
the valley of the Hudson Bay Trading
Post. Whitman strives to christianize
the Indians and meets his fate. Our
forefathers and Chief L'maplne ap
pears as friend of the white man. His
tory Is then obscured by a sand strfrm
after which "Dawn'' drives away the
storm. This was a beautiful dance by
high school girls In Imtterftily costume.
Isobel Binford was May Queen and she
was attended by twenty ladies in
Grecian costumes. Marjorie Winans
acted as the Rising Sun and before the
Queen on her throne there now ap-
this past week end.
Mr. and Mrs. IX O. Saunders and
family spent Jindny with relatives la
Walla Walla.
Mr. and Mrs. J. Dv Hurrah are
spending a few days at Uinghum
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Tousley and
children were Sunday' guests ut the
It. E. Bean ranch. "
Mr. and Mrs. Stockton leave this
week for their home in Portland for
the summer months.
Pauline Heck and her sister Mary
left Sunday for their home at Corvallis.
Miss Philippi left with her parents
for her home at Arlington on Monday
morning. Mr. and Mrs. Al Philippi
and Mrs. Roy Philippi were guests
with Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Philippi dur
ing Commencement week. On June 6
all the Philippi family both from this
section and the Willamette valley met
at Arlington for a big reunion.
All bought at the new low prices and marked in the usual Crescent way,
that means low prices for high quality. Just step in and look at thenv
You Can Make-Real Savings on
by buying here. -Ivory, ecru and
white nets, new patterns and designs
a wonderful lot of them at prices
ranging from, yard. . . . 45c to $1.95
36 inches wide, heavy weight and. ex-;
tra quality, the yard $1.79
and Lunch Cloths, designs are blue
birds and floral, embroidered in blue.
These are new and very nTuch in de
mand, from . . . $2.85 to $3.25
Damask Luncheon Goths,
stiched in colors, 36 inch, each.
Table Cloths of mercerized damask
6-1 inches' square,' an extra quality,
each . . . .' '.y ........ $1.79
, Brown Art Linen, 36 inches wide,
for fancy work, pure linen, yd. $L19
Ages 2 yeavs to 14 years, made up
pretty styles that you will like and
priced at 98c to $3.25
New Large Dot Percales, white
with blue dr black dots,' 36 inches
wide, yard 21c
Pure silk, 33 inches wide, imported
quality . .....A..... C9c
White Venetian Cloth, satin finish,
for underskirts and bloomers, the"
yard . 69c
Buster. Brown
23c Pair
Wayne Knit Pony
Stockings for
Boys' and Girls
(East Oregonian Special.)
GIBBON', June 2 Mr and Mrs. Dolf
Thompson and son Eldon and Oeorge
Mulkey and Seth Hyatt were all Pen
dleton visitors Thursday.
Forest Banger George Clisby return
ed to his station at Duncan Friday
after spending the past three weeks
here at Corporation Ranger Station.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Thompson and
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Thompson and
little daughter Zona were Athena visit
ors Saturday.
Deputy Forest Supervisor R. A.
Pottcher and Robert Ludwe? of the
Baer Hardware store of Pendleton
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spent Sunday and Monday here at Cor-
pearcd the cosmopolitan blood of Ore- poration Ranger Station on a fishis?
SEATTLE, June I. A. P.) Bus
pension for one year of the license of
Captain H. H. Slarden. pilot of the
vteamsbip Governor, which was ram
med and sunk off Point WUson. April
J, with the loss of eight lives, an
nounced today by the local board of
the United States steamboat inspec
tion service, disposed of the last of
the charges brought against officers
of the Governor in connection with
the investigation of the disaster.
Captain Marden was churaed with
Inattention to the duties of his sta
tion. Similar charges against -:-ond
Officer Ernest Khellcnbergcr and
Third Officer Adne Huge, were dis
missed and both officers exonerated.
Hearing of Captain John Alwen,
master or the" freighter Wes Hart
land, which rammed the Governor,
was not resumed today, but is expect
ed to be called at an early date for
' the examination of one mo e witness-.
r-antuin Alwpn is charged by tne.
steamboat inspectors, with negligence.
NEW YORK, June 2. (A- P.)
Eleven hundred members of Rotary
clubs in the United States and Can
ada were passengers on the steamer;
Cameronia and Carona, which today
began voyages to Liverpool. They
will attend tho twelfth annual con
vention of the international associa
tion of Rotary clubs at Edinburgh,
Scotland, June 13, to 16.
i The liner also carried two hundred
representatives of cotton growe.a
and manufacturers, who will attend
the world cotton conference, to be held
in Liverpool and Manchester from
June 12 to 23.
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Jose. IL rorturoeso "'P r "' . nUrMI,M character lo
Men Tell No Tal'-s." " ?" i .,ori Tbl role U handled
Vlt.tr.ph'. Tom TerriM P1' w' " traits
-,f wait Jan. taaric LJR U M tb.
juic.ui; ivia
gon. First appeared the Irish col
leens dancing an Irish jig and this was
followed by the Scotch highland fling
danced in costumes by Anna Murphy
Hildred Records and Bessie Hoon.
Dottle Huon followed dancing a quaint
Japanese dance. Third and fourth
grade boys presented a Swedish Ox
.dance which was humorous represent
ing a fight. Eddie Carpenter and Clyn-
ton Hodgen were clever as negro clod
dancers. A dance of groups entitled
"Most of Vs" received much applauss
and a Colonial Blue Blood minuet by j
grade girls in costumes was very beau-1
tiful and graceful. The winding of the i
three May Poles by tho butterfly girls,
the colonial minuet dancers and the j
community ladies followed while a
processional closed the program.
Friday was the last day of school
and closed a successful term of school.
Thursday evening in the Presbyter
ian church at L'mapine the graduating
class of Vincent high school held theit
commencement program. The church
was beautifully decorated with roses
and evergreens and was crowded with
friends of the graduates. The proces
sional march was played by Miss Zella
Hoon and Invocation was given by J.
P. Caldwell. The girl's glee club gave
three numbers which were much ap
preciated. Joeltccords as president of
the 1921 class commented on the pro
gress of tho class throughout the four
years of hifjh school work. Mrs J. D.
narran sans un uiun baiil-iun
"The Greatest Wish in the World",
while Miss Delia Records gave a piano
solo, "Lotita" by Eihling. IJonel Le
roux with the salutatory on "Loyalty"
was fine while Keith McDaniel was
Valedictorial and had for the theme
of his oration "Forward." Professdr
Edwin Reed, editor of the college pa
per at O. A. C. gave the graduating
address. The topic was "Margin of
Life" and Mr. Reed held his audience
from the beginning of his discourse.
The presentation of diplomas was
made by J. D. Harrah, principal of the
high school and those receiving them
were Joe Records.Paul Jone.s, IJonel
Leroux, Kicth McDaniel, Karl Peffley,
Delia Records and Marjorie Winans.
The graduates were the recipients of
many beautiful flowers and-gifts from
After the hiKh school diplomas were
presented, eighth grade diplomas were
given to Hebekah Kirk. Spencer Cope-
land, Kdna Wchtje, Ernesct Rambo
and Christina Lawson. Christina isc-
nnr will secure her diploma after she
takes the examination for spelling In
June. ,
The directors for Vincent school
have almost secured their teaching
staff for next year. The one teacher
not hb yet secured is for the high
school. The teaching staff Is as fol
lows: J. 1). Harrah, principal; Miss
Rita Hi'jlitis, high school; first gra'le,
Mrs. Iitta McDaniel; second grade,
Mrs. J. W. Stockton; third and fourth.
Miss Randall of Nolln; fifth and sixth,
Mrs. Oliver, of Pendleton; ond Mar
jorie Frank of Walla Walla for seventh
and eighth grade.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Jonea and Mr.
and Mrs. Iine Hoon are delegates to
the slate Orange which is meeting at
Eugene this wees'.
On Friday night, the patrons of
Hudson R-iy grange gave a granea
dance which was mueh enjoyed by the
yours- pople present.
Miss Peterson of La (.ramlo visited
ith her friend Miws Leora Plillippi
Mrs. Win. Spcnce
visitor yesterday.
wast a Hermlslon
Mrs. William Sealand anil son John
who have been spending the past two
4eks here at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Joe Holaday returned to her
home In Portland Sunday.
Miss Genevieve Bonifer returned
home from Pendleton where she has
been under the doctors care for the
past 10 days. Miss Bonifer is suffer
ing from tiervousncRs.
W. W. Hoch and U A. Bulen were
Pendleton visitors Thursday.
- Miss Elna Miller returned to Bing
ham Sprinss Thursday after spending
a few days at her home in Pendleton.
Wayne Williams was a Pendleton
visitor Thursday.' '
Mrs. Dave Bonifer was in Pendle
ton Thursday visiting her sister Mrs.
E. T. Walker.
Miss Barbara Hoch of Pendleton is
spending the week end at Bingham
Springs with her uncle W. W. Hoch.
Dick English left Saturday for his
home near Weston to spend Sunday.
Lowell Hyatt of Weston and Miss
Savannh Smith of Athena spent Sun
day evening here with Mr. and Mrs.
Dolf Thompson.
J. Baker, Bill Russell and Mr. and
Mrs. Glenn Dennis and little son Dile
of Walla Walla are here spending a
couplo of weeks in the mountains on
a bear hunt.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Thompson spent
Monday and Tuesday in Athena and
Pendleton on business.
NO MX June S. A ..party w ill bo
given tonight in the basement of tho
United Brethren Church at Ii p. m.
Hostesses are the members of tho
Women's Missionary Association.
Vernon 'Lam who was seriously
kicked by iv cow, Sunday evening
considerable better today. . He Is an
employe for John Serrell.
Mr. and Mrs. Jumes Beard drove
down to Stanfleld this morning where
Mrs. Beard will visit with relatives.
Earl Massey returned home this
morning after spending two weeks at
Bingham Springs.
Yesterday was the hottest day this
season when the thermometer reached
89 in the shade. .,. ' ,
An anonymous; letter linng a
Stockton, Oil., postmark and contain
IngTt'iO In currency and a note print
ed in Ink saying. "I owe this to the
government. My conscience will not
let me keep If." was received today by
John 12. Flynn, collector of Internal
Mr. Flynn said lie hud no Idea who
sent the money and recnllcd lhr-1
"there Is nn asylum for the insane .
Kluikton." .
How's This?
do what we claim for It-cure Catarrh or
la(nesa caused by Catarrh. W do set
claim to cure any other disease.
liquid, taken Internally, and acts through
Ilia. Mood upon tha mucous aurfaeaa of
tha system, thus redurtng the Inflamma
tion and restoring normal condition.
All Dmgslata. Circulars frae.
V. J. Cheney ft Co., Toledo, Ohio.
PARIS, Juno 2. (A. P.) Miss
Anna Morgan, sister of J. P. Morpan,
New York banker, was one of , the
sponsors of a bicycle race of 135 miles
recently held under tho auspices of the
American Committee for Devastated
France. The race st.-irtcd from Hois-
sons nnd encircle! tho battlefields of
the Aisne.
The event is nn annual affair for the
purpose of buildln'; up physically the
younger generation of the frontier
population of France.
Busy at 71
F7 - "
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Oubtav Linden thai. New York
bridge engineer, celebrated his 71st
birthday recently by working on tho
plans for tha world's greatest bridge.
It will cross the Hudson liver from
New York to Woehawke", aaat
Wai Finally Made Well by
Lydia E. Pinkham' Vegetable
Steens, Miss. "I was all run down
and nervous with female trouble and my
sides pained me so at
times that I could
hardly walk. I suf
fered for four years
with it. Than I saw
your advertisement
in tne pajpersann i oc
ean taking Lydia E.
1'inkham's Veireta-
ble Compound. I feel
stronger and am
housework now. 1
recommend your
Vegotable Compound to my friends and
you may use this lettcj ii you care to
do 80." Mrs. W. 11. 13 LAKE, KOUtO 1,
Steens. Miss. ''
How many women, overworked, tired
and ailins, keep up the ceaseless tread
mill of tbftir daily duties until they aro
afflicted with female troubles as Mrs.
Blako was, and are run down, weak and
nervous. But every such woman should
be convinced by the many letters like
hers which we are constantl'-pubhshine,
proving beyond Question that I.ydia E.
Pinkham's Vegetable Compound will
overcome such troubles and restore
women to normal health and strencUi.
Letters about your health will be given
cartful attention and held in strict con
fidence if you write to Lydia E. Pink
bam Medicine Co., Itynn, Mass., ,
;" t in. .-i
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Good News
It's ?norl nnwn ynn know it
is--tliis rnilical rrrlurtion of
Slia on the Model If Lalley
Light and Homo Electric Tower riant Bnf do ytro
Tealize the importance of taking advantage of thi un
usual opportunity?
This ffrratly Todnrod prico of $185 is an arbitrary Trriee
Hn'i. this offer ii being made for tho month of MJ"
only. ,
TTnlcsa llio demjino! is mfllcipnt fo keep tlie laHirjr fe
' lories goins? at full speed, it will Be necessary to increaaa
the price Jurio 1st. '
Tccmnmber this low jMcc of $485 is for tTie Ncv, Bigjrsr,
Letter, More l'ovrerful Model II Lallcy, th highly re
fined plant that "Does More noes It , Better" thw
plant that is fully guaranteed for ono year including
the batteries.
This Is your find; chanceT-and ft may; ne your last t se
cure this thoroughly reliable and efficient plant at so low
a figure. ,: - ,
CM, telephone or wn'to for the facts. Learn how- &
Lallcy will pay for itself.
fr stlirgis & Stovie ,
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PcikIUIoii Walla Walla '
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