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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (June 8, 1921)
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DAltYf.A&T ORECONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 8, 1921.
Published ra!ly and Demi-Weekly, at
1'mdloton, Oregon, by tha
AST OKEQONIATf PUBLISHING CO.
Entered at the port office at Pendle
ton. Oregon, u second class malt inat-
,ON SALE IN OTHER CITIES
tmpartai Hotel News Stand, Portland,
ON KILE AT
Ohlcairo Bureau, u cierurlty Imlldlnir.
Washington, D. C, liurrau 601 Four
teenth St reel, N. W.
Messfce th Aaaoelated Proa.
Tha Aesocl&led Press la rirlusivt
an titled to tho uaa for republication of
a.11 biwi dispatches credited to It or
aot otherwise, ereditej in tlila caper
and alas ua local new published here-la.
Rally, one year, by mall
taiiy, n months, by mall
Dailv. three montha. by mall
laily. one month by mall
Dully, one year by carrier
Dally, six montha by carrier
IMily, three montha by carrier.-. 1.9
Daily, one month, by carrier .
Semi-Weekly, 1 year by mail 1.00
Semi-weekly, six montha by mail.. 1.0
Semr-W eekly, three montha by mail .60
Warning to Reckless Drivers
mw--A Mm 'Z
WTiat Is It that the heart desires.
beyond the peace of happy
The kettle's merry sons?
And what can gold and silver buy or
all the pomp of fame supply
Which man need mourn for long?
What Is there In life's luxuries, and
- all the drowsy ways of ease
That man should sigh to miss?
If but the home he keens ht glad with
laughter, why need he be sad,
Or seek a greater bliss?
And yet men sigh from day to
and frown where merry
. And tell their tales of woe.
Because they have not come to fame
and have no lands or gold to
' Oh, why should this be so?
ith health and laughter where he
dwells, no man should sigh' for
thing else, a
Who sits by happy fires.
And hears the kettle's .merry song
to his tho joys of life bejong,
He has his heart's desires.
by Edgar A. Guest)
THERE have been those who thought people had forgotten
all about the war and its meaning. There has been some
basis for such a belief, it must be admitted. But the peo
ple of Oregon have not forgotten. Reports thus far received
from the votinsr vesterdav shows a snlMiHid mainrifv for th sol
dier aid bill. Even thought times are hard and money scarce our
people have stood as they stood in 1918, loyally behind the men
io um uie iignung. xsor is that all. it has been shown con
clusively by sentiment expressed over the Albers' case that this
commonwealth is staunchly against anything smacking of dis
loyalty. Though the deoartment of iustice at Washington has
y avered the people of the Webfoot State hold to the old fash-.
toriea nouon mat mere is Dut one suitable place for a disloyalist
and that is a jail.'
.. THEY'LL HAVE TO WAKE UP
TWELVE Ytm OLD DOV
: KILLED BY AUTO HcftE
Dft. W. H. CORSON
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ummer i ime
is Middy Time
Wc are showing a complete range of sizes in a varied,
lot of styles in children's, misses and young ladies' sizes
among them are the famous Paul Jones middies with
detachable cuffs and collars. Prices range from $1.15 to
Th, refular da"8er s'R"na!s had no effect oil one reckless driver at this
.frTJ.n ,'!k- So,,ner warned mora effecUvely by the
'in telling of the accident. . .
THE reduction of 10 per cent in the freight rate on perish
able vegetables from the west is in the right direction. It
was found from experience that the high rates that have
been in effect have simply stifled business. In many instances
fruits and vegetables were allowed to rot because the. freight
rate would amount to more than the value of the product. Peo
ple do not realize it but high freight rates are doing more to
hamper business than do high taxes, there is need or reform
in railroad methods so as to provide lower handling costs. In the
west the call is for electrification of the roads. We are jiow
paying freight fates based on the cost of coal and oil for fuel
when a superior source of power is allowed to go unused. There
are two courses open, either the railroads must make use of this
cheap power and give lower rates or the public will be forced
more and more to quit the railroads and rely on public highways
and motor transportation. ,
THEY HIRED SUBSTITUTES
SINCE George Harvey was appointed as ambassador to Eng
land it has been recalled that at one time he made a
speech in Charleston, S. C, in which he said that though
his civil war relatives were all northerners and hated slavery,
aone of them would fight against the south. He recalled that
11 relatives hired substitutes, as allowed at that time, and that
the twelfth went to jail rather than pay for a substitute.
It is said that the Charleston speech of Col. Harvey made' no
hit with the southerners who heard him. They naturally looked
with disdain or contempt upon a northern family that went to
war by the substitute route.
Had all the north been made up of people like the relatives
of Ambassador Harvey the rebellion would not have been quell
ed. The union would have been divided and we would have had
two republics instead of one. Along the Mason a"nd Dixon line
there would now be a string of forts and each country would have
to go armed against the other. Slavery would have been con
tinued in the south and between north and south there would be
a feeling of bitterness probably equal to that existing today be
tween England and Ireland. Instead of a great world power
the United States would now be composed of two countries
hopelessly divided and each viewing the other with jealous
As an exponent of Americanism at the Court of St. James
Colonel Harvey leaves much to be desired.'
A report from the news bureau of the American relief expe
dition, handling the European relief fund says that "two car
loads of flour donated by Milton and Pendleton counties, Ore
gon," have reached Warsaw ; let's hope that in getting this food
to the suffering Poles the relief workers have had better luck
geographically than they did in remembering where the flour
came from. .
Strawberries are down to less than 10 cents a box here and
. in Portland the market is even lower; bad for the grower but
the long suffering consumer is having an inning.
"!,! AGK, JUS MAHK!
Oliver Wendell Holrm-s. In thr
charming discourses of "The t'rofessor
at the Breakfast Table." refers t an
onmietakable sign or old ace. It is
three parallel lines between I he brows.
We fan detect the first traces of
disease by signs just as plain.
When a woman suffers from baJ(
ache. nervous depression, draffK'nir
down pains, and those ailments pecu
liar to -women. It Is plain that she
neoda a woman's medicine. What oth
er medicine could she more wisely re
sort to than Lydia K. Pinkham's Vee
table iVmpmind, which for half a cen
tury has proved the natural restorative
for these troubles?
T a aia cfMiATioHt"
COM PC" '"U COMalBA m4 CVKU
. AT VOl'S WUGOIST
mall tt pan fcaiiaa
I 28 YEARS AGO
- 1 41
(From the East Oreuoniun, Juno 8
K. !V Htanfield is here from his
Butter creek ranch. He says there
will be a fair fruit crop with the ex
ception of peaches and apricots grain
could not be better.
The wool market is very depressed.
Nomina! quotations run from six to 12
Vi, M. Tunners tunnel on the Welch
place lias been run 0 feet Into the
hill and It is claimed that fire opals
have been struck beyond a duubt. Mr.
Turner believes there is platinum. In
the mine also.
. W. anil
A. W. Kuisjr of Nye, are
"""Hi IV-Hiiiui is here f n. in Alla-iu
Thursday Night's Program is
First of Series of Concerts
Given by Pendleton Band.
The first of a series of summer con
certs to he Riven by the Pendleton
band will be presented tomorrow even
ing at Pioneer Park. The program
will begin at 7:45 sharp.
The band la working under the lead
ership of A. W. Lundell, and a great
deal of work has been done in prepar
ing for the summer concerts which
should Insure a treat for lovers of
band music. The concerts are being
given under the auspices of the Pen
dleton Commercial Association.
Following is the program of the
Thursday evening concert:
March Colonial Carnibal
Overture Majestic Lawrence
(a) Cupid's Wooing Myers
(b) Rosemary Jewell
Valse Oriental Moonlight on, the
Trombone Smear Teddy Trombone
March Chicago Marine Hand ... Pelt z
Overture Sky Pilot Laurens
Selection Faust , . Gounod
Walts--Weeping Willow Lane
March The Stass and Stripes For-
The Star Spangled Banner
WINNIPEG. Man.. June T
Five hundred thousand acfs Is the
Canadian government estimate of the
new land that will be placed under
cultivation in Manitoba this year.' This
large Increase is expected to make the
present the banner year of the prov
ince in farm production.
AXTS THREATEN BI.'ILDINO
WICHITA, Kas., June S. (A. P.)
Hordes of ants, driving upward from
the earth through the tubes, are
threatening destruction to the J100,
000 Exchange building at the stock
yards here. Oaken lumber stored
under the building has been practi
cally consumed and the ants have
driven their way up along pipe lines
to the woodwork of the west end of
the structure which they have tun
neled as far as the second floor.
CHINKSR TO JIK HELPED
WASHINGTON, June 8. (A. re
purchase by th! government of 5.
000,000 worth of food for distribution
by the lied Cross to the starving Chin,
ese was proposed today In a bill offi-r-ed
by Representative Miller, rcpubll.
UNDERSEAS LIS SUNK
IN LAKE MICHIGAN
iour uun Crews of U.S.S. Wil
mette Are Touring Chicago
Spending $100 Prize Money.
CHICAGO- June 8. (A. P.) C-97
f the German navy, once a t-'rtor of
the undersells, lies today in 150 feet o!
nter 30 miles out in Luke Michigan
while four gun crews of tho U. 8. S.
Wllmette nre touring Chicago, spend
ing 1100 prize money, the price set on
the former kaiser's submarine.
Thirteen shells from the four-Inch
rifles of the gunboat sent the U-boat
down just as the Wllmette turned to
deliver another broadside from her
port batteries. Twelve of the 13 shots
scored direct hits, riddling the sub.
marine. With smoke pouring from
raping wounds, she stuck her nose be
neath tho waves and slipped from
sight In less than a minute.
Captain W. D. Wurtzbaugh, com
mandant of Great Lakes naval train
ing station, who witnessed the sink
ing, accompanied by his staff and
army officers from Fort Sheridan, dis
tributed the prize money, 840 to the
crew of No. l port gun, who scored
five hits in five shots and 800 among
the crews of the remaining three guns
The C-97, which sank seven allied
hips, was iSO feet long, she was
among the first 10 which surrendered
to the allies at Harwich. Enizlnml
after the hrmiice. '
"GOLF CABINET" MAY UK XKXT
WASHINGTON, June 8. (A. P.)
A "golf cabinet" may be the next in
novation in tho white house circle. At
least President Harding is to resume
golfing relations with the "golf bloc
in congress. Interrupted when he left
the senate. He will play at the Chevy
Chase Club with a group, including
Speaker Gillett of the house and Hen
ators Hall, Hitchcock,. Edge, Kellogg
COOL SUMMER VOILES
that will make up into a pretty dress
for hot weather wear. Tnesc famous
Tinehurst Voiles are superior in
every way and priced from 43c yard
to 79c yard.
BLOOMER ,CREPE DRESSES
H for the little tots, many of them em
ff broidered. You will like them- and
the prices are indeed moderate.
New designs, including the large
coin spots, all colors and ' a lot to
choose from. ' .The yard ... ' 21c
HABUTAl SILK ,
for gowns, envelopes and all lingerie,'
extra good weight, flesh color and
white, the yard $1.79 and $1.85'
WHITE WOOL CANTON CREPE
washes like cotton goods, a desirable
fabric for summer costumes, very
soft and drapes prettily, yard. $2.49
WHITE PONGEE SUITING
extra heavy weight for skirts and
suits, priced extremely-low, yd. $2.69
GEORGETTE CREPES .
40 inches wide in nearly all the want
ed colors, the yard ........... $1.49
i FLORAL SATEEN
. white ground with pink or blue roses,
just the thing for babies' quilts1, wo
men's petticoats, etc. This cloth has
a high lustre. The yard. ...... 59c
bW, yellow and pink, 4(J inches wide,
the yard ..f 55c
FINE CHECKED WHITE DIMITY
4 for babies clothes, an extra sheer
quality that is an extra ; quality in
every way, the yard ............ 85c
is in big demand for children's clothes
house dresses, etc; We have it in
WINDSOR LINGERIE CRINKLE,
pinkwhite, blue flower, a superior
quality for nightgowns, yard... 42c
I We buy for cash and
f sell for cash. You get
11 the saving.
The store where you
buy better merchan
dise at lowest prices.
British Arriving for Trials of War Criminals
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Knots of curious Germans gathered before the supreme court house at Lelptlg, Germsny, nd
- watched British witnesses arrivt to testify at the trials of war criminals held Uiste. The witscsses shown
' here were led by Detective Inspector Collins of Scotlarfd Yard, shown with tho pip. .
fePOKAKK. June 8. ,Ice cream
with a kick to-it is the Invention of a
Spokane chemist, W. Paul Heath of
the Hazelwood company. It is noth
ing more or les sthan carbonated ice
cream, according to Fred Martin, man
ager of the Hazelwood. The carbon
atlng, he said, gives the cream a snap
and vivifies the flvor fVbeyond that
of the ordinary product. i
A Washwoman's Love Token
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A washwoman's love for her II dead children and late husband promst
ef the erection of this marble tomb. It cost 11000, the savlnus'of Mrs. .
Hlomena Tsuiello of Newark. N. J., from her earnln.s as washwoman
Gord Tires for Small Gars
at Lower Cost
In our clincher type 30 x 3'2-inch Goodyear
Cord Tire, we have endeavored to give own
ers of small cars all the cord tire's advantages
at a low price. When you see this tire you
will say we have succeeded. It enables the
Ford, Maxwell or Chevrolet owner to get
a tire identical in quality with the Goodyear
Cord Tires that are used on the world's fin
est cars, for little more than he formerly paid
for a fabric tire of the same size. You can
buy this 30 x 3y2-irfch Goodyear Cord Tire
with all its comfort, long wear and econ
omy from your nearest Goodyear Service
Station Dealer today for only
Goodyear. Tire &. Rubber Company
JO3 X Kill or All-Warner
Trod Fabric Coles
303 HevyTiArlrtTubl'125 '
io waterproof bag v 30;
30x3 X Rtgular Tuba
9 mmm.-m-'tnmjmm m&mjukM.sm