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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1921)
TWELVE f AGE3
DAILY EAST OMGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 10, 1921.
J fTMMWtl BY
ivsr ,v '-),f
Publlr.1 TI!t and Bmt-WerVly, lit
l'endlvlon, Oregon, by the
KA8T OUKiWMAN FLHLISH1NO CO.
Kntnred at the post offiee t l'endle
ton, Oregon, second claim mail mat
i ON SALE IN OTHER C1TIE3
Imperial Hotel Now Bland. Portland.
ON 'U.K AT
CtiUairo nurenu, u Sn-urlty Ttulldlnir,
Washington, 1. C, Rureau (01 Four
teenth Street. N. W.
Meaaker Ilia Aawelated l"ree.
Tha Ae.oriated lreea la e)teluiiv!r
ntilled to the ua for republication of
II niwe dinpalrhra credited to it or
t otherwise credited in t li 1 a paper
nd alao tha local news published hereto.
Plly. one yr. by mall
Itaiiy, aix mohthe, by mail ....
Unily. -three monilia, by mall . .
Ually, ona month by mail
Pnilj, ni yrar by carrier ...
Pmly, nix montha by carrier
I a i ly. three montha bv carrier
laiiy, one month, by carrier
Semi-Weekly, 1 year by mail ,
Smit-Weekly. eix montha bv mail
Semi-Weekly, three tuontti by mall .63
. I. no
. " .50
I - jawrikdaHanataMaM
L I I
THE BUSINESS MAN AND THE BOY
A very awrry biialnoa nuin
DiacharKed a boy the other day J
"Hecntiae." aaid he. "he seema (o l
To,, slow to do the work my way.
Tve told him twice what I expect
. tif office boya who work for me.
And how to walk anil how to talk
And how to greet men courteously,
"I've told him juirt the way to stand
- And what to do and what to say,
Hut he persists and he insists
In blundering from day to day.
"I cannot stand dull-witted hraina
' That will not grasp what U explain
The man or boy that I employ
it ust very readily be trained."
It van a Rolf professional
; Who tried to teach this business man
Just how to turn his wrists and learn
To hit the tall as golfers can..
He told him forty times and more
The way Jo hold and throw his club;
In simple speech, the art he'd teach.
But still the man remained n dub.
Thoiich he'd explained a thousand
The club must pass from left to
To make the swln a frraceful thins,
The man would slug with nil
tfciy after day he would returii
T'nto the teacher, sad and sore.
Auk ask of him in mnnne.r arlm
To tell him what he'd told before.
And though he knew what he would
And knew the way his wrists must
Once more In vain the pro'd explain,
Onoe more tha man would fall to
Oh, busy business men, when yo
Grow vexed with boys whose wits
are slow, v
Tell them again, remembering then
How dull you seem unto the pro.
by EtlHar A. Guest.)
PEACE CAjy EE HAD ONLY THROUGH FORCE
SIMULTANEOUS disarmament was advocated by Colonel
Galbraith, commander of the American Legion, in a state
ment he had prepared shortly before his death. He de
r.omiced any plan to have America disarm as an "example other
nations must emulate."
The Galbaith view is correct It is the pronounced view of
the secretary of war. That view is likewise held by Josephus
Daniels, former secretary of the navy. It is evidently the view
of President Harding. It is the only tenable view for practical
men to take.
. Until peace is assured the only course for the United States
)s to go on with military preparations, Jet the cost be what it
Way. The only way peace may be assured, save through arma
ment by each nation is through international action. We had a
c hance to aid uch a move by urfiting with the League of Na
tions. That chance is still open. It has been made known very
5ieari inat tne league covenant can be amended in most any
ffirm tnio nnitMfM, J : 'c ,i i i i
back on the fake assumption American rights would be endan
gered by joiuing the league. .
I We could not assure peace even by "simultaneous disaxma
jment" unless the move be accompanied by a world police, force
I that could and would enforce peace. Otherwise there would be
nothing to prevent a heavily populated country from overrun
ning a weaker country. hen peace conies it will come through
lorce and in no other way. Human nature is the same, whether
dealings be between nations or individuals. In Boston two years
ago when the police force struck, that staid city was thrown in
to a bedlam. Robbery, gambling and other forms of vice were
flaunted openly on the streets and elsewhere. No one was safe
until the militia took control. The peace of Boston was based
on force and when the protecting agency ceased to function
there was anarchy. It would be the same way throughout the
world under the same conditions. There is no room for doubt
upon that score.
We can join the league of Nations or some other combina
tion, let the name be what it may, and enforce peace and disarm
ament by that process or we can go on preparing for defense on
a scale never before necessary but which is now imperative if we
are to stand aloof. We must choose one or the other of the two HI
ways. It is up to iTesident Harding to take the lead. If he can
not find wise counsel in his own party or from his own platform
he can get it from the utterances of his distinguished predeces
sor Woodrow Wilson and irern the democratic plattorm ad
opted at San Francisco last summer. ,
That will help to make you cool and conifol-tuble during
the hot weather are here n6w.
Georgettes, Crepe de Chines, Mignonette, Pongee,
lvinil made voiles, in reculars and stout sizes. A com
prehensive showing at $2.98 to $13.49 ,
MISS PENDLETON'S NEGLECTED FACE
N his talk yesterday Dr. McNary frankly tohf Miss rendle
ton about some blemishes that may be easily remedied. He
explained how to do it and he is right about the matter. The
approaches to the city should be beautified and the work 'tan
be done almost without expense. The same is true of the un
improved parkings in the city. The average householder can
take care of his parking and never notice either the expense or
the trouble involved. But think'what the general effect would T
be were these simple things attended to. The joy would not be ia
so much for the visitor as for our own people. Pendleton is the 15
A.-hild ot the people who live here. V e see her every day and jgi
are proud of her. W hy ipt see to it that when people here orj3
elsewhere speak of our child they comment not about her dirty IS
neck or pimpled nose but of her beautiful looks and graceful!
A SPLENDID NEW LOT OF
Pleated effects in stripes and plaids
beautiful colorings in brown, navy,
etc. Prices that do not exhaust the
pocketbook $7.95 to $16.49
FOR THE COOL EVENINGS YOU
WILL NEED A JERSEY JACKET
M They are just the right1 weight and
-3 v . .-1 J.
so inexpensive, colors ' Are brown,
NUi only has the federal reserve system continued to de
velop increasing strength, additions of gold as compared
with last year's holdings at the corresponding date show
ing an increase of $448,000,000, but there has been a steady li
quidation of paper secured by long term obligations. Governor
Harding of the federal reserve board, who has recently made a 13
visit to the agricultural regions of the southern and western
States, reports a better condition of farm financing. Reduction !g
of acreage of cotton and gradual increase in demand for the
staple promises higher prices and consequently greater ability to ' 1
i i 1. l.i. . . . 1 1 r i, , 1 .
uijuiuciie me uuugauuus niuui t eu uy owners Ol cotton at oanKS.
Recovery of wheat by about 20 per cent on the cash market
above low figures shows that the agricultural situation with re-
rpect to this product is rapidly being stabilized and the effect
has been to improve quite materially the position of those banks
which have made advances with wheat as security. Neverthe
less, it is true that there will continue to be large drafts upon
bank resources as the season continues, the resources of finan
cial centers being necessarily used to assist institutions in other
part of the country which are in need of funds for raising and
marketing the current crop. From the Clews Financial Review.
navv. sapphire, green, red and white.
From . . : $"-93 to $15.00
PURE LINEN HANDKERCHIEFS
In solid colors, narrow hemstitched
WAYNE KNIT SILK HOSE FOR
$1.00 THE PAIR "
H -are the best in Pendleton. Just try a
p pair of them ahd see. Colors of black,
II brown, gray and whites
OUR WINDOW DISPLAY,
of Italian and Crepe SillTUnderwear
is attracting a great deal of atten
tion. You be sure to see it , Prices
are so reasonable. ' - 7
SATURDAY'S LIST FOR SHOP
PERS TO REMEMBER
Small Rag Rugs, each ..50c
Airto Leather Shopping Bags, ea. 50c
Pebecco Tooth Paste. 3
Woodbury's Facial Soap . . 19c
Palm Olive Soap 8c
Buster Brown Fine Ribbed Hose for
children, the pair 23c
Children's Muslin Underwaists,
. each . , 45c
Indian Head Muslin, mill end lengths
. .2';. to 10 "yds., the yard. . . . . . 20c
Fancy Bath Towels, each '. . 59c
Pongee Silk, yard $1.39
Wash Cloths, fancy edge 15c
Buys for Cask
Sells for Cash
The Baker Herald wants the police force there to be uni
formed as one way of escaping the odium of being a "jay town.'-'
;- In other words the northwest lumber interests have been
practicing the closed shjffajnst which they talk ho mucju
The solution for the trouble over the milk ordinance should
So there is no occasion for holding be simple ; let the council write its own ordinance. 1
Miss P:lI', U.Naan, , llhraiinn "of
the irmntilla' county lihrary., will de
liver on aililrcHS on AThe Kelutioiiahin
U-twon the Central Station of a
foiiniy Library mid Its Branches,"
June 2. lit the forty-fourth tinnunl
conference of the American Library
Association, to lie held at Swampscott,
Stu.iani'huaettR, from June 20 to 2",
Innit!lla comity, the second In the
state outHlde of Multnomah to estab
lish a county Hystem, now has the
laricest county library In the Mate out
side of .Multnomah. Minx Cornelia
Marvin. Htate librarian, jiolnyi to the
I'mutlllu county library na n fine ex
ample of the county ayateni.
Onvornor 'nx of MnHaohimetts,
C.eorne Edward Woodberry, IXiMaa
!re Kbnrp; 'Robert Froat "and latny
Lowell are a few of the prominent per
sons who will also addreaa tha confer
ence. . It la expected that 1500 mem
ber of the A. I A. from all pnrta of
thla country and Canada will attend.
The American library Aaaoclation la
an organization of five thoumind li
brarian, library trUHteea and otherw
tnterexted In liururlea. Ita purpose 1
to promote the use of book and to
foster tha development and extension
of libraries, making: them easily no
feasible to everybody.
...JL-, - a-
Galls for Out-of-Door Clothing and Camp Equipment
S ' n T WiT IMF TJ?
Russian Shirts $2.75 and $3.50
New O. D. Army Shirts $4.38
0. D. Trousers $4.00;
Red Breeches $2.50 and $3.50
Barrack Bags, new $1.00
Barrack Bags, reel 60c
Just the thing for laundry or to carry clothes on that trip.
Heavy Grade Coveralls $3.25
Summer Army Underwear, new, suic $1.25
We have the most complete line of wool and cotton middies
in town with prices most reasonable.
Blue serge and blue, yellow, red, rose and lavender flannel
middies, priced from $6.00 to $8.25
White drill middies' with blue flannel cuffs and detachable
flannel collar at $2.85
WHITE NAVY MIDDIES ............. 81.50
Slightly used .folding Cots, single ....... . . .'. . . . .'. $3.75.
New Army Folding Cots, single $5.75
. Double Folding Cojts $12.75
7x14, 14-oz. Bed Sheet , $8.50
vThese are equipped with rings and snaps.
California Folding Camp Stove and Pipe". . . . . '. $4.00
American Gasoline Camp Stove i $9.00,
Iron Bound Camp Stools '. . $1.00
Army Blankets, all wool, 4 pound $5.00
.5 pound Double Blankets . .' $8.50
Pack Sacks, ....... ... . . . .'. ... ............. $2.00 to $4.00
Mess Kits,-Canteens, Cups, Plates, Hunting Knives.
We invite comparison of prices and quality.
Uringin your mail order catalogues and we will
match their prices on identified articles.
PUP TENTS . . .7 . . r. ...... . . :: . s . $3.50
Regulation Army Russetts $7.50
Officers Dress Shoes, plain toe .. $6.25
Officers Dress Shoes, rubber heels $6.50
Regulation Navy Shoes, black $7.50
Chocolate1 Marching Shoes $5.85
These are heavy solid leather shoes without hob nail's,
guaranteed to wear longer thaq trench shoes.
Other Work Shoes at ........ $5.85
12 incH Hi Cut Shoes $9.85
Ladies' Hikers $6:85
Solid Leather Cordovan Finish Puttees $7.50
Hip Rubber Boots . . .'. .'. $5,00
Fine Quality Bacon, 23c lb., 12 lb. can . . . , J .... $2.75
- Special prices on large quantities.' :
Roast Beef and Corned Beef, per can 35c
Best Corn in town, 2 cans .' . . 35c
Del Monte Peaches, No. 2 1-2 can '35c
Del Monte Pineapple Sliced, 2 1-2 can 40c
Del Monte Tomatoes,No. 2 1-2 can ... .' ; 20c
' You know the brand. v
SALMON, 1 POUND CAN 10c
ARMY AND N
AW SALES GO
546 MAIN STREET
STARTING SATURDAY MORNING, 8 A. M.