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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (June 13, 1921)
DAILY EAST OEEG03STAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 13, 1021.
i i mini ft-4 - xv:t" u
Pendleton, Oregon, by the
DART 0HKKIN1AN Pt'HLISHINO CO.
I.titerd t tha frost office at IVndle-
Ioti, urtaun, aa second cUm mail mat
ter. OS 8AI.TC IN OTHER CITIES
Imperial Hitl News Bland, Portland.
ON FII.B AT
rtilraa-n Buri-nu, SOK Wecurlty Building.
Wlniigi"n. 1. C Hureaa 46 1 Four
teenth ritre't, N. W.
NMbH f be Asrlate4 rreaa.
Tho Aocited Prese la encluaivtlr
entitled to the u for republication of
all n' wi distialcliea credited to It or
lint ottierwiae credited In thla paper
and also tua local newa published ur-In.
AN INDEPENDENT. .XEWSI'APKR.
Dally, one year, by mall
Daily, aix montha. by mall ...
lally, threa montha, by mall
lally, ona month by mall
Ltl, ona year By carrier ..........
Daily, aix montha by carrier
Dnlly, threa month! by carrier.
Dally, ona month, by carrier
Semi-Weekly, 1 year by mall ...
Semi-Weekly, aix mnniha by mall.. I. en
Semi-Weekly, threa montha by mail
. . IM
. 1 6
ORIEFS OXLT MASTER
lmn.lhe lives of all
The tears of sorrow fall.
Into ihe happiest hearts
iirli-f driv.-a hor darts:
No dour however stout
Cim shut Death's ansel out.
Willi are the things e prlxe,
Trr.imire and pomp's disguise;
They cnnnot atay the tear
W hen the true griefs appear.
V here rxt.it h will atrlke today
Hold cannot lar the wr.y.
There Is no Joy secure.
No peace that shall endure.
No smile that m.in ahall keep.
find wills that he must "weep,
And In hia darkest hour
Vain la all earthly power.
What, then, ah'ould gnard tha gate?
How ahall a man be great? ,
Through the. dark daya a ltd long.
What power shall make him strong?
Wherein doea courage He,
Sine all he loves must die?
When sorrow binds his hands.
Helpless the strong man stands.
One master only grief
Bows to, and that's belief
Faith that he'll some day know
Why God hath willed it so!
by Edgar A. finest.)
THE BOYS OF '61."
IT is needless to say that the members of the G. A. R. and al
lied organiaztions now assembling here are welcome in Pen-
dleton. We may not be demonstrative or effusive in extend
ing greetings but the cordiality of the city towards these visitor?
genuine. As a town Pendleton has never carrieduts patriot
ism on its sleeve but during the late big war this was the capital
of a county that sent 2000 men to the service, that put over every
liberty loan or other war drive in record time and kept its house
in order by allowing no man, rich or poor, to escape his just ob
ligations to the nation, fxaturally an American community that
thus faced its duty in time of trial feels honored indeed to be the
host for the G, A. R, and such organizations as the Woman's Re
lief Corps, the Ladies of the G. A. R. and the Daughters of Vet-t-rans.
The civil war occurred so long ago that many no longer
realize the full extent of the sacrifice made by the "Boys of '61"
und the value of their scervices to the nation. But the united
nation is a perpetual monument to their heroism and Lincoln's
Gettysburg speech will always remain as an immortal tribute to
those who fought and those who fell.
""Four score and seven years ago our fin hers brought forth upon this con
tinent a new nation conceived in liberty and dedicated to the proposition that
:i!l men are created equal.
"Now we are engaged In a great civil war; testing whether that nation or
vv.y nation so conceived and an dedicated can long endure. We are met on
ii great battlefield of that war. We are met to dedicate a portion of it as a
final resting place of those who here gave their lives that that nation might
live. It-is altogether fitting and proper that we should do this.
"But in a larger sense we cannot dedicate, we cannot consecrate, we can
not hallow this ground. The brave men, living and dead, who struggled here
have consecrated it far above our power to add or detract. The world will
l.itle note nor long remember what we say here but It can never forget what
tiiey did here. It ig for us the living rather to be dedicated here to the un
iiiiished work that they have thus far ao nobly tarried on. It is rather for us
tu lie here dedicated to the great task remaining before us: that from these
honored dead we take increased devotion to the cause for which they gave
Hie full measure of devotion; that we hero highly resolve that the dead shall
nut have died in vain: that the nation shall, under Ood, have a new birth of
Heedom and that government of the people, by the people, and for the people
Khali not perish frroi the earth.
The men gathering here for the Oregon G. A. R. encamp
ment were a part of the country's fighting force that in the hour
of need stepped forth and gave to the nation "the full measure
of devotion." They are growing white now and often their
rhoulders are not erect as in the days of old. They may never
meet in Pendleton again but the work they did will never die.
While they are here the town is theirs.
Admiral Sims for making a speech that displeased the Irish
has been called home by Secretary Denby, but Ambassador Har
vey committed a worse breach than Sims by speaking disparag
ingly of American war aims. Why should he not be recalled?
The case of Roy Gardner proves once more that it is a mis
take for an officer to deal leniently with a real criminal ; flhey
sire too often ready to take advantage of an officer's kindness
and at times the results are tragic.
In the war of the rebellion there were no gas attacks but
neither was there such a thing as antiseptic surgery and the
wounded suffered severely. !
Strange to say the Chicago wheat market is often affected
by farming conditions never heard of by the farmers.
Let's treat all the visitors nicely but keep an especial eye
i pen for those young men with the white hair and the bronze,
1 adges with crossed cannon thereon.
The remedy for that bridge at Umatilla is to provide a new
bridge; a structure that gets covered during high water should
rave no place on a transcontinental highway.
This country is alright but it will feel stronger when it gets
the new crop under its belt
fitter Every '"Mccl
1 II 1
Sea led Tight
I J i AM
WRIG LEY'S has steadily
kept to tbe pre-war price.
And to tbe same high stand
ard of quality.
No other fioody lasts so
looe-costs so little or does
so mocb for you. x .
Handy to carry beocfldal
Id effect full of flavor a
solace and comfort for
young and old.
A. F. OF L. MEETS IN !
DENVER. June 13. (f. P.) The
41st annual convention of the Ameri
can Federation of Labor got under way
at 16 a. m. today In the Auditorium
here. Between 1000 and 1S00 dele
Sates were In their seats when the
meeting was called to order. All na
tional officials of the federation are
This is the third time the convention
has been held In Denver and 2V years
ago, Samuel Gomners. uruaf-nt nrei.
dent, was defeated here for that of
fice. John McBride wa's the choice
over Gompers. Since then, the latter
has been re-elected each year.
Preliminary work of the convention
has been under way since June 8,
when members of the RuildiniaTr.nrieu
department met to outllen nrohlems to
be placed before the convention prop
er. Between 2o and 2sn riiom,,.
were present at these sessions.
Other branches of the feriemtinn
which met for preliminary work are
the metal trades department, the la
bel trades department; the mining de
partment and the International Labor
rress assoc a I Ion. composed of m.h.
Ushers cf labor papers. Preliminaries
were finished Saturday. June II.
tne antlsh Trades Union congress
s represented by two delegates; the
Canadian Trades and Labor congress
'v one; Australia, one; Japan one;
vlexico, one. '
Welcoming addresses were made to
lv by Governors O. H. Fhnup. folo.
rado; II. D. Carey, Wyoming and J. C.
Bulger, president of the Colorado Fed
eration of Labor, Mayor Dewey C
BaJley, Denver and Ed Keating' for
mer congressman -from Colorado.
The convention, accotff.ng to local
'nhor leaders will he one of the larg
est and most Important ever held by
the federation. Hundreds of resolu
tlona are expertorl to be fntrfywl. A
Entertainment for the delegates and
their families Include trips through
the i'ikes'Penk region und motinlain
parks near Denver.
Election of officers, with Gomi r
picked as favorite for president niinin.
lis scheduled for the latter part of the
rjesslnna of the -convention m.".y last
until June Vi.
t u n ." .
WAR .MiMistoat niKS. .
VIENNA, June 13. '(A. P.) Ma JO
General Stoeger-Steiner, the last war
minister to receive appointment fioni
royal hands, has Just dind here. Stoe
ai r. who was reputed to he the best
rifle shot in the old . empire, distin
guished himself on both the Uusi-ian
and Italian fronts.
WINNEPEG. Manitoba. The city's
housing commission is ready to start
Its 1921 operations and hus accumu
lated a fund of l.iTO.goo for loans, ap
plications for which are coming is at
the rate of four or five a day. Last
year the commission financed the
biulding of 153 houses, the cost of
which agirreented $B12.000
HEALTH AND ENERGY
Built on Rich, Red Blood
Rich, red blood is the very
fountain source of all energy.
Enrich your blood by Increasing
the red blood corpuscles. S. S. 8.
is recognized as the general sys
tem builder, and has been suc
cessfully used for over 60 years
in the treatment of rheumatism
and skin diseases arising from
For SpBcial Booklet or for indU
viduml mdvicm, withoutchmria,
write Chiel Medicel Advhot,
S S.S. Co., Dep"r434, AtUnt. Ca,
Car S. S. S. ( four dtutgitt. .
A. C Kocppen & Bros.
IrK 8tre That
! REALTY TRANSFERS I
Frank Miles to Wm. B. Finley 110
Mete and bound tract in ,W 1-4 8ec
1 4., Tp 4, S. It. 28.
Furnish Investment Co. to J. 8.
Gwjnne $12. W 1-2 SE 1-4 SE1-4
XE 1-4 Sec. 32, Tp. 4 X. A. 2.
Meliana Htonebraker to E. F. Gibson
11. '10. Mete and bound tract Block
23. Arnold Haley's Add. Pendleton.
W. T. Farrish to J. A, Bradley St.
1-2 Interest north iH feet Lot and
aouth feet lot S, block Freewaier.
W. D. Corporan to Growers 81 or age
& Hupply Co.. I10OO. lMt i, 2 3i 4il
and 0, Block 4, Rtoufa Add Milton i
.t. i. vorporan to Grower Ktorage
& Supply Co., $1000. Lot 1. 2, 4
and S, Block 4, Htout's Add Milton.'
Claude Y. Reals to n. F Brewer
I0. 8ec. i. XE 1-2 Nw 1-4. Section i.
K 1-2 NW 1-4 Sec. , RW 1-4 Nw 1-4
Sec. , KW 1-4 Hec. 4. fV 1-4 .VW J-4
ceciun 4, ail In Townsnip 0 north, R,
'MEN'S SUITS FRENCH CLEANED
R U B B ' S
107 W. Webb St.
'Does the best work in town'
Sheer and fine for handkerchiefs," waists, children's dresses,
etc., white, yellow and peach, 36 in; wide, the yard. , . . . $1.50
A Navy Blue Voile, embroidered in red dots, 40 inches
wide, the yard . $1.69
Knitted Bathing Suits for boys'
and girls, made of fine soft cotton,
trimmed in contrasting colors, all
sizes, the suit. ..... $1.25 and $1.39.
Curtain Madras for side drapes, a
wonderful quality, colors of blue and
brown, very much underpriced at the
Brown Art Linens of exceptional
quality and texture for fancy work.
18 in. width at the yard 59c
3G in. width at the yard $1.19
WOMEN'S PONGEE WAISTS
Made of 12 mormme weight pure
silk pongee, tailored styles with ruf
fles around wrist and neck, an excep
tional value that you will recognize
Khaki Outing Wear for Women,
made by the Waterproof Garment
Co., the bst made. Breeches, jack
ets, shirts, hats, middies, riding skirts
and shirts, all priced in the Crescent
way, that means the lowest. -
What Could be Prettier Than a
COOL SUMMER DRESS
made from our sheer," imported per- ,
manent finish organdies, 45 inches
'. wide, A delightful range of colors, "
such as red. peach, pink, lavender, ltv
blue, gray, orange, yellow, baby
brown and copen blue, the yard 98c
"LUXITE" PURE SILK UNDER
WEAR is receiving the attention of every
woman who wants style, quality and
' real service in silk underwear. Be
sure to see "Luxite" before you buv.
Vests at $3.50
Bloomers at $4.50
Fine White Huck
Towels 15c each.
36 in. Indian Head,
mill end lengths '
CHlVVroWX IS AMfHICAXIZKO
MTTE, Mont., 4une 13.' (A. P.)
Chinatown Is rapidly becoming Amer
icanized. Even the doctrine of wom
en's Withts hus obtained recognition
for only recently members of the Chi
nese colony paid a tribute to two wom
en, Kannie I. Blow und Bessie E. Tew,
by naming; them as Incorporators and
d rectors of an oil corporation.
The oil company is entirely a Chi
nese concern and represents only one
of the phases of American business
that the Chinese are . entering. He
ctntly they organized a chamber of
commerce in the colony with a read
ing room as one of Its features.
28 YEARS AGO
Sheriff W. J. Furnish returned to
day from Kalem where be placed two
criminals In the penitentiary.
,J. I Oulllford Is here from Vinson
and snys crop prospects are good.
(From the Dally Bast ' OrcKnnlnn, I ,
Juno U, 1891.) lUtOl tillT HIS OWN IlAnill U.
Two horse racea occurred Sunday 1 UMN. June !. (A.. IM
morning on Ihe rldKe between McKay ICron f'rlnre, Hlrchiio. of Japan, has
and Hlrch creeks, and the Adiims j tiimiKjht along; on his visit to (lrrat
trowd ruptured the honors and swag" Hrituln his stute barber. Mr. Oha,
from Pendleton. . who Is described by the Evening; News
Rev. Hughes, of la Grande la In 'as the wizard barber of the East. Mr.
the city today. Itlba In going the round of Iondon'a
Norhorne Berkeley la here from Ilia, j-halrdresslng; establishment sampling
Washington on business. ' haircuts and shaves. . I
Mori. June 13
3 NIGHTS-3 MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY;
, Stock Co. I
PRESENTS The Show You Know I i
. v Ii
" Way Do.wn East"
The Old Time Favorite With
EDNA CECIL DALY ' FftED SIEGEL
CAR LOAD OF SCENERY
FREE DANCE FREE l
After the show till Midnight to the strains of
..' SIEGEL'S SYNCOPATING FOUR
' EAGLE-WOOIBIAN HALL .
(jut across the street from theatre) for those having paid ad-
mission to show.
IMIORTANT Dance starts at 10 p. m.
Couples 50c, adics 5c; War Tax.
' Performance starts at 8 p. m. sharp.
v t Price of Admission 35c, 50c, 75c, War Tax Extra.
to dance only.
1 3 1
f 3 ".
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