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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (June 25, 1921)
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, SATtJUDAY EVENING, JUNE 25, 1921.
rabtKXMl nn t.i1 Pernl-Weekly, at
FsK.lt Uton, Oregon, br tha
BART OKKOONIAN IH.'IiLlSHIN3 CO.
KM Med nt the pom office t Pi mile
Ion, Oregon, as cond class mail mat
ter. ON BALK IN OTHKR CITIES
Imperial Hotel News li""nd, Portland.
ON- F1I.K AT
rhlraro Bureau. v .security RulldlnR.
Washington, l. i. bur.m 601 tour
leenth Street, N. W.
Mmhrr f the AsaAclMfea l"rea.
Th Associated Press i exclusively
ntitled to the. ufl for republication of
all news dlapatchea credited to It or
ftot otherwl credited in tills paper
and alao the local news published hereto-
(IN ADVANCE) .
Americanization: By Hays
Dally, one year, by mall .......6.00
Daily, six months, by mall . ..... S.on
DHily, three months, by mail 1,50
Daily, one month by mail . .SO
IihiI.., one jfr by "arrter ....... 7. ."0(
Phily, six months uy carrier . S.75
1 tally, three months by carrier.-. 1.9S
Daily, one month, by carrier .S5
Semi-Weekly. 1 year by mail i.fift
Si mi-Weekly, six months by mail.. 1.00
semi-Weekly, three months by mail .63
It's not the hard times cumin'
Trot tin' of us most,
It'a the fact that competition's here
An' a fellow has hustle If he wants
to keep his post
An" the Job's a little harder than be
fore: It's the soft times that nre coin" that
we're siBhin' for today.
For Ihe easy-money contracts now
have up and Mown away.
To land a job wns simple in the war
times that hare passed.
And the profits flowed like water
And we sort o' got the notion that the
easy days would last.
ITS Till: SOFT TIMKS CiOIX
r.ut we're hack to competition and
And we wail hard times are cumin,
Init the fact of it )s this
It's the soft times that nre Roin'
that we sorrowfully mias.
Old prosperity has spoiled us. It has
pampered us too Inn?,
AW have made und spent at even
bend and turn;
For a time we'd no occasion to give
battle and be strong
An' we most forgot the way to work
and earn ;
Now we wail hard times are comiii",
hut to me it jtift appears
It's the soft times that are goin' that
la causin' all our tears.
by Edcar A. Guest.)
v I s x tN Hx xi
is 7i N Y -
1 1 w
V f f .
sssLXj- . .- I
& h k x .
Col. George.lIai'Viy had a valet that lie didn't want to take to Eng
land with him. So he "willed" liiin to Postms-.ter General Jlays. Hays
doesn't use a valet so he is making a stenographer of tho young mac
lie is Aiidtew Louchiou. a Greek who au?a.ki several language,
INTERESTING POPULATION FIGURES
THE Bureau of the Census, Department of Commerce, has is
sued a preliminary statement piving the composition of the
the population of the United States according to color or
race, as shown by the census taken as of January 1, 1920.
The total population of the United States, 105,710,620. com
prises 94,822,431 white persons. 10,463.013 Negroes; 242,939
Indians. 111,025 Japanese, 61,686 Chinese, 5,603 Filipinos,
2,505 Hindus, 1,230 Koreans, and 147 others (Siamese, Ha
waiians, Halays, Maoris and Samoans) . The corresponding fig
ures for 1910 were as follows: 81.731,957 white persons. 9,
827,763 Negroes, 265.863 Indians, 72.531 Chinese, 160 Filipi
nos, 2.545 Hindus 462 Koreans, and 8 others (Maoris). The
rate of increase for the principal races during the decade were :
Total population, 14.9 per cent; white, 16 per cent; Negro. 6.5
per cent; Japanese, 53.9 per cent. The Indian population de
creased by 8.6 per cent and the Chinese population by 13.8 per
The rate of increase in the white population during the re
tent decade, 16 per cent, is considerably less than the corre
sponding rate for the period 1910-1920, which was 22.3 per
cent This decline is accounted for mainly by the great reduc
tion in the volume of immigration during the period of the
World War. An estimate based on the excess of births over
deaths and on the excess of immigration over emigration yields
a total differing by only a small fraction of 1 per cent from the
total white population enumerated.
The rate of increase in the negro population, which is not
perceptibly affected by immigration or emigration, is by far the
lowest on record. This element of the population has been
growing at a rapidly diminishing rate during the past 30 years,
its percentage of increase having declined from 18 per cent be
tween 1890 and 1900 to 11.2 per cent during the following dec
ade and to 6.5 per cent during the 10 years ended January 1,
1920. Such data as are availagle in regard to birth and death
rates among the negroes indicate that the birth rate has de
creased considerably since 1900, while the death rate has not
The decrease in the population, as enumerated, is probably
to be accounted for in part by the enumeration, as Indians in
1 910 and as whites in 1920 of certain persons having only slight
traces of Indian blood. In 1900 a special effort was made to se
cure a complete enumeration of all persons having any percep
tible amount of Indian blood, for the purpose of preparing a
Fpecial report showing tribal relations, purity of Indian blood,
tc.; and it is probable that for this reason a considerable num
ber of persons who would ordinarily have been reported as
whites were enumerated as Indians in 1910. This assumption is
borne out by a comparison of the totals shown for the Indian
population at the last four censuses the only ones at which a
complete enumeration cf the Indian population has been at
tempted. These are: 1920,242,950; 1910, 237,196; 1890,
248.253. Of the total decrease in the Indian population be
tween 1910 and 1920, amounting to 22,724, by far the greater
part 18,876, took place in Oklahoma alone. Ihe only pro
l ounced increase was reDorted for North Carolina from 7,851
to 11.824. The onlv other states which had, in 1920, 1,000 or
more inhabitants and which reported increases in Indian popu
lation were Louisiana, Texas, Montana, Arizona ana caiitornia.
The total DODulation in Oresron is 783,389 and of these 769,-
;46 are whites. Other races are as follows, negro, 2144, Indian,
17.360. Chinese. 3.090. Jaoanese. 4151 and all others 268. Dur
ing the past 10 years the negro population has increased 700 in
Oregon, the Chinese population has been cut in half and the Jap
anese have increased 700.
That is good news about the additional water supply, for the
town needs ample water of good quality. We could use much
more water than we do here and put it to excellent use towards
the beautification of the town. Welcome the day wnen we win
not only have more water than we need but when in addition
the finances of the water system will permit of a concession in
rates to those who take care of their parkings.
The American Federation of Labor voted down a resolution
calling for a six hour clay. They evidently realize there are
many men who are not employed at all at present and that
any lines of business find some difficulty in meeting obliga
tions without having further burdens added.
All the retired pugilists and sporting writers are positive
Carpentier will get whipped ; they may Know anu men again
they may not. The East Oregon'an is going to iorm lis opinion
on that subject after the returns ure in on July 2.
If the next big war. to be waged with gas as a weapon, is go
ing to carry anything like the odor we now get from the local
pas supply the sooner we join the disarmament conference or
ihe League of Nations the better.
Yps the Natuturiuiii is used considerably during the warm
' .! hwiminini: tank will never really conic into it
v KDiiui method is provided for taking the frost out of
Announcements top this depart,
nient must Ix, submitted to the
Eas, Oregonian not later than
Friday evening In order to be as
tared of publication on Saturday.
lit v. W. H. Cm, pastor. Residence
515 Bush street. Phone llii".
Sunday morning Sunday school, F.
M. Riley, supt., V.ili; preaching serv
Sunday night IS. Y. P. V. Junior.
Mrs Paltezore, president, 7; B. Y. I'.
L. Senior Miss Nola Childreth, 7;
preaching service, N.
There will be special music and
singing at each service. You are cor
dially invited to be present.
Church of the Hitlifiner.
Kev. Alfred Lockwood, rector.
S a. m. Holy Communion.
11 Morning prujer and senium.
8 Kvcning prayer and sermon.
The rector preaches the morning
sermon, the topic being, "Jehovah, or
Gad. or Men!.' The Kev. Lester
Uradner, D. IV of New York, secre
tary of our Hoard of Kciigious 1-Muca-tion
und one of the leaders along this
line of work in the nation will make
the address at tiie evening service.
The public is cordially inviKd.
Genuine First Quality Cowhide
Bags in the sizes most desirable for a
woman to cany, the best of linings,
color dark brown, at . f . $12.75
Walrus Bags in black, made in the
strongest way possible at $10.85,
$11.85 and $14.65.
is an important item in your yearly budget. This
store has just received a shipment of the highest
Bags and Suit Cases
bought only six weeks ago when the market offered
good luggage at new low quotations.
In addition to the wonderful savings we made in
the purchase price, that we hand down to our .many
customers, will be also the lower prices that this
store, operating on a cash basis with a minimum ex
pense can afford to give. Please remember that wc
guarantee every bag or suit case you buy from us.
, Mahogany Suit Case, made of gen
uine cowhide, silk lined at. . . ... $21.25
Mahogany Suit Case, real cowhide,
Black Grained Leather Suit Cases,
each - $7.95 to $8.25
Fibre Suit Cases, tan color $3.95
Matting Suit Cases $2.39 and $2.95.
Agents for Jantzen
Silks at $1.59
West Court and Matlock Sis.
I-aKoso, pastor, phone 1UU!.
Services for Sunday, June as fol
lows: Sunday school at Id a. in. You
will ftirl a class and welcome here for
each member of the family. Morning
service at 11a. m. The pastor will be
present and speak on an
and Inspiring subject.
First Church of I'hiist. Scientist,
holds services at SI- 1- Main street
(first stairway north of the Inland
Empire bank). Sunday services are
at 11 a. in. and 8 p. m. The subject
of the lesson-sermon for Sunday. June
tth is Christian Science." Sunday
school be irins at DM.') a. m.
A Wednesday evening meeting
which includes testimonials oi heal
ing is held at S o'clock. The roa.dtr.s
room, which is maintained at ihe a':ic
interesting! address, is open i a i i '. iroin v a. ni. 10
! 9 p. in., where the lUUe and aiitlw-
Kvening services at S p. m. Join izeu nr. . i ...i. . .
t,o .nmhor in this citv who attend be lead, lo;T..ed, or nurchifi .1
church reerulurlr on Sunday evenings. I The pubii
! HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE M
1 do what we claim for It curt Catarrh or
I Deafness caused by Catarrh. W do not
I claim to cure any other disease.
1 HALL'S CATARRH MEDICINE Is a
liquid, taken internally, and acts through
the blood upon the mucous surfaces of
the system, thus reducing the Inflamma
' tion and restoring normal conditions.
! All Druggists. Circulars free.
F. J. Cheney Co., Toledo, Ohio.
PARIS. June 25. (A. 1M The re
ligious ceremony uniting in marring"
Gladys Marie Deacon, of HoMon. und
the Duke of Marlborough, was "per
formed today In the presence of !V
t.uests. Including Ambassador and Mrs.
It will rest your body and refresh your ,
soul and fit you to the better meet the
problems and perplexities of hie dur-
ing the week. I
Prayer meeting every Thursd-.ry at 'or.
8 p.m. Don't fail to attend th-: Clark,
r.w.n. m.ntini' You need it with the 1 I
!- con'iVly Invftcd tc at
tend the chi, ch services and to vi.-m
the reading room.
College and Alta,
.. m. Sabbath school.
Ilev. (I. I,.
spiritual help it will give and it needs' Funk, supt
you, so come along and we will all en- i
joy ourselves as we travel this ureal
Highway of life together. iou ure
3 1 a. in. sermon by pastor.
8 p. m. evening sermon by
A cordial welcome to all.
KAItU UKADS KIWAMS CT.t II
CI. KVEI.AN'D. June 25. ( I . X. S.)
Harry E. Kair, of Ilallimore, was
elected president of the Kiwanin clubs
International at the closing session of
the convention. The 19:2 convention
will bo held in Toronto.
Clii-Ntian Th! First Spiiitualist
At 9:45 liible wlioo'l session. Ser- church will hold services
,,.a: ,h,. ani.iert: "The evening at 8 o clock in the
, .i' ' u....,i Mile" Young Woodman hull. Lecture
people's meeting at 7 p. in., which strations by Elmer
everybody should attend and hear the Spiritualism of the
i,Mtor's brief talk on personal evan- body welcome.
gelism. Preaching at 8 on the sub
ject: "The Greatest Crisis in Life."
Twenty minute sermons during the
hot weather. Everybody invited. W.
()li.ii:u mxrivf :s nomination'
j WASHIXOTOX, Juno 25. (A. P.)
I p.) -William Miller Collier, president
! of the George Washington university,
I has been named ambassador to Chile.
A. Gressman. minister.
St. Mary's Church.
Sunday. June 26th. First
r,:8fl: second mass. 7: 3d.
mass. Xo benediction.
Teach Children Traffic ltnlcs
In the schools of Cleveland, Ohio,
a, course of instruction in traffic
rules is given the small children In
order to avoid their being Injured 111
crossing streets. Lines are drawn on
the school room floor to represent
car tracks and the sidewalks; one
child with a semaphore represents
the traffic policeman and other chil
dren represent automobiles.
doings of the duffs ONE OF LIFE'S LITTLE JOKES
3 HOW DO VOU DO H OH, VAN DICK! ,3S B2I!Fmt i W NO? pljf
mJ COMa ThJ. ARDve HOW LOMG? Hj
. , : m. WETirl
WF A1IMLN7 ir HMOIL-IV. I . I , I II
OHNAW: I GOT IT
VOU DOM T TELL ME. V
WELL, HOW DOES IT
SEEM TO BE SINGLE
WELL, ALIMUhW 13 EASIER To ,
GET ALONG WITH THAN A HUSBAND.
IT COMES IN REGULARLV AND
DOESN'T SMOKE OR SWEAR AMD
upvFD rtivFS VOL) AM ARGUMENT.
Thi rwevpiriir rvrlnctinn of $140 in marie by the LaTley
Iijht Corporation by arbitrarily geceptins- a hery low,
believing that so drastic- a reduction will rcynlt in in
creased sales, which will in time wipe out the loss to
Already farmers have: responded in large numbers know
in? that this offer will expire May 31st, unless sufficient
orders are received to keep the Iialley factories going at
f nil speed which only can warrant a continuance of
this low price of $485. '
So yon should take advantage of this opportunity NOW
to fret this highly refined Lallcy Light at a price actually
below pre-war level. In the New, Bigger, Better, Mow
Powerful Lallcy you get :
Tli Model IT Jalley mWi Li ample fover capacity
Th Model H IaIUij irilk 11 ;ir' unparalleled miaxm
The Model II I Alley, Ihe most simple tit constrvctio
The Model IT LftUry ihat it ihe most aeeemhlt
The Model FT Ixilley ihat in every respect "Does lion
and Doe It Better"
The Model II iMlley backed by a year's giiarantes
Pont wait a day lonfrer. The time is short. Come m and
see the Lalley in operation, or phone or write for full
particulars. Lcam how the Lalley will pay for itself. ,
BE SURE SEE THE LALLEY FIRST
Sturgis & Storie
.1, S. Ihm
II a. m. lo r, p. in.'
In All llninclii.
DR. LYNN K. BLAKESLEE
Chronic and Nervous! Diseases and
Diseases of Women. X-Uay Electric
. Therapeutics, ,
Temple llldif, ltooin 12.
I'linno JIO-W P. O. Bn 5
DR. C. H. DAY
rhyhlelnii and Ktirgomi
ltoonia 23 and 21, Smllh-Crawford
Tolepboiio 70 Ug,