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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (June 29, 1921)
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DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, . WEDNESDAY EVENING, JUNE 29. 1021.
rnbllltiM nHy and Reml-Weckbr,' at
PsndUton, Oregon, by th
AiT OHKQON1AN I'UKLISHINQ Ca
Entered at th port office t Pendle
ton. Oregon, u second class mail at-
ON SALE IN OTHT2R CITIES
Snporlnl Hotel New Stand, Portland,
ON K1LB AT
fblcaro Bureau, U Security Rulldlnfr,
V aalilngton, D. C, Bureau SOI Four
tenth Street, N. W.
HtiiWl ! Ik AuoHatrl Prvaa.
Th Associated Press ia exclusively
njitlrd lo the um for republication of
Ul ticwi dlapatchet credited to It or
not otherwiae credited In thla paper
ad alao th local ntwa published hera-
nally. on year, by mail .o
Daily, aix month, by mall S.OO
Dally, thro niontha, by mail 1.60
Daily, one month by mail ,50
Daily, on year by carrier 7.60
Daily, aix niontha by carrier .r6
Dnily, three months by carrier. l.JS
Daily, one month, by carrier .SB
Semi-Weekly, 1 year by mall . J.09
Semi-Weekly, aix niontha by mail.. 1.00
Semi-Weekly, three niontha by mail .60
ay JSUparA. uuesjgrft
Seen down to the art museum an'
' looked at a thousand things.
The bodlc of ancient mumirs an'
the treasures of ancient kinra.
An' some of the walls were lovely, but
some of- the things weren't
But all had a rail around 'em, and all
wore a sign "don't touch."
Now maybe an art museum need
guards an' a warning sign
An' the hands of the. folks should
paw over Ita treasures fine,
But 1 noticed the rooms were chilly
with all the joys they hold.
An' in spite of the lovely picture?,
I'd say that the place is cold.
An' somehow I got to thinkin' of many
a home 1 know
TvTilch is kept like an art museum, an'
merely a place for show ;
They haven't rr.ilcd off their treas
ures or posted up signs or such.
But all the children know it there's
a lot that they musn't touch.
It's hands off the grand piano, keep
out of the finest chair.
Stay out of the stylish parlor, don't
run on the shiny stair.
You may look at the velvet curtains
which hang in the stately hall,
But always and ever remember, they're
not to be touched at all.
"Here's Real Tobacco"
' says the Good Judge i :
That gives a man more
- genuine chewing satis
faction than he ever got
out of the ordinary kind.
Smaller chew.lasts longer
'so it costs less to chew
this class of tobacco. ;
And the good, rich to
bacco taste gives a world
of satisfaction. '
Any man who uses the
Real Tobacco Chew
will tell you that '
Put up in two styles
W-B CUT is a long fine-cut tobacco A
K'Zr. RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco
INTERNATIONAL CHAMBERS OF
COMMERCE CONVENE IN ANNUAL
CONGRESS IN LONDON TODAY
"Don't touch!" for an art museum, is
proper enougn, i know, '
But my children's feet shall scamper
wherever they want to go.
And I want no rare possessions or a
Joy which has cost so much.
From which I must bar the children
and tell them they "musn't
by Edgar A. Guest.)
WHAT IS TO BE DONE ABOUT IT?
In Order to Facilitate Discus
sion and Reach Quick Con
clusions Meeting Divided
THAT Pendleton has not yet solved the problem of its auto
camping ground is plain from comments of those who use
the grounds. This is no reflection on those in charge be
cause it is known that fund3 available this year are in no wise
sufficient to provide the accommodations desired. The offi
cials are doing the best they can with the money at hand and
have an attendant who shows courtesy and patience in dealing
with the visitors. , That is considerable.
But what is the answer? Are we to go on permanently sat
isfied with a camp that causes criticism and dissatisfaction? Do
we like the report that tourists tell others to pass up our city
if they" can? Can we endure conditions that cause motorists to
take a look at the grounds and then go on to the next place?
We may safely expect that the tourist business will grow as
business improves and better roads are provided. We are on a
transcontinental highway and as years go by we will see an in
creasing stream of travellers reaching the city by motor car. It
Will not do to minimize the problem, particularly in view of the
exposition to be held in Portland in 1925. During that year we
may expect thousands of cars where we now see them by the
ecore or by the dozen.
As this newspaper sees it, good business sense calls for pro
viding an adequate camping ground. It should be a place that
will elicit praise rather than criticism. The tourist business is
something too valuable to be driven away or strangled through
inattention. If we don't realize this now the time will come
when we will.
' Whether the camp ground should be free is another ques
tion and it is a mooted one. There is generosity in a free camp
ing place. On the other hand there are no doubt plenty of
travellers who would rather pay than not. . Such people want
accommodations and would not quibble over any reasonable
charge imposed. They dont want to camp alongside "gypsies
All in all the problem is a complicated one, but it is interest
ing and very important, financially and otherwise. It is worth
real attention and the sooner we face the issue the better. In
getting inside information on what campers say about present
conditions the East Oregonian strove to help the cause along.
There was no desire to be facetious or fault finding. We would
have preferred it had Mr. Harvey found compliments instead of
complaint But he did not and he lias reported things as he
What are we going to do about it? v ,
LONDON, June J9. (By Earl C.
Beeves, 1. N. S. Staff Correspondent.)
Over one hundred American delegates
were present among the 500 members
of the International Chamber of
Commerce who assembled at the Cen
tral Hall, Westminster, for their an
nual conffress this morning.
In order to facilitate discussion and
arrive quickl at decisions, it has been
decided to divide the congress into
five groups. But before the session
there will be a general meeetng of ihe
congress at which Stanley Bal lwin,
president of the Board of Trade will
welcome the .Members on bilia'i' of
Great Britain and the Cabinet, and
two subsequent meetings at liu:h
resolutions submitted by the groups
will be considered by the whole con
gress. Ir. Walter Leaf, president of Ihe
Institute of Bankers, will preside over
the finance committee, and Mr. Wil
lis H. Booth, vice president ot the
Guaranty Trust Co., will be the Amer
ican representative. . They will con
sider several important questions re
lating to finance. The first resolu
tion, proposed by Dr. Leaf, will be as
"Whereas, The present uncertainty
of exchange is the measure of the ex
isting economic difficulties of
banks within their area, beyond those
to which native banks are already
"That to this end It be urged upou
all countries and states at present lm.
posing such restrictions that steps be
taken to abolish them if possible In all
cases, but at least in favor of those
foreign countries, which Impose m
such disabilities." 1
The fourth resolution on the subject
of double taxation is:
"Whereas, the existing system of
double taxation places a heavy burden
on international trade, this Congress
resolves that .povernments should bs
pressed to came to an understanding
with a view to alleviating the bur
Probe Intervention Measures.
The Production Committee, on i
which Mr. J. E. Cornish, president
National J.ead Company, New York,
will represent America, will consider
the subjects of raw materials, econo
my of fuel, construction and the cre
ation of industrial sections within the
International Chamber of Commerce.
, The Distribution Committee, where
on Nr. W. E. Kugermann, vice presi
dent of the American Kadjator Com
pany, New York, will represent the.
United States, will deal with the ques
tions of international commercial ar
bitrations, and international protection
of industrial property, the reciprocity
of treatment for commercial travel
lers and questions of customs regula
tions and the reform of the calendar.
The fourth committee will deal with
the questions of the devastated areas
t- of Europe, Mr. Louis J. Horowitz, fhe
Pretty Cool Georgette YVaists for
summer wear, in a varied assortment
of colors, new patterns and designs,
each . $3.49 to $13.49
Extra Sizes in Fine Silk and Geor
gette Waists-tor the woman who has
trouble in getting the larger sizes.
Economically priced. . .
Trunks, Bags and Suit Cases for
your going away trip, quality goods
from the best standard - makers . at
new low prices.
Trunks at $12.49, $15.85, to'$21.00
SuitCases'.;..: $2.39 to $21.00
Bags . . . . .V-. . . $2.95 $14.95
' Fancy Gaiters are all the rage. We
are showing the black silk chantilly
lace ii three widths at. . . 20c to 30c
Fancy elastics in colors a 35c the
piece, ' '.
Mercerized Damask Pattern Cloths
64x&4 inches square, an extra good
value in quality and : patterns. , The
low price at which we offer them will
move them out quickly, each. . . $1.79
Mercerized Damask in a very fair
quality forevery day use, yard. 69c
will soon be here. Buy your wearables
now, don't wait until Saturday as there is
bound to be a rush the last minute.
Lace Silk Hose, the ; allover pat
terns in all silk hose, black, white and
cordovan, the pair . . V. . . . . .1 $4.45
Lace Silk Hose in colors and black
at the pair . .... . . . . $1.55 and $2.10
Mercerized Lace Lislci Hose, im
ported from Europe, white, cordovan
and black, the pair $1.50
. Mercerized Damask Lunch Cloths,
8G inch size, hemstitched edge; a real
value at each 98c
Luxite Silk Underwear is the -best
that your money can buy, bloomers
and vests in that excellent quality
that gives the utmost "Of wear, vests
$3.50; bloomers $4.50;. Other iuali
ties at . $2.50 and $2.98
Mercerized Damask, extra fine in
weaye, smoothness, excellence of pat
terns, etc. A high grade damask, the
yard . .. $1.19
A New Bed Spread is most wel
come, especially in the summer time
when one needs so 'few. bed clothes
beside the bed spread. Satin damask
Marseiles and crochet, plain hem- or
scalloped r. . . . $2.85 to $11.00
Attend the Chautau
qua July 10th to 16th.
July 10th to 16th.
,a,.UB v,... , president of the Thompson-Slerrett
rope, this Congress Is ot opinion thaW ""r"1- . ., ,, )h i,
any artificial measures, of relief are I Company, New York w.ll be the Am-
any artificial measures, of
doomed to failure and that the only
way to improve present conditions is
to increase production, to pat un end
to the inflation of currency and to re
move all restrictions on free exchango
of commodities." ,
Ask Double Taxation Km.
The second resolution deals with
export credits and declares:
"That this Congress recognize the
necessity of the establishment, under
government auspices, of credits for
the reconstruction of the devastated
and impoverished countries of Europe.
"To this end the Congress is pie
pared to support the Ter Meulen
scheme, as modified and put into op
eration by the provisional, economic
and financial committee of the league
''Further, this Congress advises the
establishment of permanent commit
tees of business men and bankers in
all the countries affected to furn'sh
all information and to lend all assist
ance in the choice of credits and par
ticipations." The British National Committee will
propose the third resolution:
"That, in the interests of interna
tional commerce and good-will, it is
undesirable that legal 'restrictions or
special taxation should be imposed by
ny country on the busrhess gf foreign
It will deal with the work of recon
struction already effected and await
ing completion and will compare the
respective methods of state interven
tion and private initiative.
Apart from the conferences a great
round of social engagements fcwalts
the delegates. They will be the guests
of the British government at an offi
cial dinner; of the British Association
of Chambers of Commerce and of the
directors of the Times newspaper,
apart from Innumerable private en
gagements. . ... ,
. 28 YEARS AGO
SHOULD BE TREATED THRU THE BLOOD
Medical authorities now agree
that rheumatism, with its aches
and pains, is caused by germs that
pour poison into your blood
stream. Rubbing will not gfre per
manent relief . Thousands ofrheu- '
xuatic sufferers have stopped their
agony with S. 8. S.
For Special Booktet or lot inrf
ridual mdvic. without charge,
writ CJiie Medical Advimot,
S.S.S. Co.. Oep'l 441, Atlanta, Ca.
Cat S. S. S. at your druigitt.
DR. LYNN K.BLAKESLE
Chronic and Nervous Diseases and
Diseases of Women. X-Kuy Electric
P. (. Box 33
Standard For Over Fifty Years
(From the Daily Kast Oregonian,
June 23. 1893.)
Senator W. F. Jlatlock, who has
been in Chicago attending the exposi
tion, returned todny. He speaks high
prnlse of the exhibits.
W. P. Lnthrop returned this morn
ing from his Portland, trip. He has
been gone a week.
. W. O. Fallon, the new Walla Walla
postmaster, is in the city today on
Tom D. Page returned today from
Washington City. He has been there
on business 1
Leon Cohen, C. S. Jackson, Mux
ISaer, U. T. Cox, H. F. Johnson and
James Naglo have been appointed ns
the July Fourth finance committee
Itev. W. E. Potwlne, C. B. Koosevelt,
and Mrs. W. D. Fletcher lire on the
music committee. It. Alexander will
be marshal of the day.
Seventy-five per cent of the nickel
of the world comctf from1 Canadian
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS
TOM FORGOT ABOUT MODERN STYLE ' BY ALtMAN
A "CONTRACT-LABOR" LIBRARIAN
EVEN though the immigration law were all right in the main,
there is something wrong with it in detail when a librarian
who enters this country from Canada to work in the New
York public library can be deported as a contract laborer. Miss
Eileen Coughlan was hired to work in the periodical room of the
library while still employed in the ublic library at St. John, N.
B. She entered the United States unquestioned and took the
job. But when the immigration authorities got wind of the ne
farious preliminary agreement they summoned her to Ellis
Island and, finding her to be a contract laborer, sent her back
to St. John.
This ruling reaches and passes the height of the ridiculous.
Miss Coughlan and other library assistants in New York might
lie considered slave labor, working at a wage that never varies
far from $75 a month, but contract laborer, under any reason
able definition, she was not. She was a woman with sufficient
iorethought to secure an opening in her profession before leav
ing one city for another. Is the United States prejudiced against
If the immigration law act3 this way automatically, there is
another reason for its immediate revision. If the department of
labor takes such action on its own initiative somebody should
take it in hand before it caps the climax of its usefulness by bar
ring the international exchange of university professors or pre
vents artists from entering the country if they have dared to
make advance arrangements for a tour. New York World.
It is reported that the house and senate have finally agreed
upon a compromise regarding the separate peace resolution;
wc suppose that when this resolution is passed we will know
that the war is over ana our lour million men now under arms
(hypothetically) will all come home and resume their former
methods of life.
They are killing a man about once a day down on the lower
Columbia hijrhway and if curves between here and Echo are
itot safeguarded we may equal that record when heavy traffic
underway (or Jhj ounj-Up, . , .
,! HEN, WHKT5 : r L
) 1 A 3WEIL CHANCE J THE MATTER . I LOST iJ ,
M VU HAV T2C.' nP THERE LITTLE tW MA? W$
TlP M . WHY DIDN'T YOU ,
Twh Vl hcouiwfrl
L'J ; '
A. C. Koeppcn & Bros..
Tlio Drag Store That Krrrre
DR. C. H. DAY
Physician and Surgeon
md 25, Bnlith-Crawford ;
' .',:.'., .-H
IS '" THE ROYAL-"'""' I
The Royal, with its at
tachments, is a complete
house cleaning plant and
makes an easy, task of
: iPhone 139 for demon--stration
or call at 206 E.
Electric Supply House
Phone 139. 206 E. Court
Use them for your corre
spondence Neat, attractive,
Picturesque. Send them
Advertise the Round-Up.
V i. - - . (
ONE CENT EACH
.jf p mm,-jt