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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 5, 1921)
DAILY EAST okEOOftlAN, PENDLETON, OREGON," " TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 8, 1921.
MODERN NAVAL ARCHITECTURE
PROVIDES FOR UTILIZATION OF
EVERY SQUARE INCH OF SPACE
The AMmlc Thoaln wiV. tvtvf u
Puwit anil funlicr n't:iliW' fur b s-vii.'
In n Htcllr-r f u Firth Avenitc im
porti-r Hnrl l"lj:ncr. where mnlrU
VTiirln? nvi r a htitMlnd thmisaiul tl'l
nm ii'Mh uf f u tx and f:;r!"l"Wrt a
iatp. Tlit fvipi l a!t(i iirhn of tH1
fihiunx nh w n w ill hitr-n si all Yimn
In that thrsr v!)lt-v arr Ihv rftmil ones
Ihal v HI If wrn ibis w iiiit-r hy the
leruU-r f fashiun. Tlv art iv n
m.ff'ictrnt footaci. so that very d
tnil can ! apprHwrnl. ,1 hy patrons,
ll k rvrn saiil lhal. wn the films ti-
ASK FOR and GET
Malted Milk i
for Infants and Invalids
Avoid Imitations and Substitutes
RUTH OF THE
Lrt Chapter Ends
Tc Jay. Thrilling
THE LOST CITY
The Serial cf Wild
Animal. Full of
What happens to women
caught in Habit's web and seek
ing the easy way out?
, A dynamic drama; a train
wreck you'll remember; the
latest and most distinctive cre
ations in frocks. evening
jrowns, bathing suits, hats and
A First National Attraction
rVot meicly a Hotel, but an In
stitution rounded oil These
tMi'l I Jill I. MJIVKI.
t.rMte Wwrni Hikt, Mgr.
y to f ;i sh ions hardly
forecast of comlm?
its 1 IM'li'sh Mllrh
The piny deals with the tre-
srip h ii'U can acquire. Mil-
d H;iir;s, is the character of Irene
i Kiftrhrr, f tills horse'.f clinging to her
extravagant habit, although her father
I- a 1 ankrupt.
She dreams she has married the
' ooorcr of ht-r two suitors iin.t lh olot i
r. v. .1 es around the efforts of the ilis-
arrltMt ono, t" osses her. The latter
ci ts her In his power when shr inured
to hi. apartment ami a terrific strug
gle ens ies. This is said to he one of
ihe most ilariiv; scenes ever enacted on
the screen. How her husband arrives
'i tb scene and hills Munson and
how the hero and heroine finally find
.ifti'o.n.ss i. totd with rare skill.1
The cast is notable. William Lavr-
n.'e pj.ivs the part of the succwsful
stiitor and Walter McGrail the role of
tie v no ful one. while Ethel Grey
Te. r.v, as Mary ;hartres, appears as
'' r,.' s friend. Her father is played by
Emmet C. King. Advance reports say
that "Habit" is not only a remarkable
photoplay but ono lhal conta'ns many
A I T TOOAV
IMlil I" I'OS'VOUTH VHIK'l.K
IS -A THOl S.WO TO OXI?'
A photoplay of contrasts is Hobart
Uosworth's latest J. Parker Read, Jr.
starring vehicle -'A Thousand To line."
which coiuei to the Alta Theatre for
thiue rt i nnitpr the s ispices of the
Associated Producers, Inc.
The atmospheric detail the star's
characterization and the locale of tho
story are a series of contrasts.
iMisworm is i.i-.-l thu itiiielanle and
waster, siwndimr his nishts iu the
haunts of San Francisco's Chinatown.
Then he is the outcast the wanderer
in the mining camps and finally the
man regenerated brought back Into
his own by tho one chance In a thou
sand: Heretofore, Hobart Kosworth has
been happily identified with sea stories
iin.l it is a lit unusual to find him in
evening clothes but variety is the
spice of amusement and this favorite
of stage and screen offers a brilliant
example of his versatile talent of his
new vehicle. Ethel Grey Terry, the
ooiui'-ir Eu'-iish actrefs. who in an
amazing short time has won her way
into the hearts of American th'atre
co rs. pla opposite the star. Row
land V. I eo has covered himself with
glory as the director of this Bosnvorth
IE ist Oregonian Special.)
GIBBON", July a. KillRham Springs
celebrated the Fourth of July with a
big celebration. A Walla Walla or-
i chestra furnished music for dancing
end many people frum neighboring
towr.t were present.
Mips Riiva Williams returned Sun
day from Portland where she spent the
past three months attending business
Mrs. Esther Minker of I'.incham
Springs returned today from a weeks
visit in Portland.
Dick English left Saturday for his
home near Weston.
Mrs. Henry Thompson and little
daughter Zona left Friday for Portland
to spend a week.
Miss Georgia Miller left Friday for
Portland to remain for the summer.
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Thompson left
Thursday for Pendleton and Pilot
Miss E-tlla Keyton is in Pendleton
attending summer Normal.
Mrs. John Rhodes Is sjiending a few
flays in Pendleton.
.Mr. and .Mrs. Joe Hyatt of ne
u eston spent this week here at the
home ,jt Mr. and Mr Dolf Thompson.
Henry Thompson returned Friday
evening from Athena.
HACK TO HEAL MEEK.
HEREIN. July 7, . ( V. P. I Ger
man)- got back today to "peace time
beer 13 percent. It had previously
been on an eight percent beer, but that
didn't quite hit the right spot. The
beer gardens are doing a rushing bus!
In Austria employers are bound bv
law to maintain as many workmen as
th.'v did bi-forp the war.
A Mother Tells How Her
Daughter Was Made Well
Again by Lydia E. Pinkham's
Philadelphia. Fa. -" At the age of
sixteen mv daughter was having trouble
very month, hho
had bad pains across
pain her so that she
could not do her work
dnd would have to lie
down. My married
ded I.ydia E. Pink
ixik it faithfullyand
is now reirular and
has no pain. We recommend the Ve.j--tablc
(impound and give you rxrmis-.-i'lti
to publish this letter. "Mrs. Katib
Kirm.g. 40)4 K. FairhiU St., PhiladeL
plaia, l a. , .
sending all day, or sitting in cramped
'"isitions and often with wet feet, young.
.'iris contract deranged condiuons, an
icfore they are hardly aware of it they
levelop headaches, backache, irregular- '
ties, nervousness and bearmg-down
yam?, all of which are symptoms of
woman's ills. If every mother wbo has
i daughUr Buffering from such symp
nms would profit by the experience of
Irs, Eicher and give Lydia E. Pntk
lara's Vegetable Compound a fair trial
sue may expect tbc saws happy result.
Food Served Aboard Flagship
Rivals That Served in High
est Priced American Hotels.
PY CHARLES K. Ul'GHKS.
International News Service Staff
I'. S S. NEW MEXICO. FLAGSHIP
. PACIFIC FLEET, LOS ANGELES
HAUPOIl. Cal.. July r,. While Amer
ican naval designers have been strlv
ins for years to make every inch of
warsh'p 'space effeethf when needed
for fighting purposes, they have not
ovrlooked the sreat human element of
mukinp and keeping tho officers and
men contented by providing them
with comfortable quarters.
On the superdreadnoiight New Mex
ico one will find the utmost care has
been taken to give every ma a aboard
a Rood home. He hot only has a cood
place to sleep and to nyss his spare
time, but has plenty of good, whole
some food, an adequate supply of com
fortable clothing and the best of med
Hecause of the limited space for
the crew of 16S0 men, and because of
the necessity of utilizing this space In
the daytime for other purposes, sleep
ing hammocks have been provided.
These are comfortable and easily kept
clean. Resides, ihcy call be readily
j packed away.
The complement of eighty officers
have cabins which are furnished with
steel furniture n.l desks. Senior-
steel furniture and desks. Senior
( Rlade officers have wardrobes for ! norrow' fl'iSrseil pavement, between
, heir dothim.- Hut evervthinir is soirows of f'osely-set pillar topped with
compactly arranged In the cabins that
not one inch of siace is wasted. There
is not a pound of unnecessary weight.
The crew dines at plain mess tables.
The officers have their own mess.
Food is Dreoared and furnished free
to the crew by Fncle Sam. The offi-!(!,t
cers have to pay for their food. I Austrian aristocracy could . produce. J
Cleanliness llnles. They lived and dressed according to I
The crew of an American fighting tthe most meticulous etiquette. On J
ship is given food containing a daily !some occasions they wore pale, fawn
average of at least 4000 calorie. The colored frock, coats, with trousers of
average man could do a hard day's , deerskin, high brown boots and a yel
work on far less than that acroriiinc ,ow trleoriie hut. I n other occasions I
to experts. It is said that 30U0 calor.
be a cood dailv suni.lv of
Rut the American naval
men get the 1009 allowance on the
theory that when they need It they
will have it.
The most scrupulous care Is taken
on the New Mexico to keep the food
wholesome and clean before and while
it is being prepared for the messes.
The cooks' galleys are as free from
dirt as it is possible for soap and wa
ter to make them. Every cooking
utensil is constantly under the Inspec
tion of many eyes. A cook never
knows when he will be called upon to
show some prying officer just what is
going on In the galley.
Each man is given a ration of sixty
eight cents' worth of food a day, serv
ed in three hearty meals. There
excellent meats. fresh vegetables,
fruits in season and eggs on the well
balanced menus. There is no monot
onous sameness to the ftire.
Itere are menus fop lu'A tines nhftnpl
the New Mexico: 1
Preakfast Apple sauce, pork a.id
beans, catsup, hot cornbread. bread,
butter and coffee.
Dinner Bean soup, boiled ham.
boiled cabbage and turnips (Irish
style) boiled potatoes, mustard and
Pickles, bread, butter and coffee.
Slipper Fried bologna, brown gra
vy, creamed onions, rice, custard
pudding, bread, butter, tea.
P.reakfast Corn meal mush and
milk, corned beef hash catsup, two
boiled eggs, bread, butter and coffoo.
Dinner Vegetable soup, pot roast
of beef, brown gravy, oiled sweet po
tatoes, asparagus tips, with sauce;
mince pie, bread, butter and coffee.
Supper Cold sliced beef tongue,
sliced cheese, mustard, ly on liaise po
tatoes, pickles, bread, butter, tea.
Prepared in l-JcttHc Ovens.
In the officers' mess the food Is as
excellent 111 quality and as daintily
served as in any of the highest priced
hotels of an American city.
So if the reader happens to have a
son, a brother, or a sweetheart In the
American navy, do not worry .'about
his "eats." Unless you live on the fat
of the land yourself he has your fare
at least equalled and perhaps beaten.
If the boy in the navy Is under-nourished
it is because he has something
wrong with his ''innards," as the say
ing is down east.
The food on the New Mexico Is
cooked by steam, or on ranges, with
the exception of bread and pastries.
Thrsd are prepared in electric ovens.
The Hearn-beated kettles and the elec
tric ovens can be kept at exactly the
correct tetsjperature without the
slightest worry. The ranges are oil-
burners and the heat in them can be
kept at an even temperature. Thus
lie troubles of the cooks are limited I
to rooking enough to satisfy everyone.
There ure no frills about the way in i
which the crew consumes its food. At
one lad remarked to the correspond
ent: "We eat heartily because we
are really hungry. We don't gossip
much at m-al time. We like to h ive1
the meal over, so we will have time j
for something else." f
A bronze statue representing Victory
and designed to commemorate the he
roism of Australian soldiers, laid fori
over a year, dust-covered and forgot
ten, In the yard of the federal parlia
ment house. The unfortunate over
sight has been rectified and Australia's
thanks have been sent to thd sculptor.
LONDON. July 4. (I". P.) Duch
ess of Marlborough, formerly Consu.
elo Vandetbllt. married Colonel I-ouls
l"alsap of the French army at an early
"our lodav In a fruitless effort to
avoid pros representatives. Ambas
sador Harvey witnessed tho ceremony.
The duchess gave her age as it and
registered as a divorcee. The duke
of Marlborough, whom she divorced
recently married Miss Gladys Deacon
of P.oston, In Paris. Colonel liulsun
ia i2 W of ago.
VIEXNA, Austria, July r.. Sonic
enterprising Aiistrlnns have started a
great row here by suggesting that it
Is high time that tho famous sixteen
w hite horse of tho Spanish tiding j
school should get out and earn their
A movement has been started to I
,have the horses tour tho world (thing
performances In evere city for tho
benef t of Austria, Hut these horses,
the last of the Austrian aristocrats to
be supported out of public funds, have
many partisans who feel that the
proposal Is nothing short of treason
able, so it looks as though the famous
performers would continue to lead an
elegant though lean existence in the
Hofhurg palace stables for some time
The Spanish riding school was 'a i
feature of the old Austro-Hungarian j
court, which started way back In the I
time when the Hapsburgs Were rulers!
of Spain. Centuries ago the forerun-!
tiers of the present unfortunate tribe I
were Imported from Spain, and there-1
after the Spanish riding school horses ,
were bred in Lipicza, on the Slavonian '
border, near Trieste. Each year six- j
teen pairs of milk-white steeds wore
selected for the court. These were!
trained jp the Siwnish Riding school
adjoining the rcyal palace. Along
arches, these beautirul beasts were
taught Jo waltz on their hind legs.
They could not fatl, because the pillars
prevented them. j
The riders were all fabous aristo-
lcrats d all officers the
that the I
men 1 the best riders
jlnP re gorgeously arrayed in coats
of ret, with gold bluck decorations,
iwhi,e breeches, shiny black topbootx
and a lack tricorne hat, with gold and
The appearance of the horses and
riders of the Spanish school indicated
the most extraordinary occasions, such
as the v:sit of a foreign king or prince.
The last time when they publicly ap
peared was on the occasion of the visit
of Kaiser Wilhelm to old Francis
Joseph, the Austrian emperor, in 115.
When Austria was divided up a
great question arose as to what was to
be done with the milk-white steeds In
the breed'ng grounds at Llplcza. Lip
icza itself went to the Italians and fi
nally the horses were divided between
the two countries.
But the sixteen chalk-white walk-
r,'!lng beauties are still In Austria. It Is
to be feared that they get lean pick
ings in the Hofburg palace, and their
gallant riders find small comfort now
In gay frocks laid away in camphoi.
Sic transit gloria mundi!
it t4i ri$
HOBART BOS WORTH
cAThousand To One
Directed By R.V. LEE ,
Personally Supervised By J. PARKER READjn
The story of a strong man's fight for love v
Swiss mining to I". S.
GENEVA, July 5.-(l P.) Emi
gration, which had almost ceased In
Switzerland during the war, hasslncc.be country. The favorite a'l of
been resumed on an increasing scale.
Anmiprllun , ,. ....1.1 .1 1...
the federal council, 'he high water
' veMostBecmtifulCc yimerica
Rock Bottom In Price
The motor of our five passenger "Glcr ook" model has a whole
some repect for the dollar bill. It exti' s the last atom of energy
from a gallon of gasoline and deliver; jnly carc-free,-untroubled
Its first cost is amazingly lowonly t
June. And, with the "Glenbrook' f
is blessed with a constitution that dc
It will pay you to adopt this stout-ht ted light six. You can buy
it with absolute confidence because is at rock bottom in price
and peak position in quality. .
PAIGE-DETROIT MOTOR CAR CO DETROIT, Michigan
Manufaclurtrt of Paige Motor Car. ind Motor Truck I n
0. E. IIOLDMAN AUTO CO.
J.PARKER READ Jr.
Comedy, "NEAT BUT NOT GAUDY"
mark .rf emigration was reached lust
year when 79SX Swiss and I2S8 lor-
tinners, resident in Switzerlioi.t t,.ri
-,..., , , iu l unci Males,
1 . ..... t ( ..
1 ..1 s'-oLiiio anu tirazn come
lowed by Africa and Asia.
535 since the reduction in
t cost is f:tst cost because it
,s the repair shop.
I Airplane polico to "regula'te traffic
i patrol Hie lake front for persons and
! ,.:,.. L ...T' .I" J.. "2 ?5
and to perform, various other dutlen
w ill be added to tho Evauston, Illlnoi