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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1921)
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DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY 6, 1021.
TEN PAGES -
PubllaheA Dully nd geml-Weekly, at
PcfttUton, Orcfoa. by tb
AST OK BOON I AN PUBLISHING CO.
Entered it th pout office it Pendle
ton, Oregon, M second clan mail mat
tar. OS SALE IN OTHER C1TIE8
tmpwlal Hotel Newi Stand, Portland,
OS KILE AT
Chlraro Bureau, tot Security Bulldlnf,
Washington. IJ. C, Bureau 601 Four
teenth Street, N. W.
Mraabrr of the Aclted Prrw.
The Aeaoriated I'rea i exclusive!?
entitled to tho use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to It or
ot otherwise credited in this paper
and also tbe local newt published herein.
Pally, one year, by mall
Dally, l months, by mall
Pnily, three months, by mall
Daily, one month by mail ..,
ltaily, one year by merrier
Daily, six months by carrier
Dally, three months by carrier..
Stefansson at Chautauqua
Famous Explorer Comes on Second Night .With His
: Remarkable Story of the Polar Regions 3,
Daily, one month, bv carrier .fiS
5mi-Wpklv. 1 venr hv noiil 9 AA
jseml-Werkly, six months by mail.. 1.00
semj-H eemy. uirea tuantba by mall .50
ay Ed ga t A, west.
A sox; ix.r vkrvthixg
There is a mint In everything.
In every little rare that comes.
In babies a they suck their thumbs.
The tunes the brave canaries sing.
The mother's patient, gpiule smile,
The tOory of the after-while.
There is no sadness but is sweet
With fragrance, and there is no day
But spreads some beauty on life's
Tho dusty and the weary feet
Vpon their homeward journey bring
Delights which loving- hearts may
The high chair and the cradle, too.
Have ever set brave lips to sinjr.
No Rrief has ever lived so long .
Hut turned to music aa it grew, .
- And every hour of strife and pain
Leave in the heart some sweet re
Lord, teach me this, from day to dayi
To find beyond the hurt and care
Thy mercy shinning everywhere:
Let me rejoice that children play.
And Know when bitter tempests
There is a song in everything,
by Edgar A. Guest.)
if V x y
BOTH SIDES SHOULD EE STUDIED
IN a recent speech the secretary of agriculture, Mr. Wallace
In times past there has been a tendency upon the-part of some farmers
to look upon the people who handle the farmer's roduots and prepare them
for consumption at business antagonists disposed to take every advantage of
the producer. And also, there has been a tendency on the part of some
handlers and manufacturers of food products to look upon the farmer as a
man whose duty it is to produce grain and livestock up to the limit of his
tibility and, having produced them, turn f ver tc the nearest market at what
ever price the buyer is willing to pay, and then go home and produce some
more. There has been at times a tendency to resent any interest tbe farmer
was inclined to take in the marketing of his products or in their manufacture.
We have been a nation of individualists, each disposed to look after his
cwn affairs, depending upon his own efforts, and driving the sharpest possible
bargain with the people with whom he had to deal. Gradually we are getting
to have a more enlightened view. We arc coming to see that our interests are
mutual; that condition which affect one will sooner or later affect all. The
spirit of cooperation is growing. In every. group there are some intensely sel
f sh individuals who seek every advantage for themselves without regard to
the Interests of others; but the number of those who take the larger view and
w that we are all brothers is growing, steadily. And this is one of the most
hopeful signs of the present time.
It is a hopeful sign indeed, if true, and in many respects it is
true. The man who fails to see the "other fellow's side of the
problem is no longer an efficient business man. He has to see
the other side of the story in order to judge intelligently as to his
own course. . .... ,
i , "BY THE ETERNAL"
EASTERN Oregon farmers who feel peeved over the high
prices they pay for, oil and distillate may be interested to
know that the new tariff bill now before congress seeks to
rrotect the struggling oil companies owned by the Rockefellers
and others from competition by oil produced in foreign coun
tries. A duty of 35 cents a barrel on crude oil is proposed. Nom
inally this will be to protect an American industry but the oil
companies of America need no protection because foreign oil
can be produced no cheaper than American oil and is already
under a distance handicap. Hence the only actual result of the
duty will be to raise the price level .of oil in this c ountry. In
', other words the oil user, on the farm and elsewhere, will be
taxed and the tax monpv will o-n. tint t.n thp TIniterl Rtaroa o-rv.
ernment, but to the oil syndicates. It is a wonderful bit of fi-
nancing but such is the protective tariff system and if people
want it of course they should have it.
Having sampled life in Russia, Bill Haywood is now ready
to enter an American jail; that's not good publicity for Soviet
', Kussia. '
Now they are charging that the government did not spend
enough money on the railroads while they were under federal
control ; previously the accusation was that the government
spent too much.
Just what is the meaning of this new Mexican trouble?
ENGLAND TESTS HELICOPTER PLANE
AMID GREAT SECRECY HAS DIRECT
LIFT AND CAN HOVER MOTIONLESS
LONDONY July . r. K. 8.) Ex
traordinary ore the precautions being
taken by the authorities to keep the
secret of the new "helicopter" the
'hujili-hush.' aircraft designed by Mr.
Iouis Hrennan, the mono-rail inven
tor. The machine is now undergoing
tests at Karnborough Airdrome. Tills
remarkable invention, which has long
been visualized but never pi;.'iouHl
achieved by aero engineers, p,e.slSi
two great advantages over th ordi
nary airplane. Jt a.s :t direct lift
and tun soar siri'tcht ,.p from any
confined fcpace. J; cm lover motion
Jhs in the air lik a hawk.
" An important pniiK-m in course of
noluiion is to prevent ihe mju'Ure
rom fulling into .xxi'jne if the engine
wops, l'rincipljs ,f i. ,-osooni'.' oi.
Irol are being uppii'. d t.i solvi Jif-'i-t.ullii's
of stability whiie li t r. a. K.tie
Is in actual mo' iou.
. ' intense nnlivy mtcri'.ii ii I cing
taken in Hie :p;-r n.'i.ls. Jt is I.
It4 ved that a '..(.' 'cxKrul b !ivn tcr,
liovciiiig. if .iii.'wiu"', 'jr ):ju
above any glvei? i-ri!iy, tniou-iiM-ly
I''ph in the air an.l tliu-.ist iiuimile,
lvould be a nmit-u.-i'ii phttloiiu '.
f lulled rcconn '1 ta--, wluic villi
II very lar;e ii lie t'.l lr, poxpri ti! y rn-b-IikmI
ii nd capaiil- of nl'ii:is v :.t
Wk lKhls. It would be possible to wnd
up uilil luiiiniain in uie air ai uny re-i
luirid height "aerial forts" which
might be ust-d with driiunalizing ef- j
lMi against an enemy. (
The success of the new Invention is j
sin. I to be iiHMin-d. and experimental
lllitliis are to take place ehortly.
HAD TO PRY HIM LOOSE
FROM MAN-EATING MULE
WITH A HUGE CROWBAR
LOVG CREEK, Ore., July 6.
(I. X. S.) Clarence Porter,
young son of Allen Porter, had
to I pried loose from a man
eating mule with a crowbar,
when the recalcitrant animal
sunk Ita teeth in his leg and re
fused to let go. Clubs, gtones
and knives had no more effect
on the mule than Si's cuss words
on the famous Maud, and the
iron crow bar had to be inserted
between the jaws and the mouth
forced open before the boy be
Young Porter was seriously in
jured, the flesh on his b-g being
torn away from the bone.
The animal was to be branded
and Porter was holding Its head
while another man tied its feet;
In trying to control the mule.
Porter struck it with a spur, but
tho animal snapped onto the
spur, drew the lad closer and
si'ized his leg In a stubborn grip.
.M IIFI L f.It WTI.VG
LONDON', July .(!. X. S.) If
you lose your thumb by accident It
may be sal isfactorily replaced by yolii
I'wiinn eudnriiig tor cUihl thousand big toe. A tYt-uch turgeon has per-
yrs on ihe face of a girl is a re-; lormed tin operation with complete
xarkiible feature of a mummy that j kuccorf. The patient, however, must
luia been brought lo london from itimiin for a fortnight with his hand
L'tn't and la now In tha Egyptology atiai bed to his foot before the toe i
wrtuou uf the I'liivcraity Cull J completely atvered.
Tlie cardinal lecture event of the week for all Chnutnuquans comes on
the second night when Ellison-White presents yilhjalmur Stefansson, the
famous Arctic explorer and discoverer of the "blonde Kskimo," for the first
time on the Chautauqua platform.
Knar Admiral Robert K. Peary, discoverer of the North Pole, said of
him: "Stefansson has taken the white man's brains Into the Polar regions,
and lias evolved a way to make himself absolutely self-sustaining. He could
have lived in the Arctic fifteen and a half .vers, just as easily as live and a
half years. By combining great natural physical ability with hard, practical
common sense, he lias accomplished what he has accomplished, and made an
obsolute record." ; . ,
Stefansson's lecture has thrilled audiences everywhere. He lias a re
markable story to tell and unusual ability in presenting Us fascinating tie
PORTLAND, July 6. (I". P.) I
America passed the safest and sanest I
Fourth for many years, lieports indi- I
cate a few deaths in the country duo. I
to fireworks, drownings claiming the I
largest' tolls. Portland accidents re
sulted from automobiles, threw deaths
and seven injuries. Chicago and Bos-!
ton led the list with IJ deaths each. I
Five were drowned in Chicago and the
rest killed in automobile accidents. Six i
cf the 11 .Milwaukee. Wis., dead arc!
due to drowning. Nine were drowned I
in New York, four killed in Detroit,
three in Brownsville. Pa., and New Or
leans, and two in Pittsburgh. Scores
of cities reported small casualty lists
due to drowning, and automobile accidents.
Ca.tper K. Payne to Ralph Kvans,
$10.00, S. 1-2 SW. 1-4 SK. 1-4 Sec.
11, Tp. 4, N. R. 2$
Theodore Neadeau to K. K. Shaw,
$1.00, XW. 1-4 PW. 1-4 Si;. 1-4 Sec.
2'J, Tp. a, X. R. 29.
Orange aii(j Conboy to Alta 1!. Smith
$10,uoo, lot 5, blk. 12, Orange and
Conboy's addition, Pilot Roi k.
O. D. Tee to Joseph Cunha, $1000,
W. 1-2 SK. 1-4 and K. 1-2 SV. 1-4
Sec. 21, Tp. 3, X. It. 2!l.
O. D, Teel to Joheph fun ha, Sr.,
$31,500, NK. 1-4 XW. 1-4 and XW.
1-4 XK. 1-4 and X. 1-2 SV. 1-4 NK.
1-4 and X. 1-2 SK. 1-4 XW. 1-4 Pec.
VT, Tp. 3, X. R. 29.
W. It. .May berry to Roy 1). Wallace,
$10.00, part of SK. 114 SV. 1-4 Sec.
14, and K. 1-2 XW. 1-4 Sec. 23, Tp. 5.
X. R. 36. 70 acres.
Iris'C. Hart to Peoples Whse. $600,
XW. 1-4 XK. 1-4 and NK. 1-4 XW.
1-4. Sec. 35. Tp. 1, N, 1!. 3.1.
T" NTTvvTOX C
PARIS, July fi. All feminine!
Europe is suddenly turning to black
gowns and the women who flaunts
bright, colors feels distinctly out of
The running of the Pri de Dir.nc at
the reopening of the Chantilly race
course was the most fashionable event
of the summer on the continen'.
Promenading before the stands were
thousands of the elite of Paris, Iin
donand New York and scores of other
cities and fully &'i Per cent of them
were in black. The wave of sombre
ness has struck Merlin, Rome, Vienna
and all other Krnpean capitals.
Kdouard Ponti, noted French writer,
thinks he knows the reason why.
"Fashionable dressmakers did not
launch this mode deliberately, for i
takes money out of their pockets,"
says Ponti. "A woman must have
many gayly colored dresses, becauaa
they are conspicuous and the same
color cannot be worn eery day,
whereas she may do very well with
two or thrue gowns in black.
"It is not a measure of economy
Women are spending more money in
F.nropo than at any time, excepting
tlie porlnd immediately following the
conclusion of pence.
"It is simply the natural reaction
"gainst the wave of jazz-band ayety
that followed the armi.tice when
everything was brightly colored. It
is a historical fact that some mysteri
ous link eonue'ts women's fashions
with the prevailing attitude of the
public mind. Affter the armistice,
noise, chau'riagne, reds and yellows.
I Today, sober second thought and reall
i zation that the worl is still full of
trouble, less noise and dancing, Hum
"If, in the near future, Kurope be
comes more stable and life every
where returns to normal you will see
lively colors reappear in the feminine
V ... - mmm '" ...... ' ; ' '
: .'- !txf, fc-i'.'c'
I. ..'!. . V . - 'CI 4 1 i '
.ft !. -i V V Jl i
are manufactured, woven, designed and print-, f
ed by Marshal Field & Co., the largest whole
salers in the w-orld. In the future the sale of
this famous line of decorative fabrics will be ,
confined strictly to this store in Pendleton.
No other line is so meritorious, so original '
in designs and colorings..
Colonial Draperies comprise all the various
weights in Cretonnes, Reps, Silkolines, 1 Sat
eens, Chintz, etc., for the purpose of home
beautifying. . .. . : '.- . '
We have just received a beautiful lot' of
new fall patterns suitable for living rooms,
bedrooms, halls or for making porch cushions,
pillows, screens, laundry bags and the nu
merous articles drapery fabrics are adapted
too. And then too, these new cloths are priced
just about. . ,
ONE HALF THE PRICE
they were last fall. Just step in at this pro
gressive stm-p to see these
Colonial Drapery Fabrics.
JUST RECEIVED LA FRANCE SILK HOSE IN-' BLACK
AND AFRICAN BROWN $2.25 PAIR. . I
Full fashioned silk hose of quality are very scarce and getting more dif
ficult to obtain every day due to the fact that full fashioned workers in the '
factories have been on a strike since January. We are indeed fortunate to be
able to offer this excellent'silk hose in the most desired colors at the pair $2.25.
Attend the Chautau
qua July 10-1 G.
July 'l 0-1 G
jf"" 28 YEARS AGO
(From tlie Fast Orrironiun, July G,
Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Lowell and A.
11. Stillman returned last evening
from t'nmas prairie.' Mr. Lowell ad
dressed I'kiah people and Mr. ' Still-
also called upon to Judfte a horse !
race, lioth celebrations were well at-jj
Dr. .('. J. Whitakcr left this morn- j
inn for Lehman Spi iiiKS where he will j J
remain for a t'e.w days before acconi-; 4
panyinff W. W. Oavlness on an ex- j
tended huutintf trip to Greenhorn, j
I Siith art; experienced bear hunters j
and they expect fine trophies. j
G. W. Hanscll has resigned as post-
master at Athena and a petition Is be- I
ing: circulated for the apointmeiit of
J. . Maloney. Mr. Hansen's partner. '
He has the support of the commun-
... ' i
KDI CATI S PK.MII.S.
JKltKKVVII.LK, 111.. July 6. (I. N. j
H. Pearls are parasites on the bodies
of mussels, . according to !nnnie Dor- i
man, Illinois river fisherman. I'annle
recently, found a mussel that appar
ently found a mussel that apparently
was producing a larwe button pearl.
And the pearl is growing, he says,
liorrnan expect to realize a neat sum
from Its sale after it '"srmvB up."
doings of the duffs SOMEBODY WAS SHOOTING WILD.
: JSBPfSSS' ' ' WMM&
I MvP ? i r'TIMES I w"SH im1' - 1 '
-v ' toA i M !ift Bfvri7
Effective July 2d
Model 43 Roadster, Four Cylinder $1575
Model 43 Touring, Four Cylinder.. $1595
Model 43 Coupe, Four Cylinder.',
Model 43 Sedan, Four Cylinder..
Model 47 Tourinp;, Eight Cylinder
Model 47 Coupe, Eight Cylinder. ,
Model 47 Sedan, Eight Cylinder. .
Model 4fi Pacemaker, Eight CyL.
Model 4f Seven Pass., Eight Cyl..
Model 46 Sedan, 7 Pass, Eight Cyl. $3145
Model 37 Touring, Six Cylinder... $1650
Model 37 Roadster, Six Cylinder,. $1625
. OLDSMOBILE ECONOMY TRUCK .
Cab . . $1565
Express body complete $1635
Prices Oregon Delivery
(War Tax Included)
Opp Pendleton Hotel ' Phone 975