Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1921)
DAILY EAST ORIGOSIAS, jPEOTLETOSf, OREGON, "TtiSgDAY.EtfcirtHa; JGX.Y 19, 1921
Were Building for the Future
QUALITY SERVICE SANITATION
and never could hope for success if we handled or offered for sale. merchan-v
dise of an inferior character. For that reason we do not buy seconds or goods1
of any kind that is doubtful. Everything we buy or sellls ''Quality .Merchant
dise, direct from the best sources where good goods are obtainable. Here h
the proof, these better kinds at lowest prices, because we sell for Cash.
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER.
(nMirVA TI1 und fVml-Weckly, at
l'i million, oreBon, by the
J:T OHIKiORNlAN PUBLISHING CO.
i;nirt t 1h pout office it Pendle
ton, K second cl&M mail mat-
ON SU.K IV OTHER CITIES
Jmii'iml Hot! News Jtnd, Portland.
ON KILK AT
t'lilfhiiA Pi Tfuvi, fill Security Hulldins;,
VanMiiRinn. P. "., Ilureau tOl Four-
t mn sirt, N. W.
Mrmtier f the AMMtat4' Trrn.
Th jMit-of tntd rrfsp is exclusively
Tiiitifd to the time for republication of
II i,i ws dlspslrhes credited to it tr
IimI otherwlr credited in this pnper and
if, Ihe local news published herein.
L. J5CE5CRIPTION RATES
Dally, on year, by mall
Daily, six month, by mall
Daily, three, month, by mall .
Daily, one month by mail
Dally, one, year by carrier ...............
Dally, in month by carrier
Daily, three month by carrier
Daily, on month, bv carrier
Semi-Weekly, 1 year by mall
Semi-Weekly, six months by mall ...
Seml-V?ekly, three months by ma
t. T S '
A TOWELINGS AND CRASHES
Pure Linen, bleached and unbleach
ed, the yard , . . . . . 28c and 29c
Heavy Cotton Crashes in varioiw
Telephone - 1
weaves at the yard 15c, 18c, 20c, 25c ,
: . ... JIM
; V ;
.1 uy jtooarAv west
Tin: irnr Kit p.mit
niUhly hard for Mother I am
busy through the day
And the tasks of every morning kp
i lie rloo,my thought aw ay.
And I'm not forever meeting with a
slipper or a frown '
To remind Ae of our sorrow when I'm
tolling in the town,
I'.ut'with Mother It la different
there's no minute she Is free
lYom the sight of things which tell
her of the joy which used to be.
8hi- is brave and she is faithful, and
we say we're reconciled,
lint your hearts are always heavy once
you've lost a little child.
And a man can facehis sorrow In a
mania sort of way '
Por his-jjfrfcf must quickly leave him
when he's, busy through the day.
But the mother's lot Is harder she
must learn to sing and smile
Though she's living in the presence of
her so'rrow all the while.
Through the room where love once
waited she must tip-toe day by
She must see through every window
where the baby tised to play.
And there's not a thing she touches
nor a task she finds to do
But it sets her heart to aching, and
begins the hurt anew.
Oh, a man can turn from sorrow, for
his mind is occupied,
But the mother's lot is harder grief
is always at her side.
by Edgar A. Guest.)
-If It's on the Market We Have It"
At the Sign of a Service
BAKER VS. PENDLETON
OVER at Baker there seems to be an impression that it is a
mistake to cater to the tourist trade, for the present at
least. The mayor of Baker is quoted by the Baker Herald
us itotibtful about an improved camp ground and tne idea is ex
pressed that what suits the tourist best is a grove somewhere
out of town. . . ,
''A grove somewhere out of town" must also provide the
tourist with water, with firewood and with sanitary provisions
W here are such groves to be found between Portland and Ba
kor? Only in the Blue mountains and there the watering places
are ft w. But such camping places when used over and over
again without regulation became unfit for use. They are also
remote from stores where supplies may be had.
Laying theories aside and facing conditions as they exist it
it ay re said that there is one way and one way only to provide
f ' r the tourist camper through regulated and decently equip-
' ped camp grounds. Pendleton has a camp ground of this char-
ri tar and by virtue of improvements now under way is making
it more satisfactory than it has been. We can go much farther
and find the investment profitable. It is a pure and simple
c,u'.tion of business getting, not a charitable affair at all. Is it
poo J business to provide a tourist party with ten cents worth of
confirrt in order to get 10 in business from that party. That is
the problem in a nutshell and it permits of but one answer. The
tourist traffic is worth a lot to Pendleton and the benefits are for
everybody because every person profits, directly or indirectly,
when outside money is brought here. If you have not yet grasp
ed this point you will soon get it if you take the trouble to inves
tigate. , f"
What Baker wishes to do about & f pp ground is for Baker
to decide. Thankfully Pendleton peojLHare quite will commit
ted to the idea that it is worth while tg vijter to the travellers.
Motor tourist travel now brings more'eople here than do the
railroads'and the motor travellers stay longer. This is the log
ical first days stop out of Portland and out ofiSpokane. When
the Orep-on trail construction.'work is completed it will be a
day's trip frc.Ti southern Idaho toPendleton. We now have sev
eral hundrd-travellers here each night. The time will soon
come when we will have a thousand or more each day, if we
look after them. They will leave a perfect trail of silver be
hind them. It is needless to say we will not drive this business
Hway by refusing to provide them the accommodations they
have h ritrht to expect, , Whether we provide a free camp
jrround.or cn- wher a charge is imposed is not the main ques
tion. The bijf thing is to see that they find acceptable camp
conditions onvtheir arrival here.
WE HAD THE KEY AND DID NOT KNOW IT
rip HE chief chance oftrouble between the United States and
diipan arises nut in me unem uui in una luuiiuv. uui pcu-
pie of the Pacific coast are imbued with the idea this re
gion is a part of America and they intend to see it remains Am
erican. They do not intend to stand idly by and see it overrun
rath oriental laborers or small farmers. There is necessity for
alertness as all know. . ,
Had Uncle Sam joined the League of Nations the problem
Mould have been solved. The league covenant grants to each
i iition the right to regulate its domestic affairs and that includes
the subject of barring or permitting immigration. Hence under
ihe league covenant we and we alone would have had the right
to sav whether Japanese should be admitted to this country.
Furthermore, the covenant undertakes to guarantee a mem
ber country against external attack. Therefore had we joined
the league and excluded the Japanese as we saw fit, Japan
would have been helpless to object because she could have made
no attack on Amrica or American possessions without aligning
iill other members of the league tagamst her, under the provi
sions of article 10.
By rejecting the treaty of Versailles and the league cove
nant this country has thrown away its best bet as far as the Jap
"iine.se issue is concerned. No man can view the subject with un
prejudiced eye and deny the fact.
Secretary Hughes is now working to make up for our present
handicap by trying to include the Pacific question in the dis
armament conference. He is right, because the Pacific ques
tion should be treated as a world subject. But as we are not in
the league Japan can refuse to discuss the Pacific question at
the disarmament conference if she wishes. Were we in the
Vague Japan would have no choice in the matter and to all in
tvnts ar;d purposes there would no longer be any Pacific ques
tion. It follows then that the nearer the Harding administration
yvU to the Wilson idea of peace and disarmament through the
league covenant, by whatever name it may be called, the sooner
will we arrive at the destination desired by all. President Wil-
s;m had a key that absolutely fit the door to oriental peace on
American terms and in the mixup of partisan strife the, country
failed to see it Secretary Hughes is a good man to recover tha
key and he will do it if given a fre hand.
Through a combination of democrats and insurgent republ'
t ans, with timely aid by President Harding, the idea of putting a
luty on oil has been killed. Now and then Special Privilege
comes to the bat expecting a home run and gets fanned.
E VS. BpESHIP
w Aftii:suTU., Jiuy is. ine ex-o.itriesmp lowa will be used as a mov
ing target for the guns ot the Atlantic Fleet in manoeuvers off the Virginia
capes during the joint army anil navy aerial bombing tests scheduled for July
20.i The Iowa will be attacked also by the guns of the Atlantic Fleet. The ex
German, battleship Ostfrieslaml will serve as a target also in the joint tests.
Should aircraft bombs fail to sink her, she will be used as a target for the guns
ot the fleet. Terms of the treaty require that the1 Ostfrieslaml he iestroyed
by August 9,-1921. , ,
By DAVID M. CHURCH. ,
: (International N'ews Service Staff
WASHINGTON'. July 18. With the
nation talking disarmament and the
controversy as to the value of the
aeroplane against the Battleship stili
raging, in hightaaval circles hre plan
are being made for new methods of
The bombing tests which the navy
has made oft' the Virginia Cape uiM
which are s'i'.l in progress have ilevel-oirt-tl
i'tVery well defined Tfcntiinent
anion" naval imn that thi navy s
strategy must be changed. T'lis is 'Zr
"especnve of their cnnclusion.i as y
the value of the acwMane in r,aal
warfare, it is generally admit,'e'l that
whatever opinion may be helA of the
aeroplane, it is' a weapon which will
be used in naval warfare in future and
a defense must'be provided against it.
Whenever it become? -necoKsnrv to
inr.reafe the strength of the navy
against new weapons tht fim thought
is ft added armor. There are those
who have already advanced thethe
ory that battleships may be Tnoro com
pletely Krirdred against air attacks,
but this cheory does not find gieat fa
vor aini.',; the thinking ra'.'il officers,
for they .ire of the opinion that the
fiiodor;i 1'i'ttleship is carry i:g . about
all of the armor that she is capable of
wearing and btill maintaining speed
necessary for battle!
.Belial Warfare in Infan v.
- The submarine is p- jbtbly the
only vessel which is cap.!. of add-.
ing a li fei se again the aeroplane by
additional u.-mor. Tlans. hive been
subn iite.l for a heavily o.inored sub
mersible, hich might be consi:l're
as defended against the aeroplane but
these pl'-ns are not endorsed by the
naval experts, and there is consider
able eor:r"ersy as Id thd practicabil
ity of a 1 (ai ily-armored giihrr. irirte.
Tliere ai many changes in con
'ru(hi"i. of the new batti'Hhlps wh.ch
will icssen t'le visibility of the vessels
no i' the air and there may be some
sli ;i t riii;ional armor arlricl lint II
is ve .cii.riy. believed that tlio i.iorturn
ivif mi'.st defended tr.yi the'-iir
in oir.e oiler manner th;i by the ,J.
Ulioii of armor. ' i ,
While naval officers as yet nre-'tin-wiiling
ti. admit that an aeroplane
could sitil: a modern batt-'shiji uivicr
battle conditions, they do admit that
th.! aerial warfare is - stKl in i;t ia
ancy. o one should beliei'.i.thnt Ihe
navy Is 'titling tight an.l lauxhing at
the acloi.lare. The navy .Jcesr-t lc
things thai way. While thi nay? dis
credits the statements of ' air serice
eiilhusiast.-ihat ihe nercphiue will d's
plac: the- fttftleship, the no.-v yilcMlv
n.al.es I-: r-i arations In del'er.i itself
igairst tl-;? new weapon, but whl h
they now believe to he a weak y-apo;i,
bur whirh th-:y admit may become a
most i iir.t factor in future niv.il
vail'are. ' .
SEATTLE, July 1, (C I' J Fol
lowing the refusal of John I.. Lewis
president of the United Mine Workers
of America to sanction wage educ
tions in this state, the Allnin't co.'.i
mission, attempting to settle the ini.-ir
ers' strike which closed down all the
mines in the state, tja' e fni'i-d. Two
thousand eight him. '.red men arc
idle. . ,
yayne Knit Hose, for women and
and children, makers of the famous
,Pony Stockings." , .
Ia France and Burlington Hosiery
' Athena Knit Underwear for worn-
- en and children.
"Luxite" Italian Silk Underwear.
Warner's Corsets and Brassieres.
Pendleton Woolen Mills Products.
Colonial Draperies. "
, Mount Vernon Curtain Nets.
Ncfousse Gloves for women. j
Wcarwell Sheetings and Tubings.. I
Sunlight Yarns l!
And many other lines equally well
known, insuring perfect satisfaction
12 Momme weight, free from dust
nnrl fillintr n wonderful oualitv at
vard . ;
Victoria' Cotton Challis, our own
snerial oualitv. sunerior finish, and:
prettier colorings and patterns, 36 in.
wide, for comforter coverings. The
Huck Towels and Turkish Towels,
excellent quality and finish, big val
ues,' each 15c
Fancy Turkish Towels, in colors,
good size and weight, each ...... 59c
Rag Rugs, 36x18 in. size, each 50c
- Superior Quality Cotton Batts,
Rock River cotton, pure, long fibre
inaiorty. : ' .'.."
Woolcott. 3 lb. batt. 72x90. has wool -
finish, a beautiful quality, each $15 ...
Apollo, 3 lbs,., ' 72x90, long fibre
white cotton, very pure, each. .($L23 f
Hercules, 72x90, 3 lbs., eaci ?98c 1
Alpine, 3 lb. stitched batt, ' 72x90 0
Crown Jewel, weighs 12 oz., the f in i
est quality cotton batt known, ea. 35c u
Ajax, 8 oz. white coll on, each! 18c
Purity, 10 oz. fine quality
We Buy for Cash
Sell for Cash
Better Merchandise r
:- at i 1 ;
There is nothing In the whole list
of fresh-healing remedies that can ap
proach 1,1'iuW! Rorozone in the rapid
ity with which it heals cuts, wounds,
sores bams or scalds, it is a mar
velous discovery, l'rice, 30c. Cue and
$1.2. Sold by The l'endlcton Dri-s
A child can't get strong and robust
while worms eat away its strength
and vitality. A dose or two of White's
Cream Vermifuge puts the little one on
Its feemguin. Price, 3aC. Sold by The
"Pendleton Drug Co.
A teanpoonful of Herblne will pro
duce a copious'' and purifying bowel
movement, Improve appetite, restore
mental activity and a fine feeling of
vigor and cheerfulness. Trice, 60c.
Sold by The Pendleton Drug Co.
Swelling caused by Jnsect bites can
bo reduced by using Ballard's Snow
Liniment. It counteracts the poison
and relieves the Irritation. Yhree
sizes, 3c, 60c and 1.20 per bottle.
.Sold by The Pendleton Drug Co.
the Daily East Oregoniar,
July 19, 1893.)
Kenneth Mcltae, a successful young
farmer of Cold Springs, was at Albee
on the Fourth and whiio shooting a
pistol loaded with buckshot at a tree
one of the balls rebounded, striking
him on th'eVirirtge .of the nose. It
lodged In the orbit of the eye against
the frontal bone, and has since occa
sioned his some trouble. This morning
moved by Drs. Morrow and Osmun.
J. B. Bushee left for Portland this
morning on lodge business connected
with his position as grand lecturer of
the Masonic order.
Mrs. C. B. Roberts left for Salem on
Tuesday evenins's train to visit her
Harry Williams leaves, on this even
ing's train for Portland to see the
Monterey and nejoy a two days' visit.
Frank Frazlcr left Tuesday evening
for Vancouver, where he will remain
a month or more to watch the progress
of his black colt, now in training at
the Vancouver track.
rTKrna fv tttv -n-nvea - A fnnn IMCCTH CRIT : ' TIV AT.T.MAN II
I juuiuu vi j. Aii-u uux i u H UUUU 1 1 V L.O I Ivf ll I . 1 1
- . I
it looks as though we'll jEsgfJ !4-ibIt JJ4'''WW .
fMm HAVE TO SPEND THE. DAV fffg w - ' - T1T ' '
Sff tyMM-'M HOPE THAT JANE ffc LU )L - V- r . f , fHf
Wi'JmWlh ! don't keep up 11K qd h "J'-a
mffmwmmm t J- Muhicip
We have the most completely equipped tire re
pair shop in Pendleton and are in a pbsitiQn, to
give prcjnpt, reliable service on any tire work. We
employ only; skilled, workmen; and absolutely
guarantee our work. Bring your tires to us and
we will cheerfully estimate the cost of any work
to be done.- In many cases we find people discard- ;
ing old tires that have thousands of miles of ser- :
vice in them. It will save you money lo take ad- !,
vantage of our repair department. ,
For Service. Phone 651
223 E. Court St.
Golden Rule Hotel Building
Port of Astoria
I'M NOT MUCH OF A
JUDGE OKI SINGING
BUT THAT GIRL
OUGHT TO BE-
'OH.VOU LIKE IT?.
THATS MV DAUGHTErf
she has studied
5inging for five
1 m m 1 1 1 . . B m u i
n wire vnm if cctij t i-u tMj& mm
that must have
cost you a .
LOT OF MONE1
YES, BUT I GOT IT
BACK - I BOUGHT THE
HOUSES OH EITHER.
SIDE OF ME FOR . '
At Private Sale :
On and After August 1, 19U
In Denominations of $1,000.00 Each.
On and after Augtwt 1, 1921, there will be on prlvato Kale by llie
Tort of Astoria 'thru Mr. Frank Patton, Treasurer of the Hoard of
Commissioner!!, JlOO.DfiO.OO (I'ar value) per cent Municipal Coil
- pon Hold liondH tlated January 1, 1)121, In denomlnatlona of
'$1,000.00 each, -fierial number 3926 to 4&2D, both inclusive, and
maturing January 1, 1920, without option, as authorized under
Ordinance No. 33, for the Hum of ntnetyreight ennta on the dollar,
together with accrued Interest from July 1, 1921, to date of de
livery. . . ,' . i . '
These bonds bear Interest payable semi-annually on January I
and July 1 of each year. Principal nnd Interest payable at the
J'iscnl Atrency of the Slate of Oregon, New York City, New York.
All Inquiries should be addressed to the undersigned. '
'I-'KA.NK J'ATTON, Treaiiiiper, '
Port of Astoria, Astoria, Ori'iron.
Hated ut Astoila. Oregon, July 16, 1921.
. - i