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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 9, 1921)
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BAIL EAST O&EGONUH, FENDLETOH', OREGON, TUESDAY EVENED, AUGUST 0. 1021.
King Sports New Gray Derby
a..-""'' (jr.- i.
AN' 1VDK1ENDBNT NEWSI'PER.
IHibllsbed Pull? (nil flrml-Worklr. t
Jvndlnon, Oregon, by the
KART OhK'JOfiNIAN I'l'BLISHIN'a CO.'
Entered at the po.t office t TVndle
Jti, uigun, a second class mail mat
ON BALK IN OTHER CITIES
Imperial Hotel News Bund, Portland.
ON Flt.K AT
fblcago Bureau, Security BulldlBfc
"IVaalilrigton. D. C, Bureau tOl Vvuf
tfnlh Htreet. . w.
J MrMhrr r he Aalae4 Pma
' Thu Associated I'rens l exclusively
fitilled to the una for republication of I
Mi news dlspalrhea credited to It or I
But nttiarwter credited in thla paper and I
aiiO tba local new published herein. Telephone .
Dally, one year, by mall .
Dally, six tuuntha, by mail
Daily, three months, by mall
Dally, one month bv mall
taiiy, on year by carrier 7.50
naiijr, iix months by carrier 7t
Daily, three month by carrier JJl.SS
uaiiy. unc Rionin. dv rrrtr
Seme-WeeKIy. 1 year br mall . nn
Semi-Weekly, aix months bv mall i'na
Knii'nKuy, inree montna by maw ,6
I , in in mWmWm
) ' ' ':
I'd like to give up tfll riy tlm '
To leachln' little chaps to cllmh,
iAn' showm' 'em the places where
The birds are nestin' high up there;.
I'd like to find my fellowship
In laughia' eye an' saucy lip.
jThsy Mtle hr facl'thit they've been
An' many a youngster must be told
, His father wasn't always old
a never guess irom what he sees
j His dad once climbed the tallest tree.
reckled cheeks an
feet, I To teach a boy, you've got to show
For that's a comradeship that s sw eet iThat what he knows, you also kitw.
An" free from taint o' strife an' hata
An' envy of the rich an' great
There everything that's ever done.
Is In the glorious name of fun.
I've seen 'em open wide their eyes
When they were fanttin' fungo flies.
To see me catch 'em high or low,
The. way I used to long ago.
There's grqwn-ups here that have for
got Their baseball on a vacant lot.
-An'-underneath a solemn poise
The sermons that the irravbeards
The ears of youngsters never reach;
To prate of honor merely Irks
1 ou ve got to show 'em how it works.
If you would have 'em fair In play,
Get out an teach "em day by day,"
An' let 'em see you take defeat
Rather than break the rules or cheat.
Who'd bring his boy to fame some
Must take his hand an'
by Edgar A. Guest.)
lead the way.
FOR SOLDIERS UNEMPLOYED
4(vUT of work" compensation for ex-service men who are
I 1 walking the streets and searching for a job that does
not exist is urged by the Cricago Tribune. Not char
ity, but the "social handling of a national problem" is the ac
tion that is needed according to the editorial, which follows:
The disabled veterans may obtain relief from the govern
ment under the Sweet bill, but what the able veteran, out of a
job and destitute, needs is work. . .
, We do not know how many of the 4,000,000 soldiers are
walking the streets without money to get their meals or to sup
port their families, but there are thousands of them, probably
hundreds of thousands. They are out of luck because they
were in service. They have too much pluck to stop fighting for
work, but they are exposed to all the hardships, of the down and
outer. Mainly it is because they were in the army. They could
have taken care of themselves. The fighting type usually can.
They were in the army when other men were preparing to ride
out bad times. '' ' ' '
The United States is taking on relief jobs, in the far east, the
near east, in Europe and in Asia It has fed the Qhinese. It will
l"c:edheuss1ans-- It had missions in Armenia, It gave money
in the Baltic provinces and did relief work in the Balkans. It
has beerrtil over the map of Europe and Asia with the helping
hand. It has $25,000,000 for Colombia to pay for giving the
world the Panama canal. Its own service men have not had any
real help, and vrsn who want to work and support themselves
are tramping the btraets destitute. " ,
Some ironies are amusing, but this one is not. The soldier
with work does not need a bonus half as much as the soldier out
of work needs work. " The nation cannot afford to say to its sol
diers that they ruined their lives because they served their coun
try. The veterans are entitled either to work by which they
may support themselves or to protection from insurance against
unemployment. Protection 13 not charity. It is a social hand
ling of a national question. ''
The G. A. R. protected the interests of civil war veterans be
cause it had a powerful organization. The American Legion, the
Buck Privates, and other A. E. F. organizations can protect the
interests of the new veterans if they use their organization. It
is a legitimate use of organization to obtain a remedy for condi
tions which Americans individually may deplore but which Am
ericans collectively take no steps to correct.
We know the dangerous direction in which such influence
"eventually tends, and we hope there will be a corrective in the
soldier organizations against that, but just at present the desti
tute soldier, although abstractly within the national sympahy,
is outside of it so far as any good to him results- No good to
him will result from abstract sympathy.- That will not set him
up again in line or provide for his wants or his family's wants.
Every soldier who served honorably in the late war who
can't get work today should receive out of -work compensation
from the government ! .
If a thorough investigation of the cause of the wreck of the
Alaska establishes the fact that a "green' crew contributed to
the loss of life, public opinion will not be slow to place its stamp
of condemnation on those responsible for the tragedy.' The sad
part is that the men and women and children who have been
lost can not be returned to their places, no difference who was
to blame., . ......
aaaaaa m m m m m 1
The news given by reclamation officials at Hermiston Sat
urday night to the effect that the McKay creek project is sure to
be built, and that in the not-far-off future, is one. of the best
pieces of news that Umatilla county as a whole has heard for
many a day. '
- ''xT""f5 Vi
v - v r
. Ini Mini1 mnTimi)ilaiMeV jm.Iu:iL.Ai 1 , ttjS
No. tbit isn't the wetilsnown brown derbv the King of England Is
wearing. It Is a pearl-gray one. that attracted much attention at fhe
recant aar force pageant in Lonaon. Did lie king enjoy himeif t He did'
ILIA ILIA MAIN'
I Ralph Carson, the young son of
Mrs. George Kinch, was taken to St.
Mary's hospital in Walla Walla Wed
nesday, .for treatment for a diseased
condition of his left elbow joint. He
has already lost his left foot by am
putation and it is feared that the dis
ease has spread to the arm.
(East Oregonlan Special)
ATHENA; Aug. 9. -Charles Kirk
was a business visitor in Pendleton
George Ferguson of Pendleton was
in the city Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Clay Jackson are the
parents of a son born August 4.
Mr. and Mrs. K. S. Le Grow visited
in Walla Walla Tuesday.
Miss Merle Jack-returned No- her
home in Pendleton Wednesday mor
ning, after visiting. a,t the home of her
grandmother, Mrs. Charles Smith.
Mrs. Maurice Frazie'r and small
daughter Jean of .Miltqn, ate the
guests of her parents Mraund Mrs. J. i
Airs. Mr. itt Ronth nnl dnnirhter Go-i""'
Henry Keen Was iv visitor In Wes-
Dr. F. J). Watts and son Worth are
on a motor trip to Portland nid Eu
gene. .Mr. J. F. Taylor of Portland is a
guest at the J. C. Walter home, west
of Athena. '
George Bradley was in the . rit)
Wednesday from Adams.
Mrs. Fred Gross and son George
have joined Miss Charlotte Gross' at
Long Keach, Wash., for au diting at
Raymond Geisel Is acting ns station
agent at Adams for the O-W. R. d N.
Co. while the regular agent is taking
Jfr. and Mrs. Chris Toney were in
ity from Weston Thursday. I
net left Wednesday morning for Ine
rock. Ore., where they will lie guests
of Mrs. Kmmett Davis.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Eager visited
relatives in Pendleton Tuesday eve
ning. Miss Anna Soli of P.aker is the
house guest of Mrs. Bert I.ogsdon.
r.ev. E. B. Johnson, pastor of the
local Baptist church, left Tuesday fur
Portland, to attend the Baptist state
Mrs. Philip Yenny of Walla Walla
was the guest of her parents Mr. and
.Mrs. W. R. Taylor Tuesday. .
Miss Savannah . Smith spent Wed
nesday in Pendleton.
Mr. and Mrs. George Brown and
..1.11.1 v...... tn t'..n., !.ll.l
where they will reside. j
Mrs. Henry Delnd daughter T.u-j
cinda left last week for Oakland, Cal
ifornia,'' where they will visit at the!
home of Mr. and Mrs. I.ee Hiteman. :
They will return during the first week
In September. j
Mrs. Scott Fisher and daughter
Charlotte are visiUng at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Putnam in Mil
ton. Dr. C. H. Smith was a visitor in
Pendleton Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Homer I. Watts and Miss Ver
nita Watts have been the guests of
friends in Waitshurg.
Painting and repairing of the scho61
building for the school terni whlcti
begins September 5, is being done.
Miss Belle Mclntyre has returned
from Portland and Willamette valley
points, where she spent her vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. MeKlhuney" and chil
dren have returned from an outing in
Dr. C. A. Froome and family arriv
ed in the city recently from Portland.
Dr. Froome will take up the practice
of dentistry in Athena at once.
Mrs. I Nordean is here from Loon
I-ake. Wash., visiting her parents Mr.
and Mrs. W. P. Russell.
Miss Alice Smith of North Yakima
was a guest at the home of her cou
sin O. O. Stephens Tuesday evening.
Mrs. Black of Pendleton is visiting
at the home of her daughter Mrs. Os
Dean and Virgil Willahy have fin
ished harvesting in this vicinity and
Tuesday moved ther 'Outfit to their
wheat fields on Cold Spring.
.Mr. and Mrs. William left Wed
nesday evening for Eugene where they
will remain for a time, later they will
go to Ashland to reside.
Henry Keen has returned from Se
attle where -he visited his wife and
daughter. Miss Zola is taking a sum
mer course In voice and piano at the
v Blouses- x
Just received, showing the latest color,
ings and new stripes in pleated effects,
from :...:.vi...A..a..$6,75 to $16.50
Extra outsizes for,. the 'larger women that
are well tailored arid fit perfectly,
Heal hand rnade Laces, dainty and beau
tiful for neckwear, lingerie and trim
mings. The prices are very reason
able, from , 35c to 4 1,50
JAPANESE LUNCHEON CLOTHS
Cool looking and saves your better lin
ens, from .,..T...f..... ,...75o to $2.25
GREAT BIG TURKISH BATH TOWEL
Extra heavy and extra size. "very spec
, ,ial values, each ...... 59c
TURKISH OR HUCK TOWELS '
Good size, each 15c
, COTTON CREPE BLOOMERS
Excellent quality and finish, each .,..59c
Bright ' pretty colors as
well' as'" the darker
shades, embroidered In
Each , , $5.(W
Coot MiTsfin Night GoWn of, longcloth
. and nainsook. AH sizes. '. , 0
Each .98c to $2.19
New Corselette are much in favor in
place of the regular corset.' See'these
different models, at. $1.25 to $28S
Bandeaus and Brassieres made' of e36l
brocades and web weaves,- back or
' font fastener, each 59c and 85c
Crepe Da Chine, very fine quality, heavy
weight,1 superior finish,--"pink- and
white, for lingerie, waists dresses, etc. ,
Trte yard $2.95
Pink Pongee, 33 inches wide, much used
now for night gowns and envelopes,
bloomers'etc., the yard $1.39
SILK HOSE FOR $1.00
Brown and black, in excellent values
that you will appreciate.
. PHONE 127
. lr. and Mrs. J. C. Bnddley were in
the city Tuesday front Weston.
. The August meeting of the Christian
Missionary Society was held Wednes
day afternoon at the home of Mrs. V.
V.. Russell.' Twelve members were
present, and nine guests. Three new
members were udded. to the list mak
ing the number 20. After the devoti
onal and business session . rake ' and
punch were served.
Mf. and Mrs. George Finch wera
visitors in Walla Walla Wednesday.
BITS SHOP FROM PASKRltBY.
KANSAS CITY, Mo., Aug. 9.(h N.
S.) "Yes, there's one horn every -min
ute, ' as P. Karntim said.
E. HpUcr journeyed to. Kansas City
from his farm near Avondaln, Mo.
Hober was ('red of tilling the soil. He
knew of only one way by which he
could earn his living In the big city.
"I will buy a poultry shop and live
forever In the midst of my fellows and
the. 'bright lights.' he said. As Hober
stood in front of A. certain poultry
shop a m'vro approached.
"Uke that?" asked the negro. .
"Gee. wish It was mipe," replied,
"You can have It for 8ft,'' offered
The hargaln. was made. Hober paid
the negro'a III) bill on the spot. The
remaining f 70 was to he paid pt the'j
same place the following morning.
Hober made his appearance the next
morning hut the negro did pot show
Hober then called the police.
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS THINGS WERE GOING ALONG TOO WELL BY ALLMAN
VILLAGE STREET DUEL
(Alvin Eentiey, both of Neon, a small
to-n near here, are dead as the result
of a revolver duel in the streets of
that viUage Sunday. They fluarreied
over the primary election results. Both
drew their pistols and fell after empty
ing them, dying shortly afterwards.
P.) Kim Wright, a
Aug. 9 (I. N.
TK Ml'Cir OF A GOOD THING
"It Is six years since 1 had my first
' stomach trouble. It rapidly grew
'worse. My food would not digest and
1 was reduced to skin and bone. My
d.Klor put me on a starvation diet,
und hen my pains grew worse 1 con
cluded it wus-loo much of a good
thing. On the advice of my druggist
1 tried Muyr's Wonderful Itemedy. and
am now entirely well." It is a simple.
harmless preparation that removes
. ihv cmarrhnl mucus from the Intestln
l tract i nil allavs the inflammation
which causes practically all stomach,
liver and intextinal ailments, includ
ing appendicitis. One dose will con-
SUMMER CAMPERS FLEE
FROM FOREST BLAZE
6T. JOIfXS, X..H., Aug. S. (L. J'.)
Bummet campers are fleeing a
raging forest fire in motor boats and
automobiles. The fire has already de
stroyed great' stretches ' of timbee,
home and livestock and st 11 rages i
unchecked. No lives are reported
j The American Legion asserts that
ithere are now fifteen thousand for-
vittc or money refunded. Druggists ;nier service men who cannot be given
t het. . 'naeded tucdlcal treatment.
I ' - ' . ' ' 'I
I f TOM DON'T 5IT THERE' THAT " V (TOM ) '.VjZT ,. i
, GROUND MIGHT 5V WAV WITH VOU' Jj i
tOOKHOW ' ' liL 'fi ' ' 4,V fJffitfk
: t "iiinr.r9 -
Norihsm I'acific ?o.t t I-oren
Seward, 1 300.51, W. 1-2 fractional
See. Si. Tp. 4, N. K. 30.
John B. SwiUlorito Jlay Nertin,
$500.00, lot S in blk. 75 In WardweU's
Add., to I'mutilla. . . s ..
August Klone to Paul Nack, 110.00
E. 1-1 NWl-4 Sec. 2?, PK. 1-4 SW.
1-4 and W.'l-i SK. 1-4 Sec. t,, Tp.
B, N.'It. SJ. ," " '
During n recent heavy' wind 'storm
in Kedfield, South Pakota, Jl auto
mobiles wrere blown Into a lake.
28 YEARS AGO J
Catarrhal Deafness Cannot Be Cmii
by local applications, as they cannot
wrh'i? lis?-4 K,M"'" r
Laiarrbal bwtrncaa reuulras conttliu-
I atarrhal Deafne.. I. cauwd by anln
name4 eondltton of th mucous lining bf
iJ?llS;mll"L When this tube Is
inflamed you have a rumbling sound or
th infiammailon can b roduwd. your
SiT.r,!L B1r destroyed forevar
inruugb tba bknut on tk nunni aur
of th. syan.ru. thus reclining tha In
UoM"0" ,WI ??.ri". .n""I condJ
. Circular frea. trugirlt. '
. F. J.: CtinT Co.. rJ&n m
their mounfaln sojoiir.V. ,
.John It; SlcCJure'' f Venillcton.-'
and Mrs.'Af. A, Downing, an eatlmbi
lady resiillrtg at Walla Walla, wheri
sha owns considerable property, were
united In marriage Monday evening'
at Weston, Rev. Towner officiating.
Mr. and Mrs. McClnre leave soon for
Clatsop beach and -will be absent two
or three months on a wedding trip.
Itoth ure Hearing the autumn of life,
hut concluded it belter to male than,
to tread life's puthway single.
j SICK KIDNEYS
(Frbm the Dully - 'Fast Oregonlan,
August t, 1S93.) j
Mr. and Mrs. H. I.. Morse started
this morning for I.rhmun springs.
Mark I'. John leaves u train today
via cayuse for l.ehman Springs for
another week's stay among the mer
ry campers. . r
Frunk A. Newman and fnmlly, ac
companied by Miss I.ucla Bowniun of
the Fast Oregonlan enmpoving rooms,
will go Thursday to the forks of the
John Pay river for an extended .out
Mr. and Mrs. I,ou Tallman left thU
evening via Bond & Starkweather's
stage line for a month's stay at Leh
man Springs. Mr. and Mrs. Tallmun
expect to derive much needed bene- jjaod 'i.. raU,x-tlioy work right.
in, in iifHiii, laiRI.V IH'l I iiw iit'ni, IIUIII
MAKE LAME BACKS
Cause broken, unrefreshinR sleep, find
in man' cases that tired feeling that,
makes it so hard to get tip in the ntmli
ing. T'lPy a'90 r"8fl lbs of appetite,
luck of ambitiuji, and otlier trouble.
Hood ' "i Sarsaparilla ; contain thfl
medicinal herbs, barks, roots, etc., tlllit
trengthen nnd tone these organs, and
relieve their ordinary ailmonts. Tako
And ' if too Ii cH iativ tak
R D j)
MOST MILES PE
t r 0 the great army of car owners who confi
I dently look to Firestone for economy ; and
protection in tires, most miles per dollar
stands as the guardian of value. .
Twenty years ago it meant "intent." The Fire
stone Organization pledged itself to work to this
high standard. Today there are two decades of
experience and millions in resourced back of it.
That is why good dealers offer you Firestones
with such sincere endorsement. They know that
the name these tires carry the signature of the
active head of the organization which builds them
is the safest guarantee of mileage you can ask,
For Service Phone 651, M
Pendleton, Ore. - i 223 E. Court St
. Golden Rule Hotel Building
t s -t ,, - . ' -