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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 31, 1921)
DAILY EAST 0RE30IOAN, PENDLETON, dKEGON, WEDNESDAY fcVfiKttfCh AUGtJST Si,
; Jit i
BWMUH.jjJf jjlWIIIII I 1
rbllnJ Dully and Semt-Wf ckly, at
renrileton, Oregon, by tha
tBT ORli'JOKNIAX PUBLISHING CO.
Entril t th poft offlr lit rendit
ion, Of on, second class mail mat
ter. OH BALK IN OTHER CITIES
Imparls! Hot'l Nw ftand, Portland.
ON K11.K AT
l"hl.iri fU.re.iu. Vld Security BulMfnt.
Wahtnr,ton. D. (, Burtau f01 Four
tnlh Stien. N. W.
Member ftf Ihe ANOrtatea1 lrraa.
Tha Associated Pre.. Is exclusively
milled to Ui use fur republication of
all in wa dispatches credited to It or
not ntharwira credited In th' pnpi-r and
al?o tha loci.1 news published herein.
tVhnt price will you pay for the goal
And (he fume you hope to win?
TTill you barter your comfort, n eck by
Keep faith when the doubts begin?
Viill yim stumble and full and rise once
n; ure '
In spile of each scar ami bruise?
Are yim willing to try as you've tried
Forgetting the times you lope?
I .HI. li w Ml ill mm II IMWHIMillMIWlllW IIMIMII 111 IIMimHlllllBII W II II mill MllW IH HIS Hill iTi
I T r t A r. Jl .u.i-iHtt-M 'AMaAAJain lrwi-aaiirn-wraiaKMia ii 1 1 Miiv.rf.riaMraal..iii-HnnriM.si I ! niimiiriinnamwilWKirjlMWIwminwiiiiiiii j
v wwvtw tutu iiiivt i . , E
! (':' ':v:'-a OTjI Lovely, New .
EE's i:. v..v -i w ouk. presses
.m -i 1 ,j I 1 ? . ' 'jn - in
t-v v v ? . , 'hi r ran i r i ' in
MX Vi yV I ?? -T I1 Fo$tltj,weiiri.f't,1,in? bMck thi newest ; 1
ltV L Z ' , x V if.'-. " 'rl :1 I "of the new. Also navy blue and brown, smart mod- 9
K I l m' el3forthemissoroldei'person-Ws!ieSft6nlfltb,44. ,11
t ; , . fhf.U ' m "i fl EPs H 3 They are all priced in the reasonable way. We hiark I
" ,N . - f4( ; Hf , I niTT all of our merchandise from $19.50 to $37.50
? v z. " i iv -2 i n , ' i
af itty ? 11 ? r A a L. U. Mwf 5 ) JfeAsI rf'-J I Jcnoy Silk Petticoats, new color com- Cape Gloves, 8 button length, for wear I
.JZA V 0 SrJffn. Tvi ! fll' xTnl 'y-w' I nations in wwt" while qualities for the with short sleeves, color brown.
M&&J.A bT J k Ni, '4INrl W fej4 I average or stout person, priced as low The pair .....$2.98 g
X V ' -JtTZVil:.'W . 'Ml as $3.00 up to $5.95
AN INDEI'EKDENT KEWSi'ArER.
f m;iir'r?TivrTrtw ditm
Paily, on year, by mall
Paily. alx months, by mail ..
I'.tily, three moniha, by mail
iiany, on month by mall ..
Jan.v, on year 6y carrier
Daily, six months bv currier
Uaily, three months by carrier
Pally, one month, bv carrier
ftemi-V. eekly, 1 year by mail
Snii-AVepklv. six month hv mall
jSooil-Waekly, three months by mall ,St
ill you stand the jeers of a care-free
And patiently toll and wait ?
tor these are the things you will have
If you would be counted great
Are you willins! to work when
crowd goes by
in merriment vnyly bent?
Will you eive up pleasure with
now much of your ptrenKth will vou
I sive to win,
j How much of life's joys forego?
-re nu wiumg to right with a stern-
J j Xor whimper too much at a blow,
the! For the dreams men hold there'
pr.ice to pay
! Ere victory swings her doors,
never iou oihiish a dream? Well, how
And stick to your tufk, content?
(Oipyricht. T f2I,
Are you willing to. pay for vours'
Edgar A. Guest.) " .
THERE MUST EE A SUBSTITUTE PROTECTIVE AGENCY.
IF the coming disarmament conference talks disarmament
and nothing else the American delegates will have a per
plexing problem to face. A line on what that problem is i
given by the followins story by David M. Church, International
News Service correspondent, at Washington.
Tho l"uited St::tes will take a long naval chance when it enters the forth
coming disarmament conference, according to statistics of naval strength com
piled by naval experts for use by the American delegation, to the parley.
' If the conference should aitree to abandon all present building; programs
pnd to maintain the navies of the leading nations as they now- stand the Unit
ed Slates will lose o it. for on January 1 the Vnited States navy was but half
the size of Oreat Britain's battle fleets and but twice as large as Japan's navy.
Ihese comparisons are b:is-d on tonnage figures and tmii:ht be altered by a
comparison of fighting efficiency.
If Hie conference decides to let the present building program continue,
then the I'nitcd States will win.
The present aiuhrization of the navies of the world would make the navy
of the l'nittdStates e'iual to that of Crent Britain by 1924 and almost dou
Iile the size of the Japanese navy. Japan's naval program does not teg n to
approach that of the I'uited States, and even her projected hut unauthorized
rof?ram would not make her navy equal to that of the United Suites by 1927.
Ail of these figures, however are based on tonnage, and the naval intelli
gence service has compiled some interesting statistics as to the relative effi
ciency of the three great navies of the world which do not give the navy of the
United States the advantage in fighting' efficiency.
At the present time the Entifh naTy lias supremacy over the American
navy in every style of fighting craft, while the United States has supremacy
over Japan !n battleshipstand destroyers. Ey 1921, when the American build
ing prsram :s compu ted, this condition will have been changed, for the Am
erican building program will have been completed, but the American navy,
though e'iual in tonnage sUength, willt:il be outclassed in some of the rauJ
era fighting vessels". '
If the present progrfams go through, the year 1924 will still fmd the Unit
ed States greatly . l.-.efl by Groat Britain in light cruisers, Ilattle cruisers,
submarines and .: s j currier. At that time Japan will also outclass the
United Slates in liaht ov.:.sers and battle cruisers.
Inasmuch as there Is a great difference or oponion among naval experts
ns to the relative value of the battleihip and'the light cruisers and battle
cru.sers, it appears from present statistics that the United Slate3 stands to be
outclassed in major naval weapons by 1S24 unlets the forthcoming confer
ence ile. kles to put a check upon the building programs.
Japan's naval program is at the present time largely projected, and it
would appear from bate statistics Unit the Oriental nation stands to lose more
than any other nation as the result of the disarmament conference unless
th re, is an agreement to junk some of the vessels that are already in commis
sion. If there, is to he any destruction of vessels by order of the conference,
then the United States may again bo the loser, ror this nation has fewer ves
1h which it can- afford to give up than Great Britain.
'Naval experts are tetrlldered as they attempt to forecast the chances cf the
American navy at the hands of the disarmament conference and admit that it
is so n g to be a game of chance all around.
If the conference deals with disarmament and nothing else
the logical thing for' the United States will be to insist first .on
completing its present building program so as to place this
country somewhere near par with Great Britain. But the con
ference must go farther than mere disarmament talk or it will
be a failure. No unit of government, be it tribe, state or nation,
has ever been able to disarm in safety excepting through first
securing the protection of a higher unit. If t'ne present nations
are to cease arming there must be a world league or association
to insure against outbreaks. Obviously neither this country
nor any other independent power will desire that this role be
iissume'd by a single nation, like Great Britain.
DO IT FOR PENDLETON
This shows what make-up can do in the movies. Arnes Ha-x a
Paramount player on the left The sama Agnes on the -leht. In tho
mviw, yellow grease paint is used instead of pink. Scvietl'i- s pree-i is
used That's because of funny tiicks the studio ifthts and ;ho come'-n
play rurpU ihoictiajrhs gray, red photographs blaci: and Wua almost
0UT1MG ON UMATiLLA
; : l " , i' ;
(East Oreganian' Special. ):
ECHO, Aug. 31. At a b-.isiness
meeting of the school board Friday
night the contracts were let for carry
ing the school children for the comin
nr. Clyde Juvenal received the
contract for the east side of town and
W. F. staais was awarded the west
l'cte MelHini'.ld, of Butter Creek,
was a Pendleton visitor tli last of the
While driving from Pendleton Sat
urday evening, .Mr. and ill's. Adoluli
Ihode, wheat farmer east of Echo,
had the misfortune of running off a
steep embankment on the highway
this side of Ilieth and overturning
their car. The wrecked car with it's
wheels in the air was noticed by some
motorists1, who, upon examining it
ni ml Mr. and Sirs. Ithode pinned un
der the car. Mrs. Rhode sustained a
fractured rib and severe bruises, while
Mr. Jthode escaped with but a few-
scratches. The car was damaged con-
rnbly, but they succeeded in gett
ing it right side up and reaching their
home in it that evening.
J. L. Lowler, who is hauling grain
near Helix, came home Saturday for a
hurt visit, going to Pendleton Sun-
y evening, anil on to Helix Monday.
t'. J. Irvine returned Saturday from
Scio, Ore., wnere he had been on a
lengthy visit with relatives. He was
accompanied to Scio by his daughter,'
Mrs. Wm.. Howard, who returned'
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Wooton and
family arrived in Echo from the Val
ley, Monday and are now preparing to j
move into me naiing noose iui-ii is
located just east of the school house.
Mr. Wooton will be the teacher of the
eighth grade this year.
It. It. Lewis, prominent wheat farm
er weft of Echo spent Monday on busi
ness at the county seat.
Charles Thornton left Saturday for
a short visit with friends and relatives
Claude Sloan and daughter, Miss
Hazel, weie Pendleton visitors, Mon
day. Miss Nellie Walker arrived in Echo,
Monday from La Grande and is visit
ing here with the Misses Lois and Ruth
Gobliell, Miss Walker is the niece of
Mrs. Frank Helms of this city and at
tended the Echo high school two years
C. S. Mudge of Orenco, Oregon, has
been in the city since Friday looking
after business affairs.
The Hisses Violet Corrigal and Beryl
Jarmon, of Butter Creek, were shop
ping here Saturday.
Paul and Giles Mortimer were here
, on business Saturday.
i Mr. and Mrs. Frank Maws, of Tico
ma, visited at the J. L. Hofiiaalo hems
ntr several days last week, leaving for
their home Sunday morning.
Mr. and Mrs. Call Helm nnd two
sons are preparing to leave soon for
La Grande where Mr. Helm has re-J
wived the appointment ns registrar I
tit the government land office.
Air. und Mrs. J. Gould, who once Hv-
ed in Oregon and Inter decided to go
hack to their old home in Michigan,
have just returned by motor to Ore-1
gon, where they say they intend to
live, as they like it here much better!
than in the east. ,
S. M. Munkers, a prosperous farmer j
near Butter Creek, was here on busi-1
ness Saturday. i
Claude Sloan and daughter, Mis ;
Hazel, were Pendleton visitors Mon-l
day. j ;
Joe Ralph of Hermiston was herej'
Saturday on a business trip. 'Mr. ji
Ralph is one of the owners of the Her
miston Light & Power Co. '
Mrs. Charles Harvey and children
of Portland, arrived Sunday morning
to visit with her sister, Mrs. Elmer
A. 10. Watrenburger and son Ruryl,
of Butter Creek, were Pendleton busi
ness visitors Monday.
iiirs Margaret Hills was in Pendle
ton tjie first of the week, taking the
teachers' examination. Miss Hills will
teach near Pilot Rock this year.
Merrill Doble, of Irrigon, was here
Thursday with a load of watermelons.
Mr. Doble is a former Echo boy nnd
attended, school here, but is now en
gaged in farming In the Irrigon district.
Mr. mid Mrs. Jack Horton nnd little
son visited in Echo last week. Mrs.
Horton will be remembered as Miss
Ida Wells, who, with her parents, lived
here for several years.
Silk Eloamers, made of wash satins
in th various shades to match your cos
tume. From ..$5.95 to $10.50
Two Tone, Picot Edge Satin Ribbons,
in the bright colors as well as the more
sombre shades are immensely popular.
Then there are moire picot taffetas, etc.,
used as girdles and trimmings, a Wonder
ful collection of these. Be sure to see
Automobile Driving Gloves, gauntlets
and long soft cuffs in calf skin that will
wear, browns only, pair $2.35 and $3.00
Cord Edge Cotton Napkins, for every
day use, restaurants, etc., a napkiri that
" will wear like iron, hemmed ready for
use. The dozen ..: ....$1.45
, Standard Quality Sheets, a splendid
quality, size 81x90 inches, a quality you
will appreciate; each $1.49
Pillow Cases, size 42x36, 'good clean
quality; each i... 25c
Huck Towels, a special value, plain
White, plain' border, evert hem( extra
good qualityt each . 15c
One Lot of New Handbags for school
girls, everyday use, etc., made of brown
leather. Very special value, each $1.19
WHY PAY MORE?
BUY QUALITY MDSE.
HERE FCR LESS
WE BUY FOR CASH
AND SELL FOR CASH
YOU GET THE
En . "X-t '"' ' 1 13
(From the Daily East Oregonian,
August 31, 1S93.)
District Attorney Hyde is here from
W. M. Beagle and J. T. Clark have
returned from their trip to Mr. Bea
gle's camp on Sheep Creek.
Ed Peters finds angling fairly good
mar Pendleton. During a short expe
dition. V.'edaesdav. he landed eighteen
large trout, and whitefish.
Mark St. Kolli wis severely burned
at Portland recently by the explosion
of an nicoho! lamp in a cigar store
where he was employed. The flames
s. t fire to his clothing and he ran into
the streets, where a policeman came
to his aid. It afterwards became
necessary to remove him to the hos
pital where he has since been suffer
ing. Arrangements have been made
for Mark's return to Pendleton, and
he will probably arrive on tomorrow's
J. B. Kennedy has finished thresh
ing his 2Ti acres of summer fallow
near Wanen station. It averaged
twenty-five busheis of good wheat and ;
.Mr. Kennedy is Very well satisfied
w'.ih the result, as this exceeded his
e-iperiat'ons. 11c reports an excep
tional 1 aey yield from his locality.
He threshed a field of barley for Os
car Zeiiske that averaged sixty bush
els per acre. Other fields near made
forty-five and fifty bushels. "
Now is the Time to Buy.
DOINGS OF THE DUFFS
THAT SOUNDS IMPOSSIBLE.
rrIIERE is work for Pcndletonians to do in behalf of the coun-
Ity and city. To a large extent a town is what its people
nnnn'o rniiVn it Thp nrcstisre and Drosoerity of this olace
bay be correctly attributed to a community spirit that has long
ln-en aggres-ive f.nd united for Pendleton. What this spirit has
accomplished in the past it can accomplish in the future. The
best avenue for work of this character is the Commercial Asso
ciation, which is the city's business organization. The member
ship blanks of the association are always open to anyone desir
ing them. The association meetings are an open forum for dis
cussion of civic questions. The association i3 controlled by no
clique or faction, nor should it be. it wont be if you -do your
purt. It is your business to make it strong wherever it may ap
pear weak. It is your business to help set it right if it ever ap
pears to be wrong. If you have not been actively participating
in the affairs of the association a splendid time to commence is
right now. The dinner to be held next week will be primarily
lor the purpose of officially opening the fall and winter season
of work in behalf of a bigger and better city. It is a good cause
and you should be there.
Do it for Pendleton.
President Harding is right in taking hold of the West Vir
ginia situation with a firm hand. The federal government can
nut tolerate lawlessness that borders on insurrection. Yet the
iob will be poorlv done if there is not a genuine inquiry into the
caused that nave lea up to uiese cusoruers. mere is someming s.e
riously wrong in West Virginia ana there are two sides to the
uuanei. The facts should be laid bare and if mine owners are
1'ounJ to have been tyrannical and lawless in their actions they
should be treated with the same lirm nana that is now ocin
i in wn the strikers. .
,. Mexican bandits on the border have killed two Americans
near Ilubv. Arizona, and wounded an American girl. When
t.ui'! things as this occurred during the Wilson administration it
ni .timuuon to blame it on Uie president,
I EMJOVE0 THE
S?TS1 EVEN1 IMG ' I'LL. j
CAM-YOU UP r-f ,.M GLAQ
TOMORROW voo CALLED! I
TOM.WHV 15 IT THAT
VOU HAVE NO USE.
FOR THAT YOUNG
U AM. I
HE DON'T LOOK
GOOD TO MI
I THINK HE'i
HE MAY BE FAST BUT
I OOW'T THINK HE'LL.
GET AWAY FROM ME!
ABOUT VOL) I
T 1 t-S 1
OH, 15 THAT SO?. WELL, .
HE PUT HI5 ARM AROUND
ME FIVE TIMES,
I'LL SAV HdS
: u n
Ask the man who is running Firestone Tires
if he is getting satisfactory service. They are serv
ing automobiles and trucks in all lines of work in the
United States and foreign countries and giving
"'Most Miles Per Dollar." Don't buy a tire without
first investigating the quality and price of Firestone
Tires. 1 , " '
For Service phone 651
Pendleton, Ore. . , ; : 223 E. Court St.
Golden Eule Hotel Building . - .