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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1921)
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, . TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 27, 1921
BETTER THAN ALL MEDICINE.
wd Politician, True Schol
ar Marks Lodge a , Striking
an Amonir Striking Men.
tHAVtsa Vol) DCoP Irt 0 Jt
lAftklES ME FEEL SETTeE Mr . A 6
Than fveB -
BY J. HART CAMPBELL.
nternational News Service Staff
? "ASHnxoTON. Sent. 27. Rapler-
j . aHr.iltnABa la narhmm the chief
ital characteristics of Senator Hen-
Cabot Lodge the culturea scnoiar.
j shrewd politician,, the dexterous
'liamenturlan. the Kindly aristocrat.
U Jnt avnn Lodge's bitterest critics
A stlon the wisdom of rresiaeni
...limr'B hnip 11 n American rep
entatlve at the wasnmgum bin
-nnpn rif fine HI) well eauloned to
itch wits. knowledge and expert
L is with old world statesmen and
F lnmntn '
elatlons' committee Lodge has naa
i . . . . 1 1 U n li ii i i-i iti a ( li r r
UUIlUUIlfc Ull tuil.lj m u
i iBhlv acaualnted with all the Chi
lory, subterfuge and camouflage of
fk. dlnlomacv. . No subterranean
-.'Al.'n tViA IntArnntlonal game of
i. i i v. I . nfo-na-ni'AH arm
u lias unvapcu mo a " " " " -
.iiv of foreign relations and foreign
I 7 .. . ..." . . - i
' rOtCCUOn 01 ine American jcvfic
i entangling foreign alliances, tne
guarding of their Interests from
A.ninatlon toy the politics of the
i')pean chancelleries, has become
i .i TviHita n doctrine as sacred and
violate as the Declaration of Inde-
idenco and the Bill of Ilignts.
' llmimn Koiiotor 111 1H93.
Philadelphia a -few
ir tho overwhelming result of last
ni'a vfArAnfliim on the League of
itlons was made known, Lodge said:
le American people are as earnest
tdvanclng causes of peace as any
i world, but they have shown by
, votes their conviction that they
beat serve this great cause by ra
ting masters of their own fate and
i ' mbmlttlng their future in any de-
to the control of other nations."
irtge is a slender, wiry, erect man
ii whom advancing ngo ho was
n at floston May 12, 1850 still
r lightly, iris capacity for arduous
al labor is amar.lng. His keenness
ebate, his Inclslveness of utter
9, especially when aroused by an
lonent, are familiar to his senatorial
(leagues. He can be angry when he
ii crossed, but usually a quiet sense of
humor mingled with a playful cynl
ym keeps his temper within control.
; fodgo combines the polish of the
ard graduate and savant with
natter-of-fact sharpness or tne
;loal politician and man of affairs.
Knows his Washington and Ills
1 sachusett. He Is essentially a
of tho world. Ho has long rub
, shoulders with all sorts and con
.im of men. We served In the
1achusetta legislature and In the
leth. fifty-first, fifty-second and
y-thlrd congresses before he was
j rit elected to the senate on January
Yi. 1SBS. A
Lodge haa long J)en recognized M
one of the leaders In the highest coun
cils of the republican party. Ho has
been a conspicuous figure at each suc
ceeding republican national conven
tion since ho was chosen permanent
chairman of the one at Philadelphia
In 1900, at which McKlnley and
Roosevelt were nominated. His close
association with Roosevelt developed
questioned In ,tho senate by Senator
Pat Harrison, tho fiery acmocraui.
leader from Mississippi, as to where
he stood on disarmament.
"I shall not change my views about
Hmituiinna nf armaments, be
cause I have always favored it,1
stated then. "I voted for it In 1916. (
when what I thought was a very grea-.
for a "general reduction" was
into a warm personal attachment be-1 navy bill was reported from the senate
tween the two men. and Lodge's doc
trine Is the fighting Roosevelt one of
Some of Lodge's severest critics are
leaders of his own party. They, like
Senator Borah, of Idaho, who enter
tains different views on disarmament
In particular and International ques
tions in general, express doubt as to
the sincerity of his purposes In urging
a limitation of armaments. They refer
nKval aff.alrs committee.
"I have always been in favor Of it,
but it must be a general reduction of
armaments, and I shall do everything
in mv uower to fulfill those views in
the great office for which the presi
dent has done me the high honor to
select me. I want the senate to be as
sured that there will be no one at tho
Washington conference who will labor
harder for a general reduction ct sr-
strued by them as reflecting his opin
ion that only by an Ironclad agreement
between the world's big powers for
such a "general reduction" of their
resnective armies and navies can a
Lodge 'real limitation of armaments be at
Lodge expressed himself strongly
in the senate on May 27, 1921, on
what ho termed the "worthlessness or
the provision about disarmament In
the League of Nations covenant.
to him as a ''Big Navy" man and cite Imaments than 1 but I want a gener-
hls record, both as republican leader
In the senate and as one of the rank
ing republican members of the senate
naval affairs committee, to support
their contention that he has Invaria
bly voted against any material reduc
tions In naval appropriations and that
he even held out at first against tlio
Borah disarmament proposal.
Asks ;'H(thI Itiiluction.
Ab recently as August 17, 1921 the
dav following the announcement of
his seleotlon by the president as one of
the American "Big Fqur" at the
Washington conference Lodge was
"My views are simply a reiteration
of what I have said over and over
again," Lodge added. "One controll
ing reason for the reduction of arma
ments is thnt.lt will mean a great
economy. I hope It will also promote
peace. A general reduction of arme
nients will, of course, mean the great
est possible economy and money sav
ing for the people of the world. '
Lodge's friends believe that he could
not ha'o stated his position more
plainly than in those few words. The
emphnBlst he 'placed upon his desire
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"The peoplo of the United States
havo decided against the League of
Nations." Lodge said on that occasion.
"The president has declared that he
would not enter it, and I, for one,
eager as I am to have an internation
al agreement for disarmament, glad as
as I should be to see a conference lor
the limitation of armaments, such as
is proposed by Senator Borah, a con
ference I hope will soon be called, I
do not propose to Join in any way the
League of Nations, discarded by tr.e j
American people. I certainly am not
going to enter it In any s.de way or
through any back door."
Lodge's utterance had reference to
senate resolution then pending.
which was to request the president to
express to the council of the League
of Nations the earnest desire of the
government of the United States to co
operate with the league commission
charged with the formulation of plana
looking to a general reduction of ar
maments." The resolution a democratic ma
neuver was lost after Lodge naa op
posed It and Senator Oscar W. Under
wood, of Alabama, democrat minority
leader who will ait with Lodge at the
Washington conference, had urged its
It was Lodge who stood like the
Wymouth Kock' of his native Massa
chusetts against ratification of the
Treaty of Versailles and the League of
Nations covenant without reservations
which would adequately protect and
safeguard the American people from
those of its provisions he so strongly
condemned. It was Lodge's leader
ship that .was a contributing factor in
blocking former President Wilson's ef
forts to force upon the senate the un
conditional acceptance of the volum
inous document he signed at Versailles
and brought back to the United States.
PENDLETON CYCLE CO.
228 E. Court Street
(East Oregonian' Special.)
HBRMISTON, Sept. 27. Approxi
mately 100 men are employed here
now by the reclamation service, which
is lining the "A" line with concrete,
the work has been in progress only a
few days but will continue as long Into
the winter as the weather will permit.
The Hermiston Fruit Growers ex
pect to ship at least 25,000 boxes of
apples out of here this fall. They
have a force at work now and are
loading a car for the east about every
other day. One order of 6,000 loxes
will go to Norway, but most of the ap
ples will go to the Atlantic coast.
Father Butler Is In California on a
vacation trip. He is expected back
within the next 10 days. Father Ker
wick is taking his'plaoe.
A nine pound fcirl was born to Mr.
and Mrs. Burt Mullln Thursday, Sep
Mr. and Mrs. John Nation of Alli
ance, Nebraska, are visiting their son
Burt Nation here. They report times
In the east as being much worse than
they are here.
C. M. Mathews of the Great Lakes
naval training station who is visiting
his parents Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Meth
ews of . Spokano were visitors here
Monday. Tho Mathews were formerly
residents here and came down by auto
for the Round-Up.
The local hotels appear to have re
ceived a fair proportion of the Round
Up trade this year. Many people en
gaged rooms here and motored to and
from the city each day of tho show.
The various currents In the North
Sea are now being tracked by means
of sealed bottles.
A single orange tree of average sire
will hear 20,000 oranges In tho course
"N FT 1-
n orses dim lviuies
43 HEAD OF MULES AND A NUMBER OF HORSES! ;
I will sell at the Levi Eldridge feed lot, in Pilot Rock, Oregon,
The following described Mules and Horses, to-wit:
1 Five year old horse Mule, weight
1000 to 1200.
4 Four year old horse Mules, weight
1000 to 1200.
4 Four year old mare Mules, weight
1000 to 1200.
4 Three year old mare mules, weight
900 to 1100.
7 Three year old horse Mules, weight
900 to 1100.
7 Two year old mare Mules.
6 Two year old horse Mules.
3 Yearling mare Mules.
1 Yearling horse Mule.
1 Ten year old mare Mule, weight
about 1050 lbs.
1 Ten year old Mare, with Mule Colt
by her side.
1 Five year old Mare with Mule Colt
8 Two year old Mules and a number
TERMS OF SALE All sums under 8150 cash. On all sums
over that amount a credit of twelve months will be given f rom
October 1st, 1921; purchaser to give bankable note drawing 8
per cent interest.
Two and one half per cent discount for cash.
All Mules halter broke. Most of the Mules above 2 years old
have been worked. SALE WILL COMMENCE AT 10:30 a. m.
Positively no by-bidding will be permitted.
Mrs. G, M. Johnson
A. J. Gill, Owners
COL. YOIINKA, Auctioneer.
E. L SMITH, Clerk
of Its life, .
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