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PAGE SIX DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON. TUESDAY. AUGUST 14, 1917. EIGHT PAGES AH IMDEPBNUKM NBWHFAPBE 4 rwllr and ftcml-WMklr a fr- OSKlMJKIAN 1'UHblrtUlNO CO. t tu bom of flea at tVodlatoo. mm avond-daita mall natter. service, rather than profits. When the nation's life and glory are involved no man will show himself a piker. FAR REACHING POWERS ON KALB IN OTHKR C1TIB8 it ttot! News HibooU FortlftBO. News Co., rorriaaa, Oroffotv ON FII.B AT (tirfin. SK Security Ralldlnc MaMfft(, I). .. Bureau, 601 Vow- fttraet, fi. w. City Official Paper. County Official paper. Member United Praa Amoc tattoo. CB"RIPT10N RATES tlV ADVAXCK) M var. mail ".O0 PMti WMiMrt, b.V EDA 11 S AO tfi, tfcrve mouths by mall... 1.2A totty, Monlh. t.j mafl .. .50 tfraiiy. aaa yrr. by earner .. T.ivo Mtf Bis Months, by carrier. . 8 7fi wily, tart Months, by carrier airf tanatb, by carrier .05 aMat-Waafrty, one year, by mall 60 paanl-waakty. six month, by mll.. .75 -waaci. rour months, by man M) THE TIM K TO BE MEN. E food bill, passed August 8, is vastly more far reaching; than is com' monly supposed. It is not mandatory, yet bestows upon the President of the Unitert States power to regulate indus try on a scale and with a com- pleteness never before exercis ed in any country of the world Mr. Wilson may when he choose completely regulate nearly all of the great indus tries of the United States. Our railroads are already under practically government regula tion, and shipping is gradually ppproachmg the same control The government has recently laid its hand upon the export trade, and it is now proposed to similarly regulate the import traffic of the country. Along with these measures comes the power to regulate prices. Truly war is a one-man business. These vast powers could be used for weal or woe. but Mr, Wilson ha(s the confidence of the people and can be relied upon to act wisely;- Every thing depends upon the direc tion and degree to which they are ' applied. If drastically used, much loss and confusion will be inevitable. If used with cafe and prudence, they may accomplish great good. They can only be justified as war measures, for trade and indus try will ever prosper more un der self-development and regu lation than under government These new meth- We are not much If we are not men . When the country la hungry for w t not much if in aii our I domination, pride i ods have, of course, introduced w cannot put eif and the like , great changes into business. Forgetting: the petty, the weak. xr - fc th fnflf reirulation Din na3 Deen passed ana xne details- of the revenue measure are settled, business can be freed of -i many uncertainties.! r.nd will be better able to un- dertakv"bbligations entering future. With these important measures the selfish. Tfce tricksy whim and the folly elf sh. mp Tor the stern, great work that - there Is to do, . For the will that Is strong and 4 tried and true, mm th nnul that la nnble and high and free. into the When for God and the country ItWO all there's eed to be! We are not much if we cannot '! say We wil! put our trivial things away, We will silence the self that is always first With its hunger and gred and pride and thirst; 4 We will answer the call of our common land, And. facing the bitter and wait. ing the : worst, ' Give all we have with our heart and band, 4 Do ail that, we can with might and main. 4 That men may lire in the worid again As men should live in a world i like this In peace and order and plenty of bliss in freedom and l:ght and the dreams-to-be, When we've made things safe for democracy! . Boston Post. A TIME FOR SERVICE, NOT PROFIT CHE United States is in this war to save itself from humiliation and possible disaster. We are fighting not! from free choice but because the nation was compelled to do tto in self respect. We are in the war to protect our ideals of government and to help save civilization from the domina tion of a military autocracy that openly admits its purpose to rule by the mailed fist. Sacrifice is the order of he day, not personal profit. To the vast majority of people the war means no personal gain. To hundreds of thousands it means military service and possible death in battle or in camp. To others it means ad vanced living costs with but scant wage increase if a all to balance off the increased ex pense. The war means hard ship and in mr.ny homes the degree of want during the com ing winter may be extreme. Safety for the nation and for the people depends to a great extent upon the success of the food rontro! work by Herbert Hoover. H-- has a fask of won derful majrnitude and his work tnust and should be conducted with an eye single to the na tion's wi-lfare. He can think tartly of the general cause and how we can best contribute to attaining the goal. Our producers, who as a jncnersl rule are doing well, kKuqIiI bear this in mind. They r going to be treated liber ally, of this there can be no doubt, but they must not expect too much. For these men as lor others the ideal must be practically settled, much of !the -doubt which paralyzed business for the past three months will disappear and the way will be opened to renewed activity. Agricultural pros perity will undoubtedly great ly stimulate business at the in terior, while the huge expendi tures rendered necessary by war will stimulate business in eastern sections. A good cot ton crop at high prices must similarly affect the south. Thus, for all sections of the country, an active business is to be reasonably expected for the coming fall and winter. Of course, much unrest may de velop here and there, owing to unavoidable - derangements caused by the war, also to dis affection in industries and classes unfavorably affected bv the same cause. From the Clews Financial Review. American missionaries to Africa were sunk off Cape Town by a war mine ; they should have left the African heathen alone until the perma nency of white civilization can be more securely 'established. The governor's refusal to postpone the hunting season will not cause any more forest fires; the hunter is cautious with his camp fire and his presence in the mountains is more likely to be beneficial than harfmful. by the marshal. The police propose to uicur the town of this element. " Siviy cents, which is an exceptional figure, was paid at the mill the other iay lor a small lot of wheat. The jeneral price remains at 53 and S5 cents. Quite a quantity of freight was re. ceived today by . A. Smith. th iraymun. A carload of nails auJ hardwood for Taylor. Jones and Com. pany. a carload of coil oil for John son ft Co.. and a carload of bacon for Corhett and Macleay, were among I the lot. ; Jonathan T. Foster, Eugene; Ray "(T. Williams, Forest tlrnve; Enoch B. Carlson, Company B, Third Oregon Infantry; Klnier V. Wooten, Coin, pany B, Third Oregon Infantry; Man ton 1. Armstrong, Charleston? Le Bennett, Albany;. William K.' Notting ham, Third Oregon; Frank M. Moore, Kugene; Ward M. Ackloy, Third Oregon. To bo First Lieutenant. Field Artil lery, National Army: I Curtis p. Bailey, Sisters; Moudinot Conner. Medford. Junior officers Ilrion. To be Second Lieutenants, Infantry, R. C: ' . Darren D. Johnson, Corva'lis; Mr Levi Ankeny, the banker Is .N'icholas Jaurexny Eugene; Edward over from Wulla Walla looking after E. Dunn. Third' Oregon (National his banking interests in thi-s place. j-Army); Thomas E. May, Corvullix: John C. Shupman. Sheridan; Krrol HOLLOW TILE IS BEING USED ON 3 NEW LOCAL HOMES KOCKKS, Tt.rLIKTII AND hA.HIL TON IUOSIDKNCKS ALL CON STKl'OTKW OF THIS MA. TUIMAL. W. Proctor, Third Oregon; Willard DO YOU KNOW- That far from getting anything out of his uosltion it cost one of the Round.Cp directors 13! in cold cash last year to be a director? That the word ntmrod as applied to modern hunters is derived from the mighty Biblical hunter, Nimrod? That Clarence Ash spent two years of his career before the mast ? . I ' (Astoria; Ryder Patten, Forest Grove: j Cecil W. Hoffman, Oregon City; Fred 1 1.. Brace. Third Oregon; Oscar C. iCibbs. Lakovlew (National Army); Ellis Van Atta, Third Oregon; Miller M McUilchrist, Salem; Hurry K. Kingsbury. EuKene (National Army) i James n. Fletcher. Nelson, Redmond; "Charles Hamilton Home Wilson and Jefferson Have 10 Rooiuh, wtdli Fnt-iilshlngM. at , Corner suwts tj lip-to-dutu ! Hollow tile as a material for homes is finding favor in Pendleton several of the most heautllul resi dences in course of construction be. .Salem; Marcus F. Hathaway. Third Oregon; Charles W. Prim, Eugene; John C. McVay. Astoria (National army); Murray C. Wheat, Astoria. cavalry. Huel- M. Vernon jing built of this substitute for luni Leslitk O. Tooze. 'er and brick. Roland Oliver built That s Lehman 'bad right eye saved Walt from the draft army? VINIER GETS CAPTAIN, MANGOLD, LIEUTENANT (Continued from Page 1.) major in the infantry section. Offi cers' Reserve. His is th eonly com mission going to an Oregon man for grade above Captain. Kevfnteen Portland Men Captains. Fourteen Portland men are to be commissioned captains of infantry and assigned, to the O. K. C. To !e second lieutenants, (O. R. c.: ! L J.' Osborne, OHJe. and Tot C. M.-ingold. Pendleton i To be second lieutenants, field ar. tlllery. O. R. c.: j Albert T. A,nderson, Astoria; Chas. A Fertig. Hood River; Edward 8. i holow tile, stucco .and pebble dash Thayer, Rainier (National Army); finish. The home wi l have hot wa Robert B. Kuykendal', Eugene: Lyle ter heat. The finish is to be of hard J. Page. Salem; Ernest P. Thorn, wood and old ivory. The living room Oresham-. John H. Gibson. Albany. : is to be 30 feet long with George K. Hopkins. Corvallis; Ralph S. Allen, Eugene; Theron S. Barnes. probably the first home in Pendleton of ho low tile. The 115.000 home of Lowell Rogers on North Muln is be ing constructed of hollow tile and Is far enough completed to indicate the beauty that wil lbelong to the corn pitted dwelling. r.uny 'iuiiocn, . wno purchuHed i i site on the corner of Jackson nnd, ligan streets, is tq start construction of an eleven room modern home of una oum in dook cases ine anim? Milton. Qua rttTmn&tcr Corps Supplied. To be second lieutenants, quarter master corpf. national army: Oeorge P. Oriffith, Jefferson; Jan. room will have a very attractive buffet and French doors. There will be four chambers, a reception room, den, breakfast room, cooler room, service hall and dressing rooms all on me iirsi xioor, me maias room anu 1 4' H not only a satisfying food but it is also delicious, nutritious and economical. ' KRUMBLES la all wheat the whele of Durum wheat, cooked "krumbled" and delicately toasted. A dishful of KRUMBLES with good milk or cream is a square meal in itself an admir ably balanced food for young and old. Oo easy with the sugar, the mora you chew KRUMBLES the sweeter it tastes. f 4 An Wheat III ' KadytoEat fuel for the round trip, because of j creased pay, due to the hazard involv tha fuel shortage in Europe. j ed. Charles M. Hodges, Jacob Kaniler. cooper, jr., aniem; Kaipn k. mu- .laundry in the basement and also a' It is the purpose of the shipping Senator Chamberlain today .was Frank a Sever Charles H Abercrom. : ron- I a orande; w iiiiant J Kdinger. modern garage in the basement board to retain the present officers told by the shipping board, In reply bie. Austin B. Richeson. Laurence a. j nu rtu-er; kodi. t-. w ygant. i mn Tnere is to Be a built In Ingle-noos ana crews or these two steamers. It to hla presentation of the protest or Milner. Lester W. Humphreys. Ches. .'Oregon; Ira J. Dodge, Medford: Allen at fire pace and bu'.lt In dressers in they are willing to stay with their , the Port of Astoria, that the needs of ter C. Klingel. Daniel J. Coman. Hal- A.-Rynon. Sa'em; Herschel R. Taylor, 'the dressing rooms, wall tub an-i 'vessels, and when in the troop trans- the war are paramount to those of vor H. Rasch. Floyd J. Cook and E3- j r-usene; Raymond H. Rowland. Auto- shower in bath. , .Port business they wil Irecetvef In- ) commerce, ward C. Sammons are to be captains, r:: Herbert F. Jrnkins, Newport: The construction of the Chas. Ham- Bira . tiawiey. oeer island; oren A. ' nm- hnm. i. .,.... ,. i nfantry section; Joseph L. Lamb is , ia aau lu vr v.vnoii uv:u ut I Smith. Eaker; Frank C. St. llmacher low tile and la to have ten roomB Albany. all Andre Foullhoux to be captain, arti lerv- section. Albert E. CoODer Albert Rollinir 10 "e second lieutenants, miantry. home is to have sll built in fej.- and John S. Magmnis, all of Portland, 1 ' '- - turee. bill:ard room nnd hot re to be captains of infantry in the . National Army i -eiie m ttoss, itocHaway; L.ioya tri The following Portland men at.'""- . urniapp. a tained the rank of first lieutenant in t the branch of the service inrlicated: i ,J "e secono ntutenants. cava.rv. assigne.-i to regular army: David McKay Wilson. Unnton: John Roies, Corva'lis. To be second lieutenant, fiel 1 ar tillery. O R. C. ass'gne'l to regular Hamilton F. Corbctt. Bd gar J. I " ' Roberson. George M. Wh'te. Gorham ! A,bert D- FoHter- DaJ'ton. L. Goodell, Roy K. Terry, Roger I ; 1n,,,r Uare ank Huccd x iic (uiiuwiiib; ' 'Is' 'II lllfllt UUlHillf of Portland, who were members of Arthur A. Murphy, John C. Bur- Sard, Kalph J. Hurlburt. Lloyd S. Spooner, Cornelius W. Meyers, and Gnn H. Ticer, infantry section, o. R. C. MacVeagh and Aubrey R. Watzek, field artillery section, O. R C. Manjr Made Second iJeatraante. The following Portland men axe mmmiminnpri Bfnnrl lianianania. TTcr-rtnat a wih t- v Walter C. Hinmati, Marshfield. McFarland. Albert ' M." Clostermani I 'rom mafor' "'antry. to captain. In Ous E. Ledbetter, Harold H Barbur, " 3' , " V: finished in hard wood and old Ivory, i rea- water heat, and is .to be located on the cor ner of Wilson and Jefferson street. C. A. kmHo'owne la the orch'tect and engineer on both the Tul orh Hamilton homes. WlT.IOUAw WHISKY AT A KKmiCD RATI- WAS1TINGTON, Aun 13. The war tax and dry outlook - for the period of the conflict brought the total of withdrawals during July up to 28, 000,000 gallons, thrte tmex th nor- the O. R. C prior to the opening of mai ana man any jnonth for the Ran vnein -mn h v Kn rt ! twentythree years The entire volum.. their rank changed: M to seal in the lk am mm I .V 1 j hi The allies can afford to have the war hang on; they grow stronger constantly while Ger many has already reached or passed her maximum strength. Sumpter's fate shows the ur gent. necessity of ample water for fire fighting purposes. There will be a high price for wheat, but don't expect them to hand you the earth. Tom Gurdane's three bears wont take any more walks in the woods. It will be Captain C. C. Vi nier and Lieutenant Mangold. 28 Years Ago. Today (From the Daily East Oregonlan, August 14. 188 A brewrymah and a baker enrich ed the city treasury about $2S worth nnd aust yesterday in payment for a xllKht fracas Sunday night. Si-ven niemM-rs of that undesirable las ki"wn os the tinhorn frati-m'tv were ord'-red to leave town 1-ist nishl Lambert A. Beard, Harold P. Vick ery, Cyril L. Meyers, Herman Amos. Bert B. Courts, Walter H. Keck, Har ry F. Travis. Infantry section. O. R. C. Charles M. Ross, infantry. National Army. Thomas W. Gillard. Preston W Gillette, Kenneth S. Reed and Wil liam E. Graham, cavalry section, O R. C. Elmer R. Iilock, Frank .H. Buckley, Joseph W. Kehoe, Lyle F. Brown, Harvey N. Black, Colin Livingstone James H Cellars, Clarence J. Bude lier, Howard C. Charlton, fe d artil lery section, O. R. C. Hamilton B. Shawe, field artillery, National Army. Henry L. Archer, William J. Cassel berry, Elton C. Loucks, Walter C Carter, George L. Koehm, christian Floer, Earl B. Grant, Carl H. o'Deen, Charles F. Savage, and Dean H. Knnwlcs. quartermaster corps. Na tional army. (.fiungo- Made In ;rni'e-. A exander Adair. P. Lee Menefee, William W. Boon, infantry section, O. R. C. assigned to duty with the reg ular army. Gerald Fitzferald. cavalry section. . R. C, assigned to duty with the regular army. Harold H. Hilton, field artillery section. O. R. C, assigned to the reg ular army Royal W. Minglns. Unity, from captain to Secon'l Lieutenant, infan. try. o. R. a Ray P. Tracy. Condon, from First to second lieutenant. ' field artillery. O. R c. A. King Nulty, Williamson. from first to second 'flsutenant. quarter master corps. Nnt'onal Army FRENCH SCHOOLMISTRESS REWARDED FOR LOYALTY of withdrawal was in eatern, middle and southern districts. The only parallel was in X804. jufll before conre raised the tax on whikey from 90 cents to Jl.JO a gal lon. Withdrawals in August are contin uing at the rate of 1,000,000 gallons a tiay. ' if il 1 delicious Btlrley flavor. You'll like it BIG HILL LINERS TAKEN BY BOARD WASHINGTON. Aug 14. The steamers Great Northern and North ern Pacific, plying between Flavel and San Francisco, are to be com- v liaise north nf the olse, counts July ; transferred to the Atlantic for use a-i i 7, 1917, as the proudest day in its : troop transports. The order taking j modest annals. On that day a French them off the Pacific run has not been general with a guard of war veterans j signed, but It ia expected to Issiiu j in atendance, tame to pin the War ; Bhortly. this action having been d'-fi-j Cross on the breast of Madame Pel- nltely decided upon by the boar i. leiuer. the local schoolmistres anu'j These two steimers are regarded i major, for her gullunt conduct. j by the board as the on'y ones in the j Mme. Pellequer is one of those , Pa?lfic coastwise trade a lapted to ! modest heroines whom France ha , troop transport service and they mav : reason to be proud of. When the j be the only steamers taken immed: j war broke out Mm(. Pellequer wasjately from the Pacific coast service, i teaching school in tjuesmy, while her I He'ore theae steamers can he util - husband was slm lady employed at 'lzed t.n the transatlantic run. how the neighboring village of Maucourt. i ever, they will be sent to a yard to Her hunt and left for the front and have their oil storage tanki enlare- ; she took over his pupils. I The Germans occupied Cjuesmy anl found Mme I'elt.-quer installed as j mavor, maintaining order and at tending to everyth ng. She it was who first refused to salute the in. ! vaders. who. for once overlooked this Arthur L Fish, cavalry, in Nation- ' insubordination, al army. j On one occasion, the commanding In addition a number of Portland ' officer visited the school and re- men, members of the O. R. C. prior , marked that the provinces of Alsace- ( to the establishment of the Ban Fran. Lorraine were indicated on the map Cisco tra ning camp have had their ( which hung in the class-room as grades readjusted as tne result of , forming part of France. He polnte I the tests they have gone through The lout this fact and asked Mme. Pelle. fol'owtn- change in this class have;qtier why they, were separated from bef-n mad-: ithe German Empir. "Because they ; Robert M. Alton. Francis M. I'helpi be ong to us." she answered simply ed or new tanks installed, as !t has been found necessary for all Ameri can ships cross'ng the Atlantic on government business to carry enougti ' Guaranteed by ant Jatnui WeHt, from firHt to second lieutenant. O. R. C, infantry. John M. Colon, from firwt 1'euten :int. infantry, to second lleutmiant. field artillery, regular army. Josefh C D-rk and Ixland I Hniith, from first lieutenant, in Ian try to second lieutenant, fjUHrtermaatr corpH, regular army. State IJt Rig. CommLnaiona have been isnod t other regfn men at the training camp an fo Uwn: To be captains, infantry nection, O R. C: Frank Heath. Marnhfkld; Walter I. Toosce, Jr., Lallas; Harr- R. Wil Itamfi. Oladstone; Andrew ft. Marker. Im. (irande; Cliarles C. Vinler. Pendle ton; Mark V. Weatherford. A bany; Pranik H renew, Monroe; Wlnlfre'l It. Aren. Hood Kver; (Tlnrenco f Stoddard, Kugene. and Ryland O Srott Klondike fin National Army). To b. 'captain. Fiel.i ArliHf-r- it. R. C : Ihillip H. Tarro I. Hood Kiver. To be firtit lieutenant. Jnfan?r, t n. : Then, at last, the French returned In March nnd the report th-y made of the noble work a'aomplished by Mine. Pellequer. has earned her the d's'inciion reserved for the heroes of France ! I iirlt Sam s Thrift Tli'Hight for , Today. Feanut Knuip a delicious and ihjui ishin smip may be made from sk:ni mi k and peanut butter as foUfiwa eays the ' I'nited States Dftpartment of Agriculture: Heat 1 pint of milk unt 1 lu!ce warm Add 2 roun .'ed . table- spoonfuls of peanut buter mix- ed to a amooth paste with p I t- tie of the ml!k Salt to taste. Thirken with l teuspoonful of butter or savory fat mixed with 1 tableHponnful of flour. Bring almost to the -boil;nir point and serve. GET AWAY FROM THE HEAT! REST AND RECUPERATE. JOIN THE JOLLY CROWD AT LEHMAN SPRINGS AMONG THE PINE TREES OF UMATILLA COUNTY. FREE CAI-iP GROUNDS Free lumber for tent i . 8. ' ' " . ' " . " ',. -Jt , , ''." .' ' ' "' I " : (,:-. . HOTEL REBUILT NEW CABINS Dancing every night regular orchestra hired by the month, floors. Hot and cold water piped to camp grounds. Rath, Swimming, Dancing, Hunting, Fishing, Hot Mineral Water Pool and Lota of Huckleberries. Room and Eird $2.00 pgr day. HE. I Prop. Auto stage leaves Pilot Rock every Monday, Wednesday and Friday noon, connect- .'n. -r:i A t- . a i Tt ii.i n:i i t-i t . x ing witn riiou noi'K train anu renuieuiri-i iivt auck auto stajre.