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PAGE FOUR DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON. TUESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1918. ...... ifrr1' re&onian) f AN TNDBPENDENT rntl!id r!!r an4 Semi-Weekly a -ndleton. Oregon, by th. CAST GHkXKNIAH I'U1UJ3UINJ CO KntereO at ill postoffice at Pendle tan, Oregon, as aecoud-clase mall aaattar. ralaphoc 1 ON 8 ALB IN OTHER CITIES. IaiporlalHotl.-Newn Bland. Portland bowman Naiir .Co, Portland, Oregon ON '1L8 AT Chisago Barest 0 Security Build 's.. 1 Washington. O. iC, Bareaa (01 Four teenth Btreet. N.- fry. NEWSPAPER. SUBSCRIPTION RATES UN ADVANCE) Patty, al yaar, by mall luoutna oy mall Dally, throe months by mall Dally, -n month by mail Dally, out year by carrier tl.M t.S l.fl .0 t.6 Dally, six month! by carrier. S.7S Dally, three months by carrier 1.91 Dally, one month, by carrier . Semi-Weekly, one year, by mall l.S Semi-Weekly, air months, by mall .11 8eml-WeeklT four months by mail .6 truE ukalm of vor. Tou in are a generalissimo charge of forces great. The ruler of a splendid realm, a truly fine estate, Which none but you can e'er command, and none but you may mold, Whose destinies are yours , to guide, whose fale is ours lo hold. It the realm of your own soul, with states of heart and mind. And as you think, and nx you do. its power is inclined. Its strength is as you make It strong, as you 'tis false or true, And as you stand It stands, or alls, this empire vast of you! , A PLUCKY BOY EORGE DUCKETT, a lit tie boy of La Grande, was badly burned a month ago while valiantly try ing to save his father's house from fire. He passed away Sunday and so brave was his fight against death that the La Grande Observer says: "For a solid month this lit tle hero laid in the hospital suf fering untold agony. Day after day the pain would wrinkle his face and cause him to writhe iind twist, but through it all he was the same dear little fellow polite to his nurses and consid erate of the welfare of others. His cheerfulness was dispelled at times by the pain only to re turn even brighter than before. "That he should be taken at his tender age is a calamity to the country, for such boys as George Duckett make the men worth while." GENOA WAS GREATFUL VIIEN the first American Tjr Soldiers landed at Ge noa, birthplace of Co lumbus, last June they were given an ardent welcome by the citizens of that place. Some idea of the fervor with which Uncle Sam's warriors were greeted may be seen by the fol lowing taken from II Corriere Mercantile, published at Ge noa June 27 : "The country or Columbus salutes today wsnliily the soldier of free AiiM-rk-a. ! "Tu tile nous of tlie .powerful and Ckrioiis ICeixiblicnf the. I'nited Mates, j tlm etitne to shed their blood for tlie j lioly cause of Italy ami of civilization, goes forth our enthusiastic sululc. -They brine us their arms ami their Voting hearts: they hriux us the ar dently desired ami erfieacioiiH akl of their land, from which irradiates upon 1 lie. world such a rcsiricmlid light of civilization. Therefro their aid is so much the more ireeiois; therefore it is so much the more rkh in significance "A cause which by force of its ideals 1m)n succeeded in drawing; to itself the aid of so great a people can not fail to triumph. "Ami we shall triumph! And we shall conquer! The gloom shall he disjx-llcd by light. "I-ong live America! Ijong live Wil son! l-ioiur live the soldiers who dis embark today nMu the land of Co lumbus, of Mazzini, and of tarihaldl. "Civilization opposes its formidable mass against barbarity. -We shall triumph! We shall con quer!' The sons of the land Colum bus found have gone to aid the land of the discoverer's birth. THE ONLY WAY KttSlDfcIN T W1KSON IS said to be inclined to the view that all water pow er resources in the public do main should be developed on a basis of government ownership. It is a logical expectation for the reason that only through government ownership may the fullest results be attained for the people. By the very na ture of things private develop ment of power resources must prove inadequate.' Private de velopment means skimming the cream and charging all the "traffic will bear." Govern ment development means thor ough development and the low est prices consistent with the cost of service. The northwest has wonderful power resources. They will never be made avail able to the people until the de velopment is undertaken in a comprehensive way by. the federal government, by the state governments or by feder al and state governments work ing in cooperation. ... It is suggested, by an eastern paper that if the situation with the Huns grows much worse the kaiser may have to hold Gott as a hostage. The boys leaving for the na tional army today will not be lonesome ; the army camps are our most popular places these days, so alluring that many find it impossible to keep away in fact. The efforts of the German "retreat specialist" are being hampered by the work of the allied "advance specialists." Those of the foe who think the allied use of shot guns is in humane are right; give them the machine gun massage. The military features at the Round-Up this year will make up for the boys who are across the water. GERMAN PEACE DOVE Jj0t rnnlnts 15 Fluid Praetor l" 1 (jjPSfr For Infants and Chlldron. ;astori . . i nc a f-.KhT, H ALliOttui.-o'.". l AVctielablcrYcparationfofM simnnlinUieFoUlyRel!. .ilStnoMCiSIUYlBoWcIS1 ChGcrfuIncssandResttoOte. neither Oplum.Morphlnenor Mineral. Not bahwi . tort AhcIpfulRemedy.r ConMipalionandDiarrhoe' facsimile Sijnatoreof XaE Cevta Compaq NEW Mothers Know That Genuine Castoria Alway3 Bears the Signature of In AIT IA Mil In Use For Over Thirty Years 28 YEARS AGO (From the Kast Oregonian, August, 27, 1890.) J.A. Drake today leased property from the Union Pacific on the corner of Main and Railroad streets with the intention of erecting a railroad eat ing house thereon. It is said that the recent purchase of 60,000 bushels of wheat on Eureka Flat by the Pacific Coaflt Elevator Co., at 60 cents per bushel was a loss of several cents per bushel for the purchasers. Why the deal was made seems to be an enigma. John Walker, a Buccessft;! Helix farmer, obtained a yield ranging from 25 to 30 bushels per acre from 300 acres of fall and spring grain. Dr. and Mrs- Vincent returned yes terday from a trip to the beach. J. Block of Athena. Is in Pendle ton today on business. REALTY TRANSFERS SAV 25 CENTS y Pitying. 1 ""lri dp ,N-7H-nVE-POUNDStZ the most, ecgno7riictU r coffee you. Deeds. Alice Barnhart Shippentowpr to Will M. IVterson I233JS, Nfi. 1-4 SW. 1-4, Sec. 18, Twp. 2 N". It. 33. Dfiliah Brown to CIubb. W. Brown, $1. K. 1-2 W. 1-2 Sec. 1, Twp. 1 X. It. 32 ct al. Cyril G. Brownell to Daryl C Chap man, 11200, lots 3, 4. S and 6. blk. Hi, Wordell's Addition, Umatilla. Amos Richardson et ux to Oeo. Vernon, $60, mete and. bound Sec. IS, Twp. & N. K. 36. HOUSEHOLD Milk the Ilest Foot! Wo Have A quart a day for each child, if I possible, a pint without fail, l'lenty I of milk will help give all your chil dren, big and little, the chance for j health they ought to have. Buy more i milk and less meat and your family will be better fed. Milk IlofiM Your Cliiltlreii to firow. Besides well-known fond r.ibwtanc- e it has something special which they must have to grow. Your chil dren can get a little of this from oth er foods, bift not enough. f;ive your boys and girls milk for their chance to grow. Milk Is the cheapest food for lime. Unv milk. You and your children , peed Its lime. Milk gives your children the body-13 building prc'tln- nB hH materials ! g from which their bodies are made, j si Milk Is like eggs and meat in this, This body-building substance. the protein, of milk is not new to you, for curd Is milk protein. Cottag; cheese 3 is curd separated from milk. When I s we drink milk or eat cheese we give ! our bodies protelrm which are changeJ rg and become part of our muscles. blood and other parts of tl.e body. : The milk protefn Is good for every- : bodv and especially good ror children, j 3 They need a great deal of it because 13 their ldies grow so fast- , 3 Mashed Potatoes Buttered Onions Wheatless Bread Tomato and Lettuce Salad Strawberries with (.'ream AVheatless Sponge Cake Oirn Start-li I'uddiu;;. 2 cups milk. 1-4 cup sugar or ' 1-2 cup corn sirup. 4 tablespoons cornstarch (level). J'inch of salt. Vanilla. Mix the cornstarch with cold milk, scald the remaining milk. and add the sugar or sirup, salt, and corn starch. Stir until thick. Cover and cook for 20 minutes. Add vanlll.t. Sterve cold, plain or with fruit. Add A square of chocolate to the milk for chocolate cornstarch. Creamed lushes. Milk toaHt, cream soups, creamed vegetables, creamed fish, and seal lotted dishes are all good ways of put ting more milk Into .tha 'daily fond of the family. The milk for all of these Is thickened into a sauce, thick or thin. To make the sauces, melt the fat, stir in the flour, add the milk grad ually and cook until thickened, stir ring constantly unless you use a dou ble boiler. All measurements are level in these and all other recipes. Thin White. Sntiee. Milk. 1 cup. Flour, 1 tablespoon. Fat, 1 1 tablespoon. Salt, 1-2 teaspoon, l'epper, l-4t teaspoon. Medium Whlto Sauce. Milk. 1 cup. Flour, 2 tablespoons. Fat, 2 tablespoons. Salt, 1-2 teaspoon, l'epper, 1-8 teaspoon. Thick White Sauce. Milk, 1 cup. Flour. U tablespoons. Put, 3 tablespoons. Salt, 1-2 teaspoon. l'epper. 1-8 teaspoon. For milk toast with vegetables use the thin sauce. For scalloped or creamed dishes, use the medium sauce. The chief uso for the thick sauce Ls as binding material in cro quettes and loaves. si:i'.i: tiov mo.nf.y lKMOKAIil.I-S COOKS MACON", fla.. Aug. 27 Cool:s and servants are becoming almost obsolete in Macon us a result of the war. Muny LViutiewlves are doing their own cook ing for the first time. Many nave tigged up clotheslines and Installed tubs for the family washing. Negro w men whose husbands arc in th" ar my receive monthly allntn-ent.i from the povernment. With the llrst in stallment ir.oney the coo): generally "k'feH the kitchen goodbye." AUSTRIA DOLING OUT OLD CLOTHES present an official permit showing tin return or the used garments corro. sponding to those purchased. Ijist Sunday thieves entered th official Clothing llurenu at Vienna and stole hundreds of permits, -wherewith thev bought suits for $50, reselling them for SI 50. ZURICH, Aug. 23. The price of clothing In Austria has now reached such an exorbitant figure that the government is obliged to extend the 3 privilege of a permit for the pur- S chase of state clothing to middle class , S families. Persons with Incomes of S a - ...... - ,.t ,. ,.,1.1. t,n ' )-l,.'MJ Uie IKIW Lliwru Mini , , ; !.- pers. To meet their pressing needs the government Is organizing special bu reaus for the sale of men's aults at from J35 to J75, men's and women's winter coats at from $32 to $67, wo men's suits at from $2S to $70 and waists from $2 to 15. The demand for clothing is colossal, especially from the great middle class, which is un able to pay tnllnrs $200 for ordinary suits. Imring the past six months the government has sold clothing worth $750,000 monthly and still has several million yards of woolen goods. The factories of Vienna and I-ower Aus tria are busy making for winter needs. The stores must be content with a 10 per cent commission. The government warns the public that It lacks underclothing and knitted goods of all kinds. For tho thousands who are unable to pay the prices quoted the govern ment will open a second hand clothing bureau next October, after requisition ing tho sto(jks of the old clothina; stores. These goods will be repaired and disinfected and sold from $H to $20 for men's suits, from $10 to $40 for overcoats and $18 for trousers. Purchasers of state clothing must Ullllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Your f Vacation I Days will be Incomplete without CAMERA. Com In now and we will show you tha Anico, the amateur camera of profes sional quality, and tell you how to make pictures a success. "We sell Ansco Speedex Film, Cyko Paper, Ansco Chemicals, every thing you need to take with I Tallman (b Co. Ixnadlnr Dniavtst. We adTertlse and offer War SaT lngs gtampa for sale with arrarf purcbs . B B B B B B B '.iiiHiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiii - mm C3 f Jl cm 1 D E EU1 Tuesday Afternoon, EAST COURT ST., it "goer BACKED BY A-G U APANTE E THAT MEANS 'SOAETHIIMG ITreakfast- i irange Hominy c.rils w ith Top Mik "r , Eg cream j 5 Egg ' "wheatless Muffins (either four or milk may be tt:ie-i m making them.) fi Milk to drink 1 5r3 I.UIK-tl. s3 JHIied Salmon Pake Potala gJ Bice Spoon Bread i 3 It ked Annie y I Tea or Milk to Drink ' rtiniMY. Chen and Nut Boast . . i a 1 : ' 0) TRATION. Aug. 27th FROM 1:00 to 5:00 Beyond the Hospital This tractor is FORD con struction all through. Pulls 2-bottom 14 in. plows. Bore 4x5. Horsepower 12-24. Three speeds forward and one reverse. Plowing speed (intermedi ate) 3 miles per hour. Speed on high 14 miles hour. All parts inclosed with fuel cleaner. Burns distillate or kero sene. Price $1125 with plows. SIMPSON AUTO CO. Vatcr"and Johnson Street. - Parts, Service, Repair Shop and Skilled Mechanics. Telephone 408 "i!ioottimi'nnitlUHiti!tt!muii'iSMi!iin.iiiFtnf.HoniiitmiiiiitiMHiiii!.iii!ttMmniiriniHtmit!msit wwMMtiBwtwtiti!!!