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East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, July 07, 1921, DAILY EDITION, Image 4

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DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENING, JULY 7, 1921.
TEN PAGES
-r;"" ' ' XTs
urn 1 1 i I'M
AN INDKl'ENDKN r. NEWBl'ArEn.
PtibUah4 Hall ana ftnml.Weeklr,
I'fiDdlaton. Oregon, by tha
BAST OKKCJONIAN PUBLISHING CO.
Entered at tlie port office at Per.dle
rm, rt-arofe, cond claaa mail mat
Ur. ON BALE IN OTHKR CITIES
Imperial Hotel Newa Stsnl, Portland,
ON KILE AT
Diloro Rureau, !0 Security Building.
TAaahlnaton, D. C Bureau adl
ieenth Street, N. W.
Mrnl.Fr ol the Aaaorlatrd Irea.
f hi, Aeaorixied Presa la exelusivtl:
entitled to tho iiae for republication of i
all ncwe diapatchea credited to It
ot othrrwiae credited In tins paper I
knd alao tba local news published bere
In. .""(.Ij.
fACE Foma
ICQire&onian) ft : w- ; ,. J TV . C! 1-1
jyWjr i I 1 il I U R lull i ,A B D
Seml-Voekly. 1 yar hy mall" Siool ILf i i 11 1 " ' " ' '-8 '" C " ' ' !CSTWf5'iSn 1
Semi.We.-Kly. aix montha by mall.. 1.00 1 mJ ) ' f IH . ' II '1 l'lUl)Y: nnd SWKIKY. V ' In,"' mmfXiStXS3i I
Uml- Weekly, three muntha by mail .60. fS Kf , t H hS I II I I . .V. ' lI.V ...V." '. a i ' 1 ... ' "W. 1 U' tl-a-fpfyJ ' E
L.,v i F n v,Siv v4 I f M mmU y.m ;ul,l liny H3i for n4?,fX! Sr . ' ,?Es5ri? K
ls. -1 As h J fl 1 TIIKSK TWO 1IAVK OSl.X W ffTmi ' M CN I
" - . - VS iH at -i vsn J ft Lxri.K, rzf:- qJ,?s 1 . I.tll I B
1 x c- v s a is. i !irii .i ... r z , k
hi 1 -.w.siv . .-:- - , -.(-. -.-.v-. :.v..o sswo N.s .a . - v t. UK I
ill SmSSSsssssSKSsss
rial
THK IU.AMK 1HI1K-.HRS
Kobart Cosworth in 'A Thousand to. Ons"
. jA jlftrkT Read. Jc ftiiuctipa ,
The other fellow's in the way
AVhun victory has crowned the day,
With him wo do not wish to allure
The aiilendor of the spotlight's s'"r;
We'd like to have It widely Known
To iia the praise -belongs alone
Hut Vhen defeat Is onr's to t;ike.
Few have the couroire not to make
The oid excuse and place the blame
I'pon the other fellow's name.
Since first the fall of man took place.
This trait has marred the human rac
The other felbrvv drops from siRht
When everything is goinff riKht,
The plaudits and the round of cheers
Are not intended for his ears
Hut let us falter, as we may.
And lose by careless work or play.
FVw have the courage then to own
The fault belongs to them alone.
(Copyright. 1!21. by Edstnr A. Ouest.)
The test of man Is not the way
He smiles on his victorious day,
It's how he stands to pay the cost
When he has made his fight anil lost.
In failure's hour he merits fame
Who does not seek to dodcre the blame.
Oh, boy of mine, whate'er you do,
Whate'er of failure comes to yon.
Blame not the other man, but take
The censure just for manhood's sake.
THE GLORY OF A NATION
in toivw
FAILURE OF U. S. NAVY TO SEIZE
U-117 IN 1918, "WHEN FOUND AT '
SEA OFF VIRGINIA, IS REVEALED
p .
German Submarine That Sent
U. S. Vessels to Bottom Es
caped From Submarines.
ONE HUNDRED and forty-five years is a short age for a
nation. Compared with countries of the old world, a
nation whose birth was less than a century and a half
ago is a mere youngster in the great family of nations. And it
if one of the miracles of history that a government should in
Mich a short span of time develop from a little group of strug
gling frontier states into a nation of transcendent position,
power and importance.
The United States of America has just celebrated her 145th
anniversary and the occasion should tie something more than
a holiday for picnics and noise-making. It would be more to
point, particularly in these reconstruction times, if the observ
ances were -of a solemn and serious nature. We Americans
who have inherited the institutions built by the blood, toil and
wisdom of our forefathers, have come to take them too much
for granted. We appreciate their merits and virtues too little
and condemn their faults too much. We have tolerated among
us too many radicals who forever magnify the evils of our sys
tem of government and spread the seed of discontent. We
have permitted these preachers of discord to go about unchal
lenged when patriotism and self-protection demand that we
give them combat combat not with arms but with argument.
The most effective weaDon to use aeainst the mouthings of
those who would overthrow our government is the simple story
of the achievements of that very government.
It is no accident .that the United States within the short
period of her national existence has risen to the rank of a great
power and has established a moral leadership that makes her
the dominant force of the world. It is no accident that she
outrivals all other nations, even those that are age-old, in
wealth and capital, resources and opportunity. It is no acci
dent that her people are recognized as the freest on earth, that
from her earliest days she has been a haven for the oppressed,
the citadel of democracy and the shrine of liberty. It is no
af ident that the cause of human rights has progressed in tri
rmrh in this country and that we have achieved the nearest
approach to a "government of the people, by the people and
for the people" that has ever been achieved in all time. All
of these things have been because of the fundamental Tightness
of bur government, and let those whose confidence is sometimes
tr.aken by misgivings remember that truth.
The Fourth of July, the natal day of the first republic,
should be an occasion, more than any other day, to remind
ourselves of the estate our nation has reached because of the
firm foundation of principles and ideals upon which her gov
ernment is built.
......
A JOB FOR A WOMAN
By DAVID T.f. riHT.CH
Internatiaonal News Service Staff
Correspondent
commanders wore relieved of their
mvval duty. They came into posses
sion of five sailing schooners and went
to sea. The naval officers were out
ot the navy and apparent owners of
sailing vessels, but they retained the
commercial title of "skippers" of their
schooners. ,
' It was a strange coincidence that
when these five small schooners put j
U sea an American submarine deemed j
it wise to follow in the wako of each
jschooner. In fact, the schooners ami i
the submarines became quite chummy j
.so much so that a telephone line was j
strung from the schooner to each sub-
- murine, which remained below the!
: surface all day long-. It Is very proli
able that if the U-boat had been sIkM
i ed there mlsht have been some tele
phoning to the submarine astern.
AN ILLINOIS woman has just been appointed "municipal
housekeeper" in her town and has entered upon her
duties. These do not consist, as might be supposed, in
seeing that the city buildings are kept clean within, but in see
ing that no accumulation of rubbish or filth is allowed to dis
figure the city streets, alleys and vacant lots. Ihis duty lor
merly devolved upon the police, but the city fathers decided
that "the touch of a woman's hand" would help matters.
Whatever may be said concerning the home as .woman's
fcphere, there can be little argument over the statement that
most women are by birth and training better housekeepers
than most men, and the application of their talent to civic
tidiness is practised too little. Cities, like houses, will not stay
clean. They must be kept so, and this is a matter of daily
atttention. With a trained feminine eye and hand at the head
of this work, a year-round "spotless town" should be the result.
Under a new schedule effective July 1, the minimum
charge for gas at Astoria is $1 per thousand cubic feet; in Pen
dleton the rate is $2 per thousand and the gas has an odor
that almost drives people out of their houses.
fans Christian Smuts is one of the world's able men; if he
has a fair chance he may bring about peace in Ireland.
R
O "IvI'MHVS. Ohio, July 7 (I. .V
Jf) That home inns knocked by liabe
Kuth possess more interest for men
than conversations In the churches is
tho assertion made by Rev. Ir. Ijwe,
pastor of the West Fourth Avenue
fhiirch ot Christ here.
r
lie declared that the present nfre.
enilnKly. lacks high purpose.
"X. w-spa pers print what the public
likes to read." said Dr. I-owe. "If fine,
dear purposes nnd ideals, under the
luiKhty Impulsions cf love, shall rhur
eclerlie American lives the chances
lire that ntw ap opera w ill give more
apaco to the s.:!ld, worthwhile things
uiiri less to froth."
A I ru nt camaaa of four typka.1 Am
erican newspapers, he stated, disclosed
Z'l 1 inches f.f space devoted to sports,
135 inches to fashions, 125 inches to
governmental affairs, 119 inches to
business, 60 Inches to crime, 14 inches
to society and 10 inches to Jaboj md
wages. ,
Senator Arthur Capper has loaned
out two hundred thousand dollars,
without security, to boys to purchase
pure-blood pit's. The boys become In
terested in their stock raisinir and re
main on the fi-rm. The Senator Is ap
plying the same ida to chicken clubs
with girl members and has already
loaned fifty thousand to Kansas girls
for pun haj;c and development of pure.
I red flocks.
Texas Is capable of marketing an
nually four million tons of wax from
a weed known as the candelilla plant.
It grows on the poorest kind of soil
and a yield of ten tuna an acre is fr.
qnently obtained. There are only six
factories in Texas manufacturing the
wax. at tbif time.
WASHINGTON, July 7. Hidden
away in the archives of the great grey
Navy building here are hundreds of
romances and adventures ot' the seas
which may never come to light.
In steel bound files are the records
of successes and of failures during the
vorld war which swclleI the hearts of
seafaring men with pride and caused
them to tear their hair in anguish. I At night time the submarine com
Derhaps the most romantic records ! ma riders brought their craft to the
concern the activities of the United ,' surface, and their good friends on
States navy against the German V-1 board the schooners loaded them
bouts, records which have never been 'down with gifts of food supplies and
opened to the public. ; fuel.
With the recent sinking of the T -117
off Cape Charles by aerial Uim;
ers, there has come to light the story
cf a great disappointment to thj
Amc-ii-an navy.
The U-117 left Kiel on June 12. 191? ;
under command of a German, who is
hel eved to have served as a gunner's
1'ittte in the United States navy at one
time. Apparently well versed on co.i-1
diuons in American waters, this U-
bor.t captain turned her toward Lie;
shores of the United Slates. From ,
' One pair of the.se strange marine
i "pals" was dragging along in a calm
i or f the Virginia Capes in midsummer.
IHIS. The submarine had been on the
; suriaoo till nearly daybreak, and the
'former naval officer in the schooner
had been up all night tending to the
wants of his friends in the submarine.
So at daybreak he turned in for a
short sleep, and the submarine op
ened her submerging valves and went
below.
a dale late in June until early in Sep- I
teinl or the IV IX 7 was a menace t.i I
American and foreign shipping off;
the coasts of the North Atiartic.
.Mines were sown by the U-117 from.
Maine to HuUeras. and five steam ves- I
l-'iml U-Boat on Surface
Shortly after 6 o'clock in the morn
ing the lookout on the schooner re
ported a bark apparently at anchor
off the stern, loiter it was reported
that a small vessel was alongside tho
r.Mbj and eight schooners fell i rey to , oark. The iooh,,ut continued to .make
foe underseas destroyer. j rt.ports on Ine activities of the two
The Navy department adopted ; v,1Jwfc,M- Tne AlrK:ric.a submarine
drastic measures. Thirty-five Patrol ; trt ,,,,, the n,.v..i r.,mmander
on the schooner exulted In well-earned
TRUNKS, BAGS AND SUIT CASES
of the right kinds, styles and values
for that going away trip, all purchas-.
ed on the lowest, new markets, enabl-"
ing us to sell to you in the same way.
Suit Cases of matting and fibre,
from S2.39 to $G.19
Suit Cases of patent and real
leathers $8.00 to $21.00
Trunks, regular sizes or steamer,
from ............ $12.49 to $21.00
COLONIAL DRAPERY FABRICS
are the acme of perfection in design,
coloring and originality. For mak
ing the home moi'e homelike and
beautiful and a better place to live in.
Colonial draperies are the ideal fab
rics. See them here, the vard 20c to
98c.
NARROW TWO-TONE RIBBONS
with picot edges, .very popular for
trimmings, sashes, girdles, etc.j' the
yard . 29c to 45c
LA FRANCE SILK HOSE
in the desired shade of African
brown, all sizes, the pair . .. . . . . $2.25
JANTZEN SWIMMING SUITS
for women and misses' in a great se-
lection of colors. Don't buy anything .
but a Jantzen if you want quality,
fit and appearance $5.49 to $8.25
RAIN OR SHINE SILK
UMBRELLAS .
in navy, green and purple, are in de
mand for summer as a protection
from "Old Sol." The famous Gans
Bros, line is here at. . . $6.19 to $9,23 ,
Attend the
qua July
Chautau-10-1G.
Chautauqua Week
July 10-16
for uction, and the boat made a iiuick 1
dive t.e.ow tne surtace, out not on ck O
ruuu;ii, iui utiuusv nuuui iu ..cuuni nit: -
he -
b- I
boats were sent to capture the U-boat,
but without success; she continued !
her raids, particularly upon schooners. ;
At this t.me the British navy was '
having some success with U-boats, or j
mystery ships, innocent-looking ves-
sels which were uuii-kly turned into '
armed fighting craft when attacked
by the U-boats. American naval of- j
ficers desired to outfit some of these
mystery ships, but it Is understo'.d
that Woodrow Wilson Intervened,
holding that Riich vessels were a vio
lation of International law. This was
the first bitter disappointment to
those charged with making a defense
against the submarines.
The U-117 was continually report
ed to the navy department as still act
ive in American waters, smiting
schooners and sowing mines. The
navy was nonplussed.
yuiei Search of the Si'ns
Quietly and without ostentation five
sleep,
of the
duties.
and the Scandinavian skipper
schooner went about his usunl
Just before noon the submarine
commander telephoned to the schoon
er, assing if all was clear for him to
bring his vessel to the surface t give
the crew a bit of fresh air. The skip
per of the schooner telephoned back
for the submarine to eome up.
The submarine was hardly on the
surface before there was a distant
boom; the bark astern was seen to
turn her tall upward and sink, and to
ward trie schooner there came scurry
ing through the ocean what was un
mistakably a submarine.' She had not
sighted the American submarine.
Tfe American submarine com
mander was hack to his vessel In o
twinkling. Hatches were suddenly
closed, orders wore given to prepare
approaching I -bout lighted the sub.
marine und made another quick dive, j
Constant sc:rch for many hours failed l
to turn up tho missing U-boat. ji
Navy licpunment Wnnli
Disappointment on thut day wasjj
sufficient, but it was even greater-
when some time later It was learned
that the U-boat had been alongside T
the bark for more than four hours. I
with her hitches wide open, loading '
copper bars from the bark before jj
sending her to the bottom with !;
bomb. WhHe this perfect target was j T
open the American submarine naval
commander on the schooner had slept ,
peacefully, and the skipper of thojS
schooner had gone blissfully on with !
his deck duties. ii
There was a warm time in the navy j 4
department. The skipper of the T
schooner was sharply called to ac- j X
count for his failure to report the
bark and the vessel alongside. He
maintained that lie had believed It to
be a small tug towing the bark.
After the armistice, when the nnvy
depurtment secured the V-117 togeth
er with its log, it was learned that the i J
U-boat commander recorded this as
his most narrow escape In American It
waters. ;Z
It is small wonder that there was !
grim satisfaction on the ' faces of
watching naval officers a few weeks
ago when the U-117 turned her tall I j
to the clouds and took her Inst dive,
an ignominious end, sunk by aerial
bombers while anchored as a helpless
target.
And so another chapter of the dis
appointments of the sea was closed.
m.
DOINGS OP THE DUFFS
TOM HAS A HARD LIFE.
BY ALLMAN
HAD WE THIfJS&
TC GET If Wi ST"RTOM
.UR VACAT.OM
'Jfc'U HAVE TO DO SOME .
FLVING AROUND.
3
uPanu PACK
THINGS AND
HAVE 'EM RcADV1
ViL',CAN VCU BEAT THAT? NOT A
CLEAN dhikJT t'li SUIT OF UNDEfiwCAft
IN Tut PLACE ! if WE WEREN'T
going anv place these oraweps
WOULO 3E STUFFED F-'JLL. I SUPPOSE
SHE THINKS I CAM LIVE
&athimg Suit!
v T; It,
t t ' ' i ii at i ill n i
mow, WHERE HAS
MV TRAVELING BAG
GOME TO? I ALWAVS
KEPT IT IN THIS
CL05E.T ! I HAVEN'T
Anything to Put j
IN IT but i d like
to look like i m
GOING SOMEPLACE,
i' SUPPOSE vou'eje all
Set t3uT HOW AM I
GOINfci On A VAOATIOM?
i HAVEN'T oOT A CLEAN
Shirt orathingmd
w 0ag is gome' ,
i- "l 'HAVE "fOuft'&Ad
All PACKED FOR VOU
clean 5hirts amo
all!
raz.
raft
n ' -,uiT .10 lUNTnlUN AUDI -eW 7, - ' 1 IT?
fe4 eff i - MJi2e jr-... ' i x
Effective July 2d
Model 43 Roadster, Four Cylinder $1575
Model 43 Touring, Four Cylinder. $1595
Model 43 Coupe, Four Cylinder, $2190.
Model 43 Sedan, Four Cylinder... $2395
Model 47 Touring, Eight Cylinder. $1995
Model 47 Coupe, Eight Cylinder, . $2550
Model 47 Sedan, Eight Cylinder;. : $2750
Model 40 Pacemaker, Eight Cyl.. . $2095
Model 4G Seven Pass., Eight Cyl- $2145
Model 46 Sedan, 7 Pass, Eight Cyl. $3145
Model 37 Touring, Six Cylinder. . .' $1650
Model 37 Roadster, Six Cylinder. , $1625
. OLDSMOBILE ECONOMY TRUCK".
chassis $1490
Cab . $1565
Express body complete $1635
Prices Oregon Delivery
(War Tax Included)
The
Oldsmobile
Co.
PENDLETON, ORE.
Opp Pendleton Hotel , Thonc 975
)
mm
iia a

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