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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1920)
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CITY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
- t SDAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON,
OREGON, MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 27, 1020.
Jj.t p T . '
City is Violently Shaken and
.Main Thoroughfare Littered
With Glass as Store Em
ploying Radicals is Hit.
WRECKED BY BOMB
Rattle of Riflefire Follows Dis
. : aster; Belfast too, is Thrown
in Panic by Fatal Activities
CORK. BepU IT (A. P.) A. vio
lent explosion shook the city early to
day. It was followed by the rattle of
rifle fire In tha business district. When
tha clttsens ventured forth they found
tha main thoroughfare littered with
(lass and t.he front of a large depart
ment nor, which la said to employ a
1 large number of Sinn Feiners. com
The explosion littered the atreeta
with (las. Military force, hastening
to the acene were met by rifle fire
from sniper. Military - officers de
nied their men were responsible for
the explosion, and atated - the , bomb
must have been planted from within.
lachtUtetrunn In Play.
CORK. Bept. tl. (U. P.) A bomb
exploded her tofloy, destroying a soft
drink establishment. With police sur
rounding the place quickly, there was
exchanged rifle fir and niachlneguns
brought Into play . - ,
' - - Snipers Cause Inlc.
BELFAST, ' Sept., 27. (A. P.)
Khootlng by snipers antl others in the
center of, Belfast last night caused a
panle among crowds promenading In
the clty'a main street, tine policeman
wva killed and two were wounded Sat
urday night and early Sunday and
three civilians ere aasass nated in re
prisal by parties of masked men.
' J-'CWlssallg tie eSWIls.
LONDON. Bept. 27. (By Webb Milr
ler, U. P. Staff Correspondent.) Five
men two policemen and three civil
ians, were killed In week-end ambus
cades and raids In Ireland, according
to dispatches received here toay. Four
deaths occurred near Belfast where at
tacks on the police were reported
with prompt reprisals. The casualty
list showed 20 wounded over Sunday.
Italian Food Controller Impertl, ar
riving here today from a visit In Ire
land .denied that the home of the late
Iord Mayor MacCurtln was wrecked
by government forces, lie said the
military raided the house to obtain se
ditious literature. Nnt a shot was
fired, he said. Ha stated that the re
port that the lord mayor's widow had
been fired upon was a fantastic Inven
tion. ' '"'.'
' BUBLJN, Sept. 27. U, P.) Forty
buildings were burned today in police
reprisals at Trim, it miles from Dub
. tin. , A hotel and market hall were set
' afire. . Residents of the, town fled In
panic - - .- ..',.
N NATIONAL LEAGUE
NEW YORK, ept. t7. IV. P.)
Brooklyn won the championship nf
the national league today although
Idle as a result of Now York being de
feated y Boaton in the second game of
their double header, New York's last
chance to tie Brooklyn slipped away
with Idas of the second game.
. WINS TOSS ON GAME
CHICAGO, Sept. 87. (A. P.) The
American Lieague won the toss at the
meeting of the hatonal commission
today and the first world series gume
will be played October 6 In the Am
erican Lieague city winning the pen
nant. : :
Reported by Major Lee Moorhouse.
Maximum 7J. .
Barometer J8.5. -
( Tonight and
I Tuesday prob-
RIDL-c DEAL FATAL INJURY TO
INDIAN VETERAN OF ROUND-UP
JUST A DAY TOO
LATE FOR ROUND-UP
WEE BUFFALO ARRIVES
Just a day too late to see the
lound-Up. a heifer calf was born
early yesterday morning to Lettie,
the 'Round-Up buffalo. The new
arrival was Hired by Sharkey, the
Knund-Up bull. ; t
Lellie's child cloudy resembles
her mother and la a light tan in
-olor. The heifer has not yet been
named but It is thought that she
will be called "little the Hecond."-
Miss Helert Irving, who' tamed
(settle, la much Interested In the
addition to the family and hopes to
train the calf as well as the mother.
TRIBUTE MARKS LAST
Thousands Who Pack Stands
on Closing Night Hear Uma
tilla Indians Eulogise Late
Sheriff and Comrade.
A brief but srncere tribute to the
memory of Sheriff Til Taylor,' paid by
the Indians or the Umatilla reserva
tion, waa a feature of the final per
formance of. Happy Canyon Saturday
night. Jim- Badroads was designated
by the tribes as spokesman and Ie
Sampson Interpreted for him. The
stands were called to attention to hear
the simple, Indian tribute to a mun
whom all knew and respected.
More enjoyable than on any pre
vious night were the numbers sung by
Miss Harriet leach near the finale of
the performance. That her voice was
able to fill the air with such strength
and sweetness despite her being out of
doors waa the marvel or thflMlOO who
packed the stands. She was the big
hit of the show and her addition to
the program as declared a happy one
by the appreciative audiences.
From the first appearance of the In
diana Saturday night to the last strains
of the Star Spangled Banner, the show
was a rapidly moving finished per
formance. The finale died away Into
the spirited air of "A Hot Time In the
Old Town Tonight," and the dance
Within the pavilion gamea waxed
warm and 'the dance was a Jam that
taxed the capacity or the floor. A
coxen attendants were kept busy push
ing back the crowd so that the danc
ers might have more room. The mu
sical numbers furnished by Meyers
Novelty . Orchestra were Irrcsistable
and it waa with keen regret that a
large crowd heard the death knell of
Happy Canyon at midnight.
The crowd, although huge, was un
usually orderly Saturday night and
much credit has been restowert upon
Director J. B, Haley and members of
the Commercial Association who had
charge of the games and dancing.
DRAWING OF JURY GOES RAPiDLY FOR TRIAL
OF STOOP AND HENDERSON, ACCUSED OF MURDER
Ten Jurors were tentatively accept
ed by the state and by the defense this
afternoon In the opening day of the
I trial of Irvln Stoop and Floyd Hender
son, for first degree murder. Only
two of the first 12 veniremen called
Wereexcused for cause..
The case waa called at 10:30 this
morning with a well filled court room.
There are SI veniremen to be examin
ed and the speed with which the ex
amination progressed this morning led
to the belief that selection of a Jury Is
not to be so difficult as at first expect
ed. After the list has been examined.
peremptory challenges may be made.
In this, the state has six cnanengea anu
the defense 12.
diaries I- Stewart, one of the two
men excused this morning, said that
ha did not believe In capital punish
ment and said further that his mind
was made up. He was excused. H. B.
McEwen, who Is a lifvlong friend of
the Taylor family, said thut he prefer
red not to sit on the Jury, and he, too,
Defendants IMsplay Concern
The two youthful defendants, dress
ed not as prisoners on trial for murder
hut attired In neat suits, white collars
and shirts and new shoes brought
them by their parents, sat through the
proceedings with an Intense Interest.
Their part In the Jail break which
nrt.rf with the killing of sheriff Til
r.vinr on Sunday. July JB. worries
them more than It did Neil Hart, who
Is under sentence to hang for the
1 Parents of both defendants come
here for the trial. They reside near
spokane. Joseph I Lavln, of Spokane.
I Is their attorney. ' He and District At
I torney R. I. Keatnr conducted the ex
:mi.milnn nf the lurymen today.
circuit Jndae Phelps this morning
I signed an order allowini the exceptions
rn.,j hv the two defendants to nis ue-
-i-i nr ih.ir .motion for cnanae -i
venue. The esse Is going forward,
however, and Indications are that they
will yet a speedy trial her before
OF HORSE AND
Winnemucca Jack, Pal of Re
cent Victim of Bucking Acci
dent Dies When Mount is
Thrown in Final Event.
Winnemucca Jack, Indian who was
killed at Saturday's Round-up In the
wild home race, met his death from a
broken neck and -not from the kick of
a horse, according eye wltne.ises
who saw the tragedy.
Jack, who for the pant eleven years
has assisted In the arena, was leading
out an outlaw horse for the race when
the animal became tangled' with the
rope attached to the saddle on the In
dian's horse. The rope threw Jack's
horse upon him and the Indian died
almost instantly. .
Jack was a Bannock Indian and 62 J
years of. age. His wife, a Umatilla,
survives him. She was the widow of
the late Cat:h Cash. A brother also
Jack was an old friend of .the late
Narclsse McKay, killed In August
while ridine a buoklnir horse at Poca-
tello. The two will be remembered as
the Indians who nlaved the drums at
Hannv Canvon last vear. The tragedy
Is the first directly resulting from the
Ilound-lTp, as the death of Jenkins
which occurred two years ago. was
caused by fits setting fire to " his
Funeral arrangements for Winne
mucca Jack w 11 be made after his
brother in Idaho has been heard from.
1920 VISITORS LIBERAL
Businessmen are quite happy today
at the volume of business which de
veloped during llound-l'p and not a
one hail other than an opiinnsu
Mtory. Visitors were more numerous
and from more sections of the coun
try than ever and thousands of souve
nirs of Pendleton as well as large
quantities of starlue goods were pur
chased here by the visitors.
Drelera In souvenirs, cards, curios.
etc., did an exceptional business aim
stocks of Pendleton Indian robes were
quickly trimmed as guests- had op
portunity to buy them. Many toos
advantage of the opportunity of see
ing the blankets made. In visits to' tne
Pendleton Woolen Mill, and the fac
tories of llaniley Co.. and the Col
lins Flour Mills were also visited by
Visitors were very liberal with tholr
patronage and were vry good to waft
upon, Fay merchants who dealt
CHICAGO TAKES GAME
.CHICAGO. Sept. 27. (A.
Chicago defeated Detroit by t
of two to nothing today.
Jury which Is not prejudiced.
State Fortifies Case
The state Is fortifying Its prosecu
tion, with Attorney General oeorse
M. Brown on duty to advise uisinci
Attorney Keator and his deputy, C. Z.
Kandull. The defense has but the one
Kxamination of men for the Jury
was resumed this afternoon at i:Jti,
with quite a good-slxed audience.
The 10 men tentatively accepted this
morning were: W. T. McLod. Warren
Keller. C. W. Howell. F. E. Blinn, Pat
rick P. Sullivan,. Frank Waugaman,
H. C. Dunn, Thomas Klliott, & R.
Terney, L S. Bentley.
PROTEST IS MADE ON
Asked by wire yesterday for an
opinion as to the advisability of a
state highway from Umatilla to Wal
lula. at the expense of Oregon taxpay
ers the board of managera of the Pen
dleton Commercial Association regis
tered sn emphatic protest in the mat
ter. The protest sent not only to the
Oregon Chamber of Commerce but
also to Commissioner Kiddle of this
district, points out no economic need
in tiregon would be served by such a
road, the road would be through a
stretch of uninhabited sand and would
benefit no one unless a few land spec
ulator. The proposition was branded
as absurd from a practical standpoint
und the highway commission was urg
ed to complete Oregon road projects
before taking up smh a doubtful
scheme as the Wallula road.
ItAltl! RITH NCOIlr TWO MOKF.
PH1I-A1K1.PH1A. Sopt. 17. A. P.)
.Itahe Ruth scored two more home
runs making hia total 61 lor the
PRICE GUTS ON-
TO COME SOON
Middle West Looks for Reduc
tions Predicted by President
of Retail Grocers to be Ef
, fective This Week.
REFUSAL OF BANKS TO
T LEND MONEY IS CITED
Butter,and Egs Will Retain
Present Level is Forecast;
City of Chicago Sponsors
Market to Speed Decline.
CHrOAOO, Kept. 27. tr. P.)
Oenersl reduction in retail food cos
forecast by Kol Westerfeld, prexldcn'
i of tne retell grocers association is ex
peeled here this week. Westerfeid
I declared that all rood prices, witn tne
exception or eggs, ana nutter, were
, scheduled for continual declines. It If
due, it Is said, to the refusal of banks
to lend money. This, Is Is declared,
.caused producers la unload .their
stocks. The reduction, according t
Westerfeid. has already begun. But
ler and egxa will remain where the
are he said, due to the high cost of
production. Lower prices in these
commodities are predicted for next
Seven take steamers chartered b3
the city of Chicago are expected t
reach Michigan ports tnduy, wher'
they will take on loads of fruits to be
sold at public markets here as a part
of Mayor Thompson's plan to cut liv
ing costs. An average of 28 per cen
in the price of lumber Is announced by
U It Putnam, managing director ol
the American wholesale lumber dealer-
association. The biggest cut is in hard
wood where the reduction amounts to
33 per cent.
Automobile l'rlcos Mashed.
CHICAGO, Sept. 27.- U. P.) The
price of second hand automobiles wa
slashed here by many dealers today
The reductions range from f2!i to
Sugar Mark lirops
SAV FHANCIHCO, Sept. ; 27. (IT.
P.) The price of sugar dropped 75
cents per 100 pounds wholesale here
DKNVEU. Sept. 27. (I K P. )' The
prices of flour, wheat and other farm
products are on the toboan and will
continue their downward trend unti'
they have reached a safe and Rant
basis, according to Thomas Mainland,
manager of the Hungarian flour milb
PART TIME SCHOOL
FOR STUDENTS, 14-18,
PLANNED BY BOARD
Pupils Who Have Not Complet
ed Eighth Grade May be
Given Instruction, Hours to
Count Toward Employment.
plans are belne worked out by the
city superintendent of schools ana
board of education for tne esiaonsn
mcnt of a rarl-tlnie school for the In
struction of chldrien between the aaes
of 14 and 18 years of age who nave
not completed the work of the eighth
If ir, or more chlHren of the class
ind cated are found in any school dis
trict the school board Is required to
establish a pnr'-time school for their
instruction. The law provides that
clnsses will be in sejsion not less than
five hours ner wvek, and the hours of
attendance thereon shall -bo counted as
part of the'r employment hours
whore the legal number of hours of
emplovmenl is fixed by law. The In
struction Is intended to either supple
ment the work in which those in at
tendance are ennaned or continue
along- senernl educational, civic and
vocational lines. ' - '
l-st year schools of th's type were
conducted in seven cities, Including
The Dalles. Pend. Salem, Albany and
others .and this year the superintend
ent of public instruction is sending out
letters to all districts of the first class
requesting attention to this matter and
full compliance with the law.
Knumeration of children coming1 un
der the law will be made Immediately,
and I f numbers justify, the school will
begin about October IS.
IS BELIEF IN U. S
WASHTN'OTOX, Set. 37. (A. P.)
Attministnttion official?! continue
1rltne to dtsciMw pliaw of negoti
ation with .faait growing out of the
proposed ('ttHfornitt antl-Japancs law.
but the ImpreHiMon has f?one out that
the proposal from Tokto that the
I queMlon be referred to a Joint com
Imisaioa would b unacceptable.
if RUSSIAN COUNTESS WEDS RICH N. Y. BACHELOR
.'V''a V' ;X--5. 0-
. - PARIS The Countess Ganna Walska, Russian actress, was 'se
cretly wed to Alexander Smith Cochran. New York's wealthiest
bachelor. Sbe was a former .favorite In Petrograd and played on
the American stage. Cochran is a sportsman with an lntrnational
reputation. His yacht. The Vanite, defended the cup for Ai-ierica in
114 from 8ir Thomas Llpton's cVallenger. He la 45 years old and '
la said to be worth aO,OOO.0OO,
YAKIMA CANUTT THRICE
IS CHRISTENED WORLD'S
ALL -AROUND BUCKAROO
First, to win thrice the title of
world's champion all-around cowboy
Yakima Canutt, who, Saturday
night, was found high point winner at
the close of the eleventh annual Pen- i
dleton Round-Up. The hig, handsome
bov whom his parents christened Kilos
and who is tiot an Indian although he
known as Yakima, carried off the
Police Gazette belt, the first prise
rr i.ir.o.ou. n. lot nf merchandise
prfses-and enouah cash to pay (he fuel i
Htl for the comtn? winter, )
Tex Smith was decreed winner of
the bucking contest, the final number
on the program Saturday. Thus was 1
ne'w ridlna- kinir crowned. His ad
versaries were lli'.y Hell, Hugh Striok-i
land and Yakima Canutt. Many
the stands thought that both the tor-,
made better rides than Tex. The fea
ture rider of the bunch, Ray Bell, on
You-Tell-Vm, pulled leather a second
before the gun sounded that undoubt
edly would . have proclaimed him
champion. Bell had the horse that
was ticketed . to carry the champion
rider and.lt was a disappointed throng
that saw the favorite grab for the bis
Invents Move Fast
It was a thoroushly hanpy and per
fectly satisfied crowd that saw the I
greatest ending to a Kound-l p. bey
saw several new champions crowned,
wlih iclose competition at every turn.
Every race on Saturday, and throuuh
out the three days for that, wus closi.
F.very cowboy had to work fast to beat
the time of his rivals in the hnlldoc-
ging and roping. Indians rtrvs,'u-j
i.ever before to please with their pa
rade-and ceremonials and that Ihev
succeeded was attested ,by , continual
rounds of applause. . ... . ,
Darrell Cannon was returned cham
pion cowboy relay rider for the -three
days and Yakima Canutt took tne
liulldojrging title w)th two rteers down
ed in 60 3-5 seconds. " Mabel Strick
land was winner of the cowgirls' r
iu Htle. while Rav Fell, favorite
for the bucking title, was chamnicn In
steer roping. Kenneth Konniiw took
the championship in the pony express
race and the bucking honors went to
Iml'.-in Pslallv Hurt
The second fftlalitv that has marked
a Itound-l'P in its tl years resulted in
the wild horse race. Winnemucca
Jack, veteran Indian, wan kicked in
the head' and died ulmost Instnntlv.
He was a Bannock Indian und for
years hoB attended llound-l'ps. He
formerly played drums at Happy Oin
von with Narcisse Mn-Kny. soother
Bannock, who died In Aotrnst while
riding his horre near rocateitn.
Three contestants in the hulldoccine
were slightly Injured but all walkeil
away from the dressing stmion. The
wild horse race was particularly full
of minor accident, the contestants
rather than the animals getilns all the
worst of thimrs.
Throngs Pay Silent Tribute
As s mark of trilMitc to t lie late
Sheriff Till Taylor, fornvrlv presWe-v
of the Rousd-l'P. the graiul mounted
parade nvas halted for two minutes
while the stands stood at attention.
There was no eulogy delivered, no
music played. Just a silent tribute to
the beloved man. After the stop tho
big procession moved on and the show
Many notables attended the final
day of the grreate-st of Kound-L'ps and
a throng that taxed the capacity of
every stand packed Into the big; en
closure. Senator deorge E. Chamber
lain and Governor Hen W. Olcott rode
In the parade. Representative N. J.
tnnott was in the audience. Secre-
""J" ot Kam Kozsr was in toe
""x wnn me governor.
Steer roping- championship of the
world was won by Ray Heil, his total
time for the three days beinir 62 3-5
J.,t,J , . , '
the three days being 77 seconcU.
Bulking Contests Fast
Bucking: contests yesterday were
the most thrilling Hound-Op fans have
ever witnessed because of the fact that
the bucking horses secured this year
'are unusually expert in unseat Ins rid-
Thirteen riders rode In the semi
finals of the event and but rwo of
them bit the dust. The two who were
Bill Kingham on Red
Johnny Maggurt on
Lightning creek, the latter oeing
Qualified for milliner lculher. Man
who rode their mounts in the semi
finals, in a manner which kept the
crowds breathless until the judge's
uil was fired and a living mass of
cheering humanity ufter that were:
Ukppy - Kurmister im Jtlll Hart: Tex
r-mun on jonn lay; rlarry I'meu on
Black IJianiond; Huck Lucas or. I-B-ram:
Hui;h Strickland on Sundance;
Ray Bell on Desolation; I. W. Terry
on Rtmrock; Yakima Canutt on XJ-B-Dam;
Norman Cowan on Leather
neck; Charley Johnson on Boise Kid;
and Hob Kail on Corkscrew.
In tho finals Strickland rode No
Xante, the horse on which Canutt
won the championship on lat year
and Oinutt put up a pretty exhibition
on Bill McAiiou. ,
EAILS TO ORGANIZE
MEXtCO CITY. Sept. 27. (By
Ralph Turner, U. P. Staff Correspond
ent.) Alleged efforts of I, W. W.
representatives to engage in Mexican
labor in a general stril.e on the Amer
ican continent t.ctoier I railed, ac
cording to evidence toduy. Demon
strations here and in other Mexican 1
ernes jesteroay were orueny and tnej
only action taken was the adoption of 1
a scries of resolution relating to liv
ing costs and working t-omlttimut.
Previously, j. w. w. delegates had
nnmnmetfd that meeting) had been
railed tu arrange American participa
tion in a KiMierul strike to start on the
North American continent October 1,
and thereafter to spread throughout
.A "Jk L. S Jtimnw?
OF GRODNO WON
IN POLISH COUP
Important Stronghold on Nic
men River Near Lithuanian
Frontier Falls After Furious
Defense by Soviets.
IS REACHED BY ARMY
Junction ' of Anti-Bolshevikl
Forces Looms With Contin
ued Strides by Wrangel and
Successes in Don Basin.
WARSAW, Sept. 27. (A. P.)
Grodno, an important- Itumfan city
near the Lithuanian frontier, has been
captured by. tho Poles after heavy
fighting, says an official statement to
day. Many prisoner and much war
material were taken.
Fortress City Collapse
WARSAW, Sept. 27. C; I)--Grodno,
a fortress city- on the River
N'emen, has been captured by the Poi
nd, army, ft was officially announced
by the general staff today. This places
the Polish, forces on the Polish boun
ciary line proposed by the Versailles
Heavy fighting preceded th clty'a
fall, the bolshevik! resftina desparate
ly. The reds were still battling fierce
ly In the vicinity of Orendo when the
last report, waa received from the zone
A. Polish communique referring to't
the actions of Saturday, announced
important g&ins against bolshevik
forces along the entire front. Koviet
reinforcements failed to strengthen the
enemy, which fell back south and '
southwest of Grodno leaving 700 pris
oners and a number of machineguns ;
it. Polish handn. The communique re
ported that Polish troops have forced -to
Dneister-Bug canal, taking Kartus
ka, Berezza and Rosany.
Wrangel Announces Capture
LONDO-X, Btepu 27. (U. p.)-Ien-i
a t Wranel'H official commii n ii u.
received here tod.3y said his forces
have captured Alexandrovsk, defeated .
soviet troops at Ivanosk and were ap
proaching Birdieneslc General Mak
honk opposing the bolshevik!, in the
region of the Don bflwin reported his
troops had taken e-cterlnoslav, Poltava,
Kharkoff, and a portion of the basin.
A junction with Wrangel's forces
was reported tn prospect. Coupled
with the Polish activities in the Grod
no section, these movements Indicate
the anti-bolshevtkrs last combined 4.
drive before the winter holts military ;
1000 VETERANS OF WAR
CLEVELAND, Sept. tl. (A. P.)
Over 1009 delegates were .present
when the second annual convention
of the American Legion was called
to order here today. A parade of 20.
009 service men and women was a fea
ture of the afternoon. .
National Commander DOUer In an
address commended the legion for a
determined stand against radicalism
and outlined efforts for land settle
ment. home aid. vocational training
dis-ian,i adjustment of compensation for
DIVORCE AWARD OF
$50,000 IS QUESTIONED
BY JUDGE ON APPEAL
BOISE. Sept. ST. (A. P.l-r-The su
preme court of Idaho has rendered a
decis'on in the appeal of James F.
Ca'lahan. mining man of Coeur
d'Alene, from an award of the district
court of Kootenai county in his suit
for divorce from Helen Elizabeth Cal
lahan. The decree of divorce Is af
firmed but the esse remanded for trial
as to an award of $50,000 to Mrs. Cal
lahan from community property and
as to certain charges of Callahan not
passed upon by the lower court.
HERBERT KAUFFMAN '
STRONG FRIEND OF
"Senator Chabrelatn la one
democrat I would go clear across
the countrp to help," says Her
bert Kauffinan. noted writer and
publisher of Mt-Clure's ma sax me,
to an ICust Oregon ian representa
tive during the Kound-l'p
"1 am a republican and the
MctMure publications are lup
portlng the republican ticket but
we will crtnlnly make on excep
tion to this rule and that is tn the
case of Senator i'humhertuin. I
knew him during the war and
what he did. You may i4ote mm
as savin that Oretfon honors th
United States when It eletHs
Uerg K. Chamberlain a Us
Air Kttiiffmnn Ifft yonterdMy
for the east nfter having had his
first view of the Kound-l p.