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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 13, 1920)
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. SECTION TOO
PAGES 7 TO 10
PAGES 7 TO 10
DAILY EAST OREGOMIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON. MONDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 13, 1920.
TENTATIVE DRAFT OF
FOR BASEBALL READY
Treaties Between Two Major
Leagues and Between Major
and Minor Bodies Submitted
to be Ratified Shortly.
NEW TORK. Dec. 13. (A.( P.)
The tentative draft of the propound
new notional baseball agreement
which li to be the government of th
sport, wan accepted Hunday by the
major and minor league committee
w hich have been working on the docu
ment the hut two duys. The agree
ment wit drafted by Judge Kenemiw
Mountain' Lanriis, Ooorge Wharton
Pepper of Philadelphia; John Conway
Toole of New York, and J. C, Jones of
Bt. Loula. -
The committee submitted two ten
tative agreements, one between the
National and American Leagues, and
tha other between the two major lea
' gue and the National Association of
Professional Baseball leagues, the
tnlnor league organisation.
Action on the agreement between
th two major league -will be taken
at their annuat meetings that of the
National league here on Tuesday and
the American teague at Chicago Fri
day. Tha agreement between the ma
jor league and the minor league aaso
elation will be acted upon In a referen
dum and will be submitted to each of
the twenty oeven leagues.
- Katifkmtkra Meeting; Next Month
Tha latter will hold a meeting at
Chicago on January 10 to take final
action as an association and on Jan
nary lj there will be a Joint ratifica
tion meeting In Chicago to be parti
cipated in by the National and Amer
lean leagues and the National assocla.
Tha most Important controversial
point In the proponed agreement be
tween the major leagues and the mln
ors was the relating to the drafting of
players from one league by another of
The point was not definitely settled
y the committee because of the
Known opposition of the
OUT OF DRY LAND IN ONtTJUMP
GAME CHRiSTMAS DAYi
tba i iT -i,h?Pr0? '? nd ' lhe ehoeo- -'"- ""a to the land of th. rlckey and
in! ?f XI ulep,w,th ,-ed ' "- Penger traveling on this monuter seaplane, F-B-l I "
tXT!K,nWXMKf' h8Te " qulck between" Tani 'and)
coMrtJe VZ?mM3LMmnHA upholstered i:ke a mlirilre. limousine at ha. all the
" T . " " sapacu ioaa oi mirsty souls Havana bound and
w ucauBLurj, .
University of Hawaii Flays 1 1 j
From University of Nevada; :
Kanakas Have Heavy Line:
and Light Backfield.
HONOLULU, T. H., I)ec. 13. (A. J
P.) Honolulu will have Its first "big i
Kiime" of football here Christmas Day,
when the University of Hawaii eleven !
meets the University of Nevada team, I
said to he an organization of fighters
with a good record for the 1920 season.
Coach "Howdy" Kllot of the Hawaii
an school Is planning to send into the
came a team with a husky line, ave
raging about 170 pounds In weight,
Mipportcd by a light but fast harkfleld.
Forward - passe probaffly will be iiw'cl '
a great deal by the local 'eleVen on' the
The Hawaii lineup probably will be:
Kanahele and Tarlton, ends; Molt-
Hmilh and Kanchana, tackles; hyd
rate and Jaeobson,. guards; Kinx, cen
ter; Spencer, quarterback; Thompson
and Lambert, halfback and Hearle,
Tarleton is from Alameda, Col. and
Spencer registers from Ashland, Ore
gon. The other members of the team
are from Hawaiian island points.
Down Conies the Price
Compare these with prices you have been payinp; and
then come to this store and look them over. Our prices
are the lowest.
Men's $4.00 Work Pants ............v. ..$2.43
Men's $5.00 Work Pants :. J.......:.....;....... $3.45
Men's $5.50 Work pants .. $3.9?
Men's $7.50 Work Pants, extra heavy $4.50
Men's $6.50 Dress Pants ........x.. t.. ......$4.50
Men's $8.50 Dress Pants ......., .-J.'..!.;..'... $6.50
Men's $10.00 Dres3 Pants 47.50
Men's $400 Heavy Khaki Pants .$2.45
renV$40 Heavy-Whip Cord Pants $2.95
Boy's $5.00.Blue Serge Long Pants'. $3.45
Association and the Internatlomil lea
gue to the restoration of the draft.
Want Draft I'rlit ;.MM
The American Association and the
International League, It is said, would
have no objection to a draft provision
if the price for players so taken by
lhe major league clulis Is fixed at $..
uOO. It is understood the major lea
gues are willing to make the price
In order to make progress toward
tne completion of the new national
agreement, the Joint committee ac
cepted a provision that the draft he
American optional. The clause would permit the
QUALITY SERVICE SANITATION 1
Buy a Barrel of
Save yourself some money ; save the farmer some
ffrief. The pric will never be lower and while a bar
rel may last for" a long time, you are saving money'
just that much longer.
Pendleton Trading Co.
I Phon. 455
"If It's on the Market We Have It" ,
drafting of players by the major lea
sues only from those lower leagues
bat favor such operation, but any
Minor league that rejects the prnposl.
ton will not be permltteed to draft
nlaven: from leagifes of lower classl
'Iciilon. Th'iis. If the American Asso.
elation and the International Leagus
?oi tinned (heir opposition to the draf.,
hy will be prohibited from drafting
Players from the leagues of lower class
that adopt the provision and the two
C:'n, A A circuits then would be re
stricted to obtaining new players by
ou'rlaht purchase or by developing
players not connected with organlred
BURNETT IS RE-ELECTED
'ELEVEN HAS AMASSED
375 POINTS THIS FALL
NEVADA ELEVEN SIS
EVERETT. Wash.. Dec. 13. (A. P.)
Everett's undefeated high school
football team, which plays the Long
Beach, Cal. high eleven in that city
December 17, this year scored 3.5
.jomta to its opponents' 7.
The Long lieach game will be ad
vertised, "for the high school cham-
REXO, Xev. Dec. 13. (A. p.)
Eighteen University of Nevada foot
oall players leave' here next Tuesday
lor San Francisco where on the fol
lowing day they will board the Matson
liner Maui for Honolulu to play the
University of Hawaii Christmas Day.
P. O. Courtwright, head coach, will
have charge of the squad.
If the Christmas game results In a
l TACO.MA, Dec. 13. (A. P.)Louls
H. Hurnett of Tacoma was re-elected
! president of the Pacific International
League at the annual winter meeting
j held here Sunday. II. ' I". Drown of
Vancouver. H. C, was nguin tendered
jlhe position of vice president and John
i Si Ilarnes will remain the secretary of
the organization. Lo Hartnett of Ta
coma waj elected assistant secretary.
Tentative r'"ns for the. 1921 season
were formulated and it was announced
Ithat the next league meeting will be
; held in Yakima next month,
j The 1?21 circuit Will differ from the
past season, Cliff Hlunkenship of the
Ppokane club, announcing that his struction of athletic stadiums.
city would not continue In the league. ' -
Dr. J. W. van Valzah cf TacomaJ pANS FOR AUTOMOBILE
j niir) iui.vinviiu Ml uniiiH uou it. . .1
) Brown of Vancouver, B. C, comprise
a circuit committee. This committee!
will look over prospective cities an
make a report at the next meeting.
pionshlp of the west. Iing Beach has j tie, the play-off will take place New
won from leading southern California i Year's Day, otherwise the team will
teams. play January 1 with another islanl
Enoch Bagshaw, Everett coach, has eleveti, probably the Outrigger Club,
handled the local teams for nine years. Basketball practice will be held
In that time his elevens hswe rolled aboard ship so that the football players
up 3,0" points to their opponents' who re, on the baskpthall so.uad will
VS. ""r ' " Tie able TO 'sTpTftwrtTie" cobrt for "the
jopening of the indoor season on their j
vflllTHFRW Tfll IMlHWIfl ireturn.
PLANS $10,000 TRACK ' 1
AND ATHLETIC GROUND ;
VOa ANGELES, Cal., Dec. 13. (A.
P.) University of Southern California
is the latest California university tc
announce that plans are being made
for construction of an athletic stadium
for inter-colleglate games.
The proposed I". !. C. stadium will
cost more than $100,000 and will re
place Rovard Field, where all the
games and track meets are held at
Recently the University of Califor
nia and Stanford University anounced
that steps had been taken toward con-
Ill Price, 'Workmanship arid Promptness
Job Printing Department '
when you patronize. The East Oregonian
Progreti consist! In doing
Old things a better way."
Dr. Painless Parker has prob
ably done as much as any other
one man to improve tlcntislrv..
' )(o was first to make it widely
known that pain m the den a
chair could bt overcome, tie
was a pioncVV who prMclied
good teeth lo the people. He has
advertised dentistry for 28 year:.,
and over a million people" have
been treated. in. Parker oflices.
The public has put the stamp or
.pproval upon . his methods ami
made the E. R. Parker System the
' most successful dental plan in
'. When voti 'think of TEETH,
think of Parker.
AtSrt E. R.PARKER
Mm Sustem '
SYSTEfy rr. Robert Pat-
Ir. I. O. Vinson
' " '155 Main Street.
NEW YORK, Dec 13 (A. P.)
Willi nn average of .S752, Frank
Troth, amateur trnpshooter of Van
couver, Wash., leads all other shooters
of the season on registered targets,
the American Tnipshootinsr association
announced today. ITroeh broke 8,660
of 8,880 targets.
Fred Harlow of Newark, -Ohio, was
j placed fecund with .9711, and Mark
Arie.of Champaign, Ills., winner of the
Olympic world's championship at Ant
werp, tied for third place with C. A.
Cunning of Unnmnsl, Colo. Their
avernue was .9681.
Un'y Ward, East Alton, Ills., led the
professionals with nn average of ,S7i.
Troeh led the field In 191S and Arle
RACES NEW YEAR'S DAY
"AT FRESNO SET ASIDE
FRESNO, Cal., Dec. 13. (A. P.)
Plans for an automobile race on the
Fresno speedway New Year's Day were
dropped recently following; the fatal
accident on the Beverly Hills track,
Los Angeles, Thanksgiving Dm, as a
result of which, two noted drivers.
Onston Chevrolet and Eddie O'Don
The Fresno race was to have been
a mntch affair between te four win
ners of the Beverly Hills race. A purse.
of $10,000 wur being considered.
Taking Desperate Chances
' It Is true thai many contract severe
colds and recover from them "without
taking any precaution or treatment,
and a knowledge of this fact leads,
others to take their chances Instead of
giving their Colds the needed attention.
It should l.e borne In mind that every
cold weakens the lungs, lowers the vi
tality, makes the system les able to
withstand each succeeding attack and
paves the way for the more serious
disease;-. Can you afford to take such
desperate chances when Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy, famous for Its cures
of bad colds may he had for a trifle?
t linmlM-rluinN Cough Hcmcd the
The soothing and healing properties
!of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, its
I pleasant taste and prompt and effec
i tuttl cures have made It a favorite with
t J people everywhere.. It Is especially
j prized by mothers of young children
ROME, Dec. 13. (A. P.) All vtl i (or cndSi croup and whooping cough,
lages In the Tepelenl district, southern lt niwayS affords quick relief and
i!a free from onlum and other harmful
When You Are Const Inntrd
To Insure a healthy action of the
bowels and correct disoorders of the
liver, take two of Chamberlain's Tab
lets immediate'y after supper. They
will not only t.tnse a gentle movement
of the bowels, without unpleasant ef
fects, but banish that dull, studlp feel
Ing, that often uccoompanles constl-natlnn.
x a r T.wninfiflH I
.!(. ".OWI B.... . - ....... ..
I have frequently used used Cham
Albania, have been destroyed by an
earthquake.' according to an
message. Two hundred persons were
killed und 15,000 nre homeless..
GENEVA HEARS WIRELESS
MESSAGE FROM ENGLAND
! GENEVA, Dec. IS. (A. F.I -Wire-I
less telephone messages from England
wore heard plainly In Geneva Sun-
j day when William Marconi gave a I
demonstration. The newspaper cor-1
'respondents nltcndlng the assembly of
the league of "nations were Invited to : hcrlaln's Tablets, during the past three
; the demonstration and understood i years, and have found them splendid
i quite clearly messages spoken by j for headache and bilious attacks. 1
ll.ord Burnham and Lord Hlddell from .;.m only too pleased, at any time, to
Chelmsford County, Essex England, j peak a word in praise of them," writes
, ,"00 mile away. IMrs. Laura M. Hoyt, Rockport, N. Y.
r s--'-----ssss--aast-aaa i (HI 1 1 '
v : - ' ' '
-v r wH,t ';
. Eat More Bread !
I1 Bread is the gift of the sunny, yellow ft$3& lt!
- vheatfield. JwMl'- '"V
The strength and vigor of tne wheat is'
bound up in nature's most toothsome food. '
From our sunny bakeshop hundreds of fcvi
loaves come forth daily in. a golden shower. , I VVVi-li
The dainty white w"ax wrapper means - iwlf I
cleanliness. . i. JLSJ fOil'l
A Better Bread cannot be made than va
Harvest Bread Ml ;
I SOLD BY ALL GROCERS ' t V
RnlHno- Cn i
'i . f'