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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 28, 1920)
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COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
CITY OFFICIAL PAPER
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lY VtAV'G0NIAN' PENDLETON, OREGON, TUESDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 28 1020
v V t T
TROOPS CLOSE II
ON HUME HEART
Terms of Truce Are Proposed,
One is Quickly Accepted and
Early Capitulation of City by
Surrender is Looked for.
ITALIAN PREMIER THINKS
ARMY NOW IN POSSESSION
Denial is Made of D'Annunzio's
Injury But Late Word Today
Tells of Slight Wound ir
Head Inflicted by Shell.
ROME. Dec. 28. (fly Cuinlllo flan
farm. II. P. Staff Correspondent)
"Wreathed In smoke from burning fur.
mla and exploding mint-. Flume la
day lies red mirrender In Italian ho I
dlers. Premier Uiollttl was Informed
by General Caviglu comma inling Dip
regulars, that ha could expect orcu
patlon of the city thla afternoon. Jle
reported that progress of his troop
la Impede by D'Annuntlo' tactlra of
burning bridge and lit reel and by
sniping, but Bald hla mn had already
occupied several Important center In
Navy officers thua far have re
fralned from bombarding the city ex
cept for a few shells thrown on the
barracks of the Flume legionnaire.
Scores of wounded have boen taken
aboard vessels In the harbor and cur
rled acrom the Adrluti! lo permanent
From refugee. It 1 learned (hut
D'Annunilo had many hitler enemies
Within the city, Tlley olijerteil to tne
manner of the legionnaire who, they
Bald, treated Flume a u conquered
city and gave the civilians no recog
nition. The poet troop ure accused
of mining many buildings as well us
streets and bridges.
"warming through barricades and
slashing wire entanglements, the sol
diers edged their way through the
crooked street until they had undla
puted ponesalon of a number of Im
portant structures. Out In the harbor
1iniirttT-anit ttnnrr ore ft hsve
trained their fiuts on Fiume, ready to
support the land forces If necessary.
MILAN, Dec. . U. P. I -General
Cavlglia's foroea are within a mile of
the center of Flume, wounded regular
arriving here today reported. The city
Is In dense smoke, caused by the burn
ing of the forests surrounding the city
and by the almost continuous explo
sions of mines and blowing up of
bridges and streets to impede the reg
ulars, who have occupied the railway
station and public gardens.
Truce Look Scar.
ROME, Dec .28.' (A. P.) The
mayor of Flume has ashed " Clenera!
Cavlglia, commanding the Italian forc
es for suspension of hostilities, says a
Flume dispatch today. Cavlglia stipu
lated two conditions, one of which has
already been accepted. It Is expected
terms of capitulation will be arranged
Relieve City Taken.
LONDON. Dec. 28. (A. P. (There
Is reason to believe that Flume Is now
occupied by regular troops, Premier
Oiolittl declared at a press conference
In Rome, says a dispatch today.
Kliell Wound lUwived,
TRIESTE, Dec. 2. (A. P.)
D'Annunxlo waa slightly wounded In
the head by a piece of shell while
conversing In the palace, according to
latest advices this afternoon.
ROME, Dec. 28. (U. . P.) Land
ana sea operation ueveiopeci touay
around Flume. With constantly In
creasing pressure, regular forces crept
toward the heart of the city. Thirty
regulars were killed and 150 wounded
In sniping, bombing and mining de-
E.E.KIDDLE, IV r
DIED LAST EVENING
LA GRANDE, Dec. 28. (A. P.)
Edward E. Kiddle, state hlghw:
commissioner, died early toduy after
two hours Illness due to acute Indiges
tion. He returned a few days ago from
Washington where he went with oth
ers In the Interest of the McArthur
R. II Klildl.), Mate highway com
missioner from Eusutn Oregon and
prominent Union county businessman,
tied suddenly at his home at Island
City lust evening. He wus ill for but
20 minutes, pausing away at o'clock.
First news of Mr. Kiddle' death was
received here by phone this morning
from Fred Kiddle, a brother who In
formed M. W. Collins of the startling
event. Mr. Collins and It. M. Crom
melln are going over for the funeral as
representative of the grain trade.
t iMiinilx.ilon.ir Kiddle had been a .
resident of Union county for many
years and was one time state senator. I
He was interested In the ownership
and operation of four flour pillls In
the Orande Ronde valley, being trea
surer of the Island City Roller Mills,
of which his brother Fred Kiddle Is
president, a son of K. E. Kiddle, vice
president and general manager, and
l. H. Itedwell, Rccretary.
Death of Mr. Kiddle has already
started talk as to his probable succes
sor. Mr. Kiddle succeeded the late J.
N. Burgexs who In urn had succeeded
W. L. Thompson after the last named
had moved to Portland and out of fh
PRESIDENT'S YACHT, TIED
IN YARDS, TAKES FIRE;
INQUIRY IS STARTED
ill ALIEN LAND
LAW MAY REACH
WASHINGTON, Dec. 28. (A.
P.) The mess room and several
StuterooniH In the officers' quar
ters of the presidential yacht
Mayflower were burned out to
day while the yucht was tied up
In the navy yard here.
A board of inquiry has convened.
Money can be saved on future
street improvements If projects in
Pendleton now in a formative state
are not advertised for bids until
spring. City Engineer F. B. Hayes be
lieves. Mr. Hayes said this morning
that he would advise such a course
when more new districts come up for
resolutions In the city council.
Paving Is twi lakrt in Pendleton a!
present' at 12. SO a square yard. The
engineer believe that this is a peak
price and that when aprlng comes the
cost of materials and labor as well
robably will have lowered. He feelH
certain that It will not go higher In
Operations on the north side of the
river, which have gone along quite a
way, have been held up for several
days by snow and rain. It is possible
hat the delay may be permanent If
the rainy weather continues, for the
city will not aHow paving to be laid on
The wKjlincer says he will get out
plans aittf preliminary estimates for
contemplated projects as soon as pos
sible but will recommend that they he
not rushed through to contract. It Is
possible that they could pot be com
pleted until the time when costs will
be lower, anyway, he says, and In most
cases are not so important a to be
needed at once.
CANADIAN COUNCIL UYS
WINNIPEG, Dec. 28 (By Canadian
Press.) A form of agreement has
been drawn up here by a special com
mittee appointed by the Canadian
Council of Agriculture on which It Ib
purposed to handle on a co-operotive
basis forne next, five years the wheat
fense of the D'Annunslo troops which I crop of Ontario and western Canada.
have fallen back to the centor of the
It was officially denied this morn
Ing that D'Annunslo had been wound
cd as a message yesterday declared.
Gcorre Lawrence died of penumonla
here last night after an Illness of eight
days. He Is a member of Portland
lodge No. 142. B. P. O. Elks, and fun
eral arrangements are being held up,
pending receipt of word from relatives
whom the Portland and Pendleton
lodge are attempting to locate.
!. The deceased was Eastern Oregon
ralesman for Albers Brothers Milling
Co., of Portland and he was taken ill
while on the road here last week. His
condition became so dangerous that hn
could not be moved from his hotel to
Agreements are to be between "the
United Farmers' Grain Corporation, a
non-profit corporation" and the Indi
vidual producer, and It Is set out that
contracts are not to become effective
"until similar contracts covering at
least sixty per cent or approximately
ten million acres of wheat" have been
The grower who enters Into contract
with the corporation agrees to deliver
to It all his wheat save what he retains
for his own seed and feed, and the cor
poration ugrees to sell this wheat at the
bent price obtainable under market
conditions and to turn over to. the
grower tho proceeds less nil costs of
WRITER FINISHES OWN
THEN PASSES AWAY
Machinery will he put in motion to
morrow night for the change In the
city administration which takes place
with tho new year. Mayor-elect
George A. Hartman and members of
his new council will attend the final
meeting of the old council and, luter
Committees probably will be talked
over and possibly appointed at tomor
row night caucus. The appointive
city officials will also be discussed and
possibly agreed upon so that changes
may be made effective next Monday.
The councllmen-elect will be on hand
to familiarize themselves with pro
cedure. N Intimation has been given by
either the mayor-elect or his col
leagues of the council regarding where
the plums will full. It Is felt quite
certain thut the city recorder's position
will continue to be filled by Judge
Thomas Fits Gerald. Whether there
will be change in the city attorney
ship, chief of police and city health of
ficer remains to be seen.
Five men who are at present serv
ing on the council will retain their
seats and three men will be seated at
the first meeting. The new men are
Richard Lawrence, who succeeds
Ralph Folwjtn In the third ward; Rob
ert Simpson, who succeeds J. H. Estes
in thefirst wr,.nd Willard Bond,
who succeeds Henry J. Taylor in the
Meeond ward. Both Claude Penland
and William Dunn, from the fourth
ward, were reelected, the latter, hmv
ever, having been on the council by
virtue of an appointment to fill nut
tho unexpired term of Frank E. King,
Joe EH, third ward, F. J. McMonles,
second ward, and Manuel Frledly,
third ward, ore the holdover council-men.
Report That Japan Has With
drawn Opposition to Califor
nia Legislation Takes Turn
Wj'th Newer Project.
WIDE APPLICATION WOULD
Kahn Calls Delegation . and
. State Plans to Introduce
Measure Which Would Bar
British Oil Field Holders, j
WASHINGTON, Dec. 2S. (V. P.) 1
The report that Japan had withdrawn
her opposition to the California nntl-
allen land law took a new turn today
when Representative Kahn announced
he had called a meeting of the Cali
fornia delegation to consider widening
of the Inw to prohibit land holding by
all foreigners. Application of the
present anti-alien land law to all for
eigners would automatically nullify
he protest of Japan against the mea
sure as discriminatory to the Japanese
even If Japun continued her opposi
Widening of the law-
check against large
ings in California.
MEETS TO DISCUSS
NEW SELLING PLANS
cooperative marketing of
grain through the. Trl State Ter-
t minai Co., or through a pool Is
to be discussed at a session that
is on here this afternoon and
promises to continue over to-
morrow. Those in attendance
are from the executive commit-
tees of the Farmers' Union oV-
ganlzatinn of the state, from the
state farm bureau, and include
the president of the F
l.'nlon, president of the farm bu-
reau and the master of the
Conspicuous among those pres-
ent are A. R. Shumway of Mil-
ton; George Mansfield of Med-
torn, president of the state farm I
bureau: A. V. Swift of Raker; !
H. B. Davidhizer of Joseph: !
Walter M. Pierce of La Grande, i
and .V. B. Lavelle of the Trl !
State Terminal Co f .? Ki.n a i
of the state grande had not or- j
. rived at noon today.
JOHN ETHERIDGE III IHOLIS
JAIL DEIIIES ALL WLEDGE Of
BOND. HOUSE FATE OF LOST dl
Hasn't Cent But What Belongs to Him Declares Ex-President
oi morns croiners wno says Reports Brought First News
of Failure; Interim Certificates Totaled $2,066,000.
I ' ':
f MINNEAPOLIS, Dec. 2S. (V. P.)!
RAIDED NEAR MILTONiE
SANTA CLAUS SMILES
A moonshine still rivaling "old Ken
tucky" in picturesqueness and com-
t j pleteness, was raided five miles from
i Milton, In the hills, this afternoon by
a party of four, consisting of Sheriff
. It. Taylor. Special Deputy Robert
Hearts of many of Pendleton's less
fortunate grown-up and children
were gladdened lost night when the
Knights of Pythias and the Salvation
Army played Santa Cuius to 200 or
more In the First Presbyterian church.
Thau .., o V.-(lli..,l.. t-.--. .
w would act as a "k , a . Bar"" ana
Prlll.h l hnlH Ufth,ed tree' a Ba"ta nua I1"1 sub"
i.ntisn o.l hold- standa, ft for h
Bill Will la Lcjclslatiiwv Ivl , , u
SAN FRANCISCO. Dec. !S.-(TJ. P.) L . cloth'"K "hoes, flour and
Sweeping legislation which may or" " ... - ...
an fiip H In ..ton ., ,... .! ' "" ' " "UOIU IIUUH lO
lien iHllfl Inw nf fnliforntn .hmh, ."c, ...... ucvn
apanese are forbidden from holding
land, so as to affect :iU aliens. Instead
of only the orientals, is planned for In
troduction In the legislature which
opens Tuesday at Sacramento,
lenders Are Called.
WASHINGTON", Dec. 28. (A. P.)
Congressional leaders were called into
conference today regarding negotia
tions between the suite department
and Japanese Ambassador Shidehara
for a new treaty. The proposal of
California is to enact a law barring all
chased by a hard-working committee
of the lodge, Captain Jennie Conrad,
of the local Salvation Army post, was
the recipient of a manicure set, the
gift of the boys of the lodge.
Miss Conrad was responsible for
gathering a list of persons in need of
food or clothing and worked in con
junction with the lodge.
A program given by the youngsters
trained by the Salvation Army was en
joyed, by a throng which more than
John L, Etheridge la
(in Jail today, awaiting Portland an-
horltlea who will ake him back to
charge in connection with tho
re of Morris Brothers, said he
knew nothing of the failure of the
bonding house, until reporter fold
"I haven't a cent but what belongs
to me," he declared.
IMimtlew Start Ffexl.
PORTLAND ,Dec. 28. (A. P.)
Two deputy sheriffs started this morn-
,.,,, .ug -.,,, j. n. rug tor Minennpolis to bring- back
West and John Hendrlckson. of Free- John L. Etheridge. ex-presldent of the
...... ,,...,, ,raln,Ciivnf. n. mm mo nouse of Morris Brother .hn
named i-enxon. a Kenluckian, was ar
rested, charged with opeasting the
Four hundred and fifty gallons of
corn mash were destroyed by the of
ficers. A GO gallon capacity copper
still with double coil, which wo In op-
stute as a substitute for the anti-Japanese
law recently ijdopte.d.
j packed the church. Music by the
alien, from acquiring property in the r,, ZZ' '? "TIT
er he was host or guest, had a happy I
evening. The affair was given by the
lodge in place of their monthly social
eration, wag confiscated. There were 1 Issued.
rive gallons of completed moonshine; 315.
aoout tne place and a larger quantity
of "first run." The evidence was all
that the officers could get in their car.
The still, according to a telephone
special to the East Oregonian. waa In
a three-room cave In the hillside dn a
secluded spot on the Upper Walla
Walla river. Trie place had been un
der surveillance by the local officers
for more than a month and today an
opportunity presented Itself to make
vtadlng In water waist deeD the of
ficers forded the swelling river nt
reached the cave undetected. They
caught rienson red-handed. The outfit
was in perfect working order and is
declared by the officers to be the most
elaborate yet rounded up. The oper- !
ator will be taken to the Justice court j
at Athena this afternoon for trial 1
was arrested there late yesterday.
The affairs of Morris Brothers are
n the hands of W. D. Whltcomb, tem
porary receiver, who is completing the
audit. According to a statement filed
with the petition for bankruptcy. In
terim certificates for $2, OSS, 000 were
Assets found totaled $1,495,-
Morris Brother a year ago purchas
ed the $35,000 bond Issue of Vnion
High School No. 1, at Pilot Rock, the
funds having been disposited with the
county treasurer. Miss Grace Gilliam, '
tor disbursement. The firm proved
prompt in making Vs payments, Miss
Gilliam said today, and so far as her
dealings with them are concerned, they
were satisfactory, she said.
DECEMBER CLOSING IS
3 CENTS UNDER MONDAY
W ASHI NGTON, Dec. 28. U. P.)
Growing uneasiness that the railroad
problem may be thrown back Intc
congress Is apparent among both leg
islators and railroad men, despite the
passage of the Esch-Cummlns trans
portation act, and action of railroad
executive and the government to work
out a solution under it. Several ques
tions, Including that of rates are de
manding answers. The transportation
act guaranteed the railroads earnings
of six per cent on a valuation of $18,-
900,000,000. In August, the Interstate
commerce commission fixed the high
est rates In history t accomplish this
but In September the roads fell $29 -
000,000 short of earning the six per
cent, and in October $20,000,000 short
Reports for other months are not com.
piled, but railroad men admit they al
so will show a shortage. According to
railway executives, the roads despite
these shortages, do not expect to ask
However, according to Represenla
live Esch, co-author of the transporta
tion act, it is mandatory upon the in
terstate commerce commission to fi
rates high enough to Insure a six pel
cent return whether or not the ro.'ub
ask It. An alternative for higher rate
as seen here. Is payment by the gov
ernment to the roads for their deficits,
Widest Open Town in State is
Target of 75 Chicago Prohi
bition Agents and Law Defy
ing Community Surrenders-I
IRISH WOMAN IS SHOT
ni'BLlN, Doc. 2". The holiday
passed fairly quietly in Dublin con
trary to expectations. The curfew or
der was not relaxed hut on Christmas
SPRINGFIELD, Ills., Dec. 2S
P.) After having written his
death announcement, Clifford Lcon,,v(, , Wtta to 80me extent Ignored by
Sherman, 4R, former newspaper artist roisterers throughout the night and
l.im mithnr In M.in Frnnclftco. Denver: ! u- ...nw Di,nMl,.i7
, . , , . ... - -111.'. a Wi&n ill.." mm o"
the hospital and trained nurses were .mcag0i Philadelphia, New York and se:V9ral persons being slightly In-
iuuviuou ..... . -.-.v. uoston, men at a nospnai nere 01 -"- jured.
mm ooin iMS"i " ". ,bereulosis. He will De nurieo at nis
Secretary F. J. Qulnlan, of the local '.birthplace. Lincoln, Illinois. Mr. Sher
lodge, today got In touch with a sister, man waf, the m,hvT or the Dot books
Mrs. John Danlelson, of 1249,Cardelia t()r cht(iren. He was a member of the
Ave., Chicago, but she replied that h j lionton Press Club and Roston News
HI.' RUBY, Wis.. Dec. 28. (A. P.)
A small army of prohibition agents to
iay swooped down on Hurley and
started a widespread clean-up of al
leged liquor traffic. Seventy-five
vgents arrived from Chicago and im
mediately started serving warrants
for the arrest of saloonkeepers andJ
other members of an alleged whiskey
ring. There are nearly 70 saloons here
and federal OKents declared that prac
tically all have been running "wide
-ipen." Threats are alleged to have been
sent federal agents that if they tried
to clean up the town they would meet
Much Uquor Seized.
HURLEY, Wis., Dec. 28. (U. P.)
Forty eiKht federal prohibition enforce
ment agents from Chicago walked in
unexpectedly on Hurley's wide open
saloons today, seized large quantities
of liquor and arresting forty seven
.ersons, including several well known
This camp has been the center of
anti-prohibition feeling for several
months. The whole district in this
part of the northwards ha-r been re
garded by dry officials as a law defy
City Officials Taken.
Fifty-seven alleged liquor law vio
lators were arrested and -.17 places of
Intsinesa closed. Several .Hurley offi
cials and Some of the .government's
proliilu'lion agents were among "those
arrested. A drayload of Illicit liquor
was confiscated. All the prisoners
were taken to Ashland for arraign
ment. The raids were conducted rap
idly and few if any of the alleged li
quor In1 violators had time to escape
or cover up anything.
Business In the widest open town In
.he north woods came to a stop as the
agents deployed down the wide streets.
with their hands on their revolvers,
ready for trouble. The hand of whis
key runners who vowed to keep the
place a "man's town Tor real men,"
were apparently ta-ken by complete
surprise and the federal asciita met
HIGH COST OF DYING
TAKES 1-3 TOBOGGAN
MIAMI, Okla., Dec. 28. (U. P.)
The cost of dying was reduced here to
day when a large undertaking estab
lishment announced a one-third cut ir.
the price of caskets.
JOHNSON LOSES CASE
CARRIED 10 HIGH COURTIS.
I Wheat closed three cent lower for
(December delivery' on the .Chicago
i market today than on Monday, the fl
inal figure being $l.ti. Th opening
jwas at $1.67 S-4. March closed. -tt.
a net losa of one cent for
and three-fourth of a cent
Monday's close. May waa off
1 a net half cent today and one and a
: quarter cent under Monday's close.
The Tne Quotations as furnished by Over-
SALEM, Dec. 28. (A. P.)
Oregon supreme court today affirmed j eck Cooke are as follows:
the opinion of Judge G. W. Phelps, of I ' OUcsuio Grain Market,
Umatilla county in the suit of Rav Kel- I
ler against Charles A. Johnson, appel- Open .
lant. The action for damages was 1ec- L6"
caused by the alleged unlawful herding j Mar- l t3
of sheep upon the plaintiff s land. TheiJ,ay 1-68
hearing on appeal was held in Pendle-!
ton In October. i Dec. .7
father of the deceased resides In Seat
tie. Neither his address nor full name
were supplied by her, however.
The body was taken to the Folsnm
undertaking parlor last night and
will be held pending funeral arrange
0'ru i.oiM.1.: is MFJtc.rco
DM 'i Mont.. Dec. 28, (A. P.)
One of the oldest Masonic lodges In the
atnte nf Montana has passed C"t of e-
ments. Roth the lodge here and In stance. It was No. 18, of Rnnnock,
Portland are attempting to get definite ,:nce .ho capital of the state and lusiie rushed between him ant smwn
word to relatives. Mr. Ijiwrence Is be- , i,mpPr 0ty. Tho Hannock lodge has lasnitlnnts and received a I) diet In
A young soldier in civilian clothes
was shot dead by a 8nV-y in the
grounds of the Royal hospital at
Kilniatnham, on the west plde of I no
city, for refusing to halt when chal
lenged. In different Pai'.s of the
country men were shot dead
POSSE AND BLOODHOUNDS
ARE TRAPPING MURDERER
OSCEOLA, Arka., Dec. 28 (A. P.
Charley Giles, negro "who shot and
-v killed O. T. Craig, a planter, and Mr.
Craig's daughter, Mrs. May Belle Wll.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 28. (A. P.)
Declaration was made last night - by
Representative Kahn of California
that he believed reports were true that
the Japanese government had with
drawn its opposition to the recently
ratified California law prohibiting ac-1
quisuion uy Japanese oi xuie to real
estate In that state. The California
represenative made the statement af
ter a conference yesterday with Ro
land S. Morris, American ambassador
Announcement was made by Repre
sentative Kahn that a meeting of the
California members of the house had
been called for Wednesday to discuss
aspects of the negotiations now being
carried on between the United States
and Japanese government looking to- j
wara a treaty ueiimng tne rights or
Japanese nationals in the United
"The principal matter to be taken
up at the conference. Representative
Kahn said, was the proposal that the
California legislature he asked to en
act a substitute for the recently rati
fied law. The substitute would pro
hibit any aliens from acquiring land
in California and would thereby re
move the contention of the Juianese
government that the present California j
aw is discriminatory.
DEWBERRIES TIUUVK IN WEST
HOGUIAM, Wash., Dec. 28. (A. P.) !n
-A test of the growing possibilities of 1 7.ec'
the Eastern dewberry, conducted by , , .
Walter Goss, a local berry grower, has i
arroused much interest in this section.
Mr. Gross' dewberry plants produced
at the rate of 21 tons per acre, which
Is nearly twice the production of
Low . Close' ,
$1.5'4 $1.(1 '
l.Sii . I.S71,
YAKIMA, Dec. 28. (A.
CHICAGO. Dec. 28 Wheat Had
a weak tone throughout the session,
having but one rally of importance
which was attributed . to buying
against import sales. When this sup
port was .withdrawn, the market
weakened of its own weight and sold
down to new low levels for the day.
I Estimated export sales were 750.000
j bushels, but at the same time cash
p.) Fall-Twneut n southwestern markets were
ing prices of farm products have caus-1 wpak and from three to five cent
SEATTLE, Wash., Dec. 28 (A. P.)
Football brought a profit of $1",
t4,91 to the lnlversity of Washington
hero during 1920, Darwin Melsnest,
graduate manager, announced recent
ly. Tha receipts for the season were
$53,142.22. Disbursements, including
000,000 in the value of crops grown
on the Yakima Indian reservation, ac
cording to U M. Holt, supervising en
gineer. Mr. Holt estimates crops
Brown by reservation farmers will
bring about $9,000,000, or-nearly $2,
000.000 less than estimates made by
him last spring.
Indian farmers on the reservation
are becoming expert agriculturists,
.Mr. Holt stated, and he expressed be
lief that even more valuable crops
would be grown In 19:'l.
X.XMK OF GKKASi: AR.M0F1.
KEI.SO. Wash.. Deo. 28. (U. p.i
Perhaps it won't smell any sweetet
to its retidents, but they will like it
better just the same. So Scanty
Crease, the name by which a valley in
Cowlits county has been known since
the days of the first settlement in the
county, is no more, the residents of
the valley having adopted Monohan
as its name.
a decrease of approximately $2.- i loer with St. I-ouis reporting consld-
DE VALERA INDISPOSED
IN HIDING PLACE NEAR
N. Y. SAYS SECRETARY
NEW YORK. Dec. 28. (A. P.)
Eamonn De Valera, "Prcs'dent of the
lrtiuh -ai,M i hi... u-1.. - ... ..... i
coaches' salaries, football togs and. " ' . . ... '
eralde carried over unsold. About
100,000 bushels was sold to go store
on December contracts.
Scuttle, Cash Market.
1 Red Winter. 152: 1 Hard White.
155: 1 Soft White, 155; Club. 155:
1 Hard Winter. 15; i N. Spring, 15s;
1 Red Wallu. 152.
Portland Cash Wheat.
1 Red Winter. 155; 1 Soft. 155;
1 White Club. 155; 1 Hard Winter,
BOOTIT TO BE RE.UIKHTFI
SALEM. Dec. 28. (A. P.) Th
goverr has announced that R. A.
Uooth of Eugene will be reappointed
a member of the highway commission
when his term expires Murch 31.
Today's weather report by Mujor
tjee Moorhouse, official weather ob
server: Maximum, 50.
other items, were $35,287.31.
Pl.AXKS SOON TO HOP OI F
, lieved to have been unmarried.
Just been merged with one here.
Eltzuliet n scales, tne yo iug woman Hanison, at Wilson. Ark.. Christmas
who was killed In Limerit;, lort herjj,, ias, nsh, n(.toved to he sur
lily in u brave attempt to protect her founded by n posse about nine miles
ompnnion, t onstame '' Is"n-ifrom here, '
i More than 100 men were in the par
ty pursuing Giles which had with it a
llicj- heart . pack of bloodhounds.
ision several weeks ago "for s rest." la
(Mill Indisposed in his hiding place near:
jthis city, Harry Roland, his secretary.'
isuid last night. I
1 Roland, who has just returned from
(A-la New Fnclanri tri. w ith Mm i.,-t..i '
widow of the late lord
LONG REACH. Cal.. Iec. 28.
P.I The flight of a group of Amerl- MacSwInev
can seaplanes from San Diego. Cal., to:n,llvor ()f OHrk , ln,emt.j vi,it
v....... ..... mvs.... my. ji valera tomorrow.,
soon as notification is received from j . shortlv after Mr. leValera gave up
the navy department at Washington , m hotel s lite here Roland said he
that the Mexican government ha : would reappear the dav after Christ
granted .permission for plane to fly m, in or,,er to kpep l(.uklni? rneilKv.
over Mexican territory. Admiral Hugh ments in the west. He denied cable
Rodman, commander-in-chief of the sports that De Valera was on his way
Pacific fleet, suld here last nis hi. . t Great Rritaln.