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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 1, 1921)
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PAGES 11 TO U .
. v Tf yr ' "Y ' o ' - FOURTEEN PAGES
' Eiil:lfiOi1S(aSl)) SECTIONTIHIEE
: ' JLi PAGES 11 TO 14
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i DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, SATURDAY EVENING, JANUARY 1, 1921. ' ""
IflHNNY MR K OUT ;rpursCCMTMFWT AT mm. I WCR!lD's amateur lightweight champion. t " n -'iu-
WLIi I ililLU I nl UULIiL ill ; ; 1 1
flh RAMF IIIQTARnilT "
Manager are largely responsible fm Ul UTIIIIL JUJI I lUUU I ' II ' II
the spirit of their club. Trl Speaker . . . " ' ll '11
Injected spirit In.o the Cleveland In- ClPM V QNADm ' J , " II II
diansbyhlsncllvltyon theflcld. Hugh llT i I iinHlW II HI II 11
'ftMrt M V1 SUirkt Mm a a t 7 '"'"! II ' ... II
r ""s"" -., w II To our many present and future II
Vavorlt . rinntoEl With ' ' . , " ' 'WtS-' I II . . ... ... 11
wv,. ...... . it ! II customers we extend the season a nesi ll
California But Neither Coach , ? . '.!' wishes and wish you a happy New
Predicts Victory. . f I.'";,5? f1- :-- w I Year
pa8aikva. cai, j..n. i. Two un- ' J f"" ' t ' " - - v . May the New Year bring you much
defeated football machine Ohio Suite g.. ' 'J ' ' nrnanorifv
unlvernlty "bin ten- tltleholder and S) 'ft ( prosperilj.
the University of California, cham- f ..- , -i r' ! " - j 1
plon of the far went, retrted Inst nlKht, i, 11 t. - V '-vV "V - ' j I ' .
primed for their claeh here today In f .." ' ' ft -f,-iJ : II 'T'l J "1
the annual Tournament of Itfisea foot- ( ."V i .' ? ..- ' -- Jry'' , , ! I I Wf jf I I 11
- V '..-V nV-v.. ! " I Xll JL J LIU
s '71' . ' ?.. I !
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if l i.'f. .... . f v . . sieaferfeiBfci k
! i i ! AC JV
TO PUT FIGHT !N CLUB
TEAM ALL WAY ALONG
New Manager Believes Spirit is
Thing That Wins Games and
Will Insist That Every Hit
Be Run Out.
NEW YORK, Jan. 1. flly Hiw
U Farrell, IT. I. Staff CorreHpondent.)
"Krtry Oub on my club mum run out
every hit." Johnny Ever.
rtn indH like a peculiar policy for a
ninjr.r Icasi'e manager, but Ihere'a a
lot back bf It.
It'a not the phyalral exertion requir
ed In dUBhlna to firnt at top epeed on
an almoHt mire out that iiiiinn no
much an tl.e eplrlt behind It. ,
"Spirit ll half the iihbpi. of a win
ning hall Hub," John A, Heydler, Prea
ident of fie Natlnnul League, wild re
Nine of tli beat player In the coun
try mltht fall to produce a, winning
ball club If the iplrit waan't there. A
club of let capable player with the
spirit to ilnsh down on every hit, to
run after seemingly Impnmtlhla field
ing changea will get the reunite.
Spirit Won for Indian
"Ixmk at the world' eerie laat fall.
Spirit made Cleveland win. After a
discouraging start, the Indians kept at
It. taking advnntage of every hreaic
and taking every chance when thing
wers breaking wrong."
Kvers, the new manager of the Cubs,
one of the most fiery players of his
day, has similar Ideas on spirit,
"I will Insist upon the winning spirit
on the Cubs," he said during the recent
National League meeting.
: ' Many a ball game has been won by
a player who dashed to flrnt on a roller
that seemed a sure out. No player
Ion my team will be permitted to loaf,
i I .uzl noun or lack of Interest In one play
er contaminates the rest and gives the
.'spectators the Idea that they don't
Managers are largely reHponxlble Mi
the spirit of their club. Trls Speaker
Injected spirit Into the Cleveland In
dian by his activity on the field. Hutch
Jennings Inspired the Tigers with his
energy on the side lines. Kid Oleason
Influenced the old White Six with r,
cap corked "over one eye and an attb
tilde of pufjnaclty. John Mcflraw,
worked up a reputation as a fighter
and he always has had a team of fight
ers on the field.
Ire(.nt Ukc light
"Actlve-pirltcd managers not only
nfluence their club, but they help the
game, ' President Heydler say. "The
fans like to see an aetlve manager on
the sidelines and along this line I think
the National League has profited Im
mensely by the acqulHlttnn of Hugh
Jennings. The National Lngue fans
will follow him and enjoy his antics
Just as much an the American League,
where he was a great drawing card."
Fans do like to see fighting man
agers. mil Clymer used to strut around the
American Association as manager of
the Ixulsvllle Club with a chip on hln
shoulder, continually and Louisville
was the biggest drawing card In the
league. When Hill and Jack Hendricks
got together In Indianapolis the park
couldn't hold the hugs. Naturally the
fighting spirit of their leaders spread
lo the players and they had winning
Seventy thousand Sicilians awaiting
an opportunity to sail for the United
States are congesting the port of Pal
ermo, Sicily. Ten thousand steerage
passengers are sailing monthly from
Naples for America.
Three St. Louis restaurant proprie
tors filed suit for 190 000 against four
union labor organ laitlons. The pet
loners assert their business has fallen
off hecaue of the activity of pickets.
In closing our books for the past year,
we cannot help a feeling of grateful appre
ciation for the many kind favors received.
We hope that the old year has done well
by you and trust you will accept our sincere
ciction fo rthe many kind favors received.
PA8AIKNA, Cal., Jan. 1. Two un
defeated football machines. Ohio Slate
university "big ten'' titleholder and
the University of California, cham
pions of the far west, rested lnt night,
primed for their clash here today In
the annual Tournament of Hosts foot
Neither Coach Andy Smith of the
blue and gold eleven, nor Dr. John
Wllce of the scarlet and gray middle
westerners, would make any predic
tion of victory In their before-battle
statements. Smith said the team
that gets the "breaks" will win nnd Mr
Wllce repented his statement; "Wo
have come 2000 miles for the game
and will play our best."
Sentiment here was almost evenly
divided ,wllh the edge. If any, In favor
If predictions come true, it will be
a game of aerial attacks against linn
plunges and end runa. Coach Smith
Kaltl California would not depart from
the off-tackle plunges which "mowed
down ter.m after learn this year, and
Dr. Wllce did not indicate that Ohio
would not make Its main offensive
play the forward pass which won the
western conference title for the Co
Oh-o Stale IWcats Cornell.
COLUMBUS. Jan. t (A. P.) Mi
nus several first string players w
the football team at Pasadena. Cal.
Ohio Stale last night defeated Cornell
at basketball, 23 to 22. Goals from
the field by Dudley nnd Greenapun In
the last few minutes of play brought
tho Huckeyes from behind and won the
Have More Heat
I With Less Coal
Use Utah Coal, which is satisfying more people
B. L. BURROUGHS-He Has It!
. . , i --- :
WHO PAYS THE FREIGHT?
3 It costs lots of money in bookkeeping and lost ac-
Eg counts to do a credit business. Buy your Grocer- 3
1 net ew m l-r
S-5 1C3 AiUlll
The insert above is Sammy Mos
berg Just before he left for Antwerp,
IlelKiiim, while1 the lane picture shows
him being presented with the World's
lightweight Ht.xiiK; Championship
Medal and Trophy by the King of Bel
Sammy congratulates himself unon
having received the athletic training in
the Navy. Mosberg served throughout)
the war In the naval service, and em-
phatically says that be Bained the)
knowledge and stamina there which
slum nl .he rilvm..Ie T!,.. h.....u ...... .or n:s Olg MM WB!CK I
" " resulted in his
congrnmlatrn Sammy, nnd in turn j championship.
winning the world's
NEW yrttK. Jan. 1. A. P.) Of
ficial and representatives of bonding
companies will be called to testify at
a "John Doe" hearing -Monday to de
termine with what ease criminals in
New York City courts can obtain bail,
restrict Attorney Hwann announced.
The district nturney declared his In
tention to find out "why it is possible
for the professional crook to secure
bail in any amount that is asked co
incident with his first apepaiance in
He expressed the belief the Investi
gation will develop "the startling fact
that in many instances the indemnity
s so camouflaged through receivers of
itolen property that the actual stolen
property is used as the indemnity."
Assistant District Attorney Lavelle.
chief of the bond bureau, in a report i
to Mr. Swann. declared he had come
to the conclusion that "professional
criminals invariably make arrange
meats in advance for the procurement
of ball before the commission of the
Five men were arrested today as
material witnesses in connection with
the shooting last Sunday morning of
"Monk"' Kastman, former gangster
GO BONE DRY FEB. 1
LAXK IS OPERATED O.V.
nocHESTEil, Minn., Jan. 1. (A.
P.) Franklin K. Lane, former secre-
niv ,i inejm-rior, unaerwent a pre
liminary' examination at the Mayo
c' nic today. Mr. Lane, who arrived
here yesterday with his wife and son
from Washington, declared ho was
suffering from a "general breakdown."
I I' I iu "
J V " a
SIHITJ AT O. A. C.
ORRGON AGRICULTURAL COL
LKSJK, Corvallis, Jan. t. Registration
for the first term of the school year
was 307 as compared with 2917 for
last year, according to H. M. Tennant,
registrar. Every county in Orenon
was represented, Multnomah leading
with 63. nnd Henton county coming
second with 4 43. Registration for the
school year. Including summer session
and short course tudent, total 3623.
OTTAWA, Jan. 1 A. P. Four
of the nine provinces In the Dominion
of Canada will begin an era of bone
dryness February 1. These provinces.
Nova Scotia. Manitoba, Alberta and
Saskatchewan voted for prohiliit'on
by plebiscites recently held. The Do
minion proclamation si tting February
I as the dale for the cessation of li
qjor importations Is expected to be is
sued within a few days.
The province of Ontario will vote on
prohibition next April and the Yukon
territory in July.
Talmyra Island, 1000 miles south of
Honolulu, has no mosquitoes, no scor
pions, no centipedes, and has plenty of
fish in the surrounding water, thou
sands of birds, luxuriant vegetation
and a cool climate.
Experiments conducted in the re
search laboratories of the army signal
corps prove that a number of messages
may be sent over submarine cables
simultaneously through the use of nl
ternatlng current -Ji-;jrij
UILDING up a balance in the
bank helps a man build up his
business character. . If you
oDen an account with this bank you
avail yourself of our banking wis
dom. Here you will find courteous
financial service combined with ab
solute safety. . LL
PENROSE SNUFFS HOPE W
f and pay for what you get and not for the fellow
who does not pay.
M Crisco, 6 pounds $1.63
Cottolene 4 lbs. $1.25, 8 lbs. $2.25
Butter, best on the market, lb 55c
H Olive Oil ( Reimbarts) pint 80c
g Olive Oil (Reimbarts) quart $1.50
g Coffee, Hills Red and M. J. B. in 5 lb. tin, lb.. . . 48o
3 Ensign Coffee, white package, 3 for ....... $1.00
H Extra Standard Corn, 6 cans $1.00
Soap, Crystal White and Bob White, 14 bars $1.00
H Quaker Oats, large package 40c
i f vwt
1 H A LA
WASHrNOTON. Jan. 1. (Py J. L
Martin. U. I'. Staff Correspondent.) i SS
Senator Penrose, chairman of the sen- . -
ate finance committee, declared the
tariff and revenue situation should he . IE3 '
carefully considered as a whole before ' S
any action is taken. His position vir-!'
tunlly kills all hope of emergency tar- IKS
iff legislation or action on the soldier
bonus bill at this session. ' ;-s
IA SSEN'ti Kll El.KV ATtMt DROPS j
'U8 ANCKLKS. Jan. 1. (A. P.)'.
A passen?er elevator In the Rrack
shops, a downtown store building,
dropped If. feet lnte Vest..l'-.t!- when i !
cable broke. A safety device brought ! i
the cage to a stop and the passengers ! zs
ere thrown tn a heap on the floor. '
Four women were treated In hospitals' 5
for fractured legs. They were Mrs.!
W. ts. Freeman, Pasadena, Cal.; Mrs. iS
Charles o. Canfield. Los Angeles; Mrs:
James It. Campbell, Long Pem-h, andj
Mrs. R, A. Heffner, Los Angeles. Two ! 1
other women sustained slight injuries.
The carrying out of a project calling for an expenditure of $125,000.00 is-'
necessary to make the Pendleton telephone plant adequate and place it in a posi-'
tion that will meet the demands for sen-ice.
We wish to play our part in the growth of Pendleton,
ta our service and improved facilities for existing service.
pis.vitk'd for out of revenues collected. "Extensions require "new" money ; that is,
additional capital secured from the investing public.
This means extensions
Extensions are not
Only five of tho United Slates have.
no workmen's compensation laws.
5 Will Dr. Charle B. 8awyer.
close friend of President-elect
' Harding i for J1 hl pr"
EH conal T-bvaieian, be made an ad
EH mlral or a general aftor March il
Sawyer friend are vondorlng.
SJ ' President Wllsoi m& Dr. Cary
Grayson, hi peraonai pojiiciaa,
Yciir-oml Halt in i;usines '
llii'liiml More Than i sual !
NEW YIIK, Jnn 1. Dun's today!
The year-end halting in business Is
more marked than usual., but indica
tions of Improved conditions multiply.
The general situation continues very'
uneven and different trades and Indus
try have apparently not reached thi
point where a decisive turn for the
better seems imminent. Some im- ;
portant haslc lines, however, have
gained a little in activity and the re-
ppearance of a broader demand has
given rise to more confident hopes,-:
One of the encouraging features Is I hoi
preparations now under way for. an
early renewal of operations at certain
manufacturing establishments. .
While restriction of output Is still
the predominant condition, tho cur
tailment has been checked at some
places In the east and vjuue reductions
are being accepted as sn alternative to
unemployment. Weekly bunk clear
We have asked the Public Service Commission of Oregon for rates that will
give us a reasonable return upon our investment. The increases asked are not
out of proportion to the benefits to be derived from extended service to Pendleton
and the state of Oregon.
Pendleton is one of the few Oregon cities in which we have not been oper
at a loss. ith the improvements first s lggested. our return under the new
mourn m iip-piuximaieiy six per ce u upon our investment.
Adequate service tlepends upon adequate rates.
I THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE & TELEGRAPH COMPANY