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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 4, 1921)
DAILY EAST ORfiGONlAK, PENDLETON OREGON. ' TUESDAY fcySNINQ,: JANUARY -4. 1021.
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ton, Oregon, jtou J-clas j mall
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Clilgn P.uriau, Sail SorurilT TtuiMing.
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teen ih Kitoot. N. W.
Mmbrf f the nMrlatri Prrw.
The Associated Proas la exclusively
entitled to the use for republication of
II ,ftfw ditpan-hca credited to it or
not otherwise credited In thia paper
and alto the local news published hcre-l.
Tnily, nnfl yesr. by mall ....$6.ftn
iuy, mK months, by tnaii ..
I i I v, three months by mail
TO BE FORMED JAN. 10
MCW YtWSIC. Jan. 4 A. P.)or-
CIN ADVANCE sniiiauimi of a nutionnl body to con-
trol professional boxing will bo ef
fected nt a three-d ;iV Hi'sslnn liosjlmtliiar
:::::: m r' '?
IV'iily, im month by mail ,
lmiiy, ono year by carrier ...
I1"" 1 1 v. si months by Carrie
lally, throe months by carrier..
iaily, ono month, by carrier..
one year, by mail
six months, by mail
three months by mail
A SOXtJ OK NOt TIIHKX FIELDS.
(By Frank U Stanton.)
Hear the driver whistle
To the teams that draw the load!
There's music In the rumble
Of the wagons down the rod!
"My love Is Nancy
She foigeis me not:
Cotton come to town nt-w
So keep my supper hot!"
Trie frosty wind is sinsrin'
Just the best yo uever kmjweJ,
A chorus to the music
Of the wagons down the road!
''3Xy love is Xancy
She fonrets me not:
1 haulin' er de cotton
So keep my supper hot!'
Copyrighted for the East Oregonlan Pub. Co.
The tentative title selected for the
new body is the National Hoard of
Boxing control. Delegates from J 7
slates have been appointed and oilier
states have announced representatives
win be named.
From correspondence received by
the organization, it is evident dele
Kates generally favor reduction of
purses and admission charges: national
regulation of boxing so state laws shall
e uniform; a requirement that all
champions defend their titles within
reasonable fixed periods or forfeit their
championships and a Reneral workina
agreement which shall provide disbar
ment by the national association Bhall
lie recognised and enforced In all states
holding membership. A provision to
make the lyjdy self-supporting also is
; FX ..t L
AUCKLAND, N. Z., Jan. 4. (A. P.)
The Davis cup was handed to Cap
tain Samuel Hardy of the Clctorlous
AmeHean lawn tennis team last night.
The occasion was a banquet in honor
of the Australian and American play
ers by the Australasian Lawn Tennis
club. Included among the guests were
Admiral Jelllcoe, governor of New Zea.
land and Premier Massey.
Speeches were made by Captain
Hardy and the American players. Win,
T. Tilden and Wm. M. Johnston.
Premier Massey greeted the Ameri
cans as cousins.
SAN FRANCISCO SEALS
REPORT PURCHASE OF
RATH FROM CINCINNATI
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 4. (A. P.)
Maurice Rath, second baseman ot
the Cincinnati Nationals, has been pur
chased by the San Francisco club ot
the Pacific coast league, and will re
port in March, It was announced today
by Manager Charles Graham of the
Seals. Rath played with Salt Lake In
1913, and led the league la hitting that
" Herrmann Denies Deal
CINCINNATI, O., Jan. 4. (A. P.)
August Herrmann, president of the
Cincinnati National Jeague club denied
that Maurice Rath, second baseman,
had been sold fb the San Francisco
When the dispatch stating that!
Manager Graham had announced the
purchase was read to Mr. Herrmann
he said: "I haven't heard a word
about it. Rath will not go to San
prtVIIKKS TO TKAIX KAIU.IER
NEW YORK, Jan. 4. A. P.)
Babe" Ruth, 'home run champion.
and the New York American pitching
staff, will arrive at Hot Springs, Ark.,
about February 20, to "boil out."
This was announced today after
Ruth visited club headquarters with
the suggestion that he be permitted to
start training earlier.
CANADIAN'S WIS 1-0
SAULT STB MARIE, Mich., Jan. 4
(A. P.) The Canadian Zoo hockey
team defeated the American Zoo', 1-0
in the opening game of the American
Amateur Hockey association scheduled
! , A SURRENDER TO BRITAIN AND JAPAN
THE Borah resolution for suspension of naval building
, chiefly illustrates what was already known that the
Idaho senator is a dangerous demagogue.
, Borah objected to the League of Nations on the false nlea it
would be an entangling alliance and would chiefly serve Eng
land, He now calmly suggests that instead of joining the league
uu insuring peace ana disarmament by the league s action
that this country agree with Great Britain and Japan not to
build more warships.
r England and Japan will of course gleefully welcome this
proposal. It would leave England undisputed mistress of the
seas and Japan having an offensive and defensive alliance with
Britain would be safeguarded. But the United States would be
in a different position. We have no alliance but we have pos-
siDiiiues oi a quarrel witn Japan, In what position would this
country be regarding Japan if we should adopt the Borah reso
lution. We would of course be at the mercy of the Anglo-Japanese
alliance and we would have no league membership to pro
tect us. England and Japan could decide what this country
Fhould do about Japanese immigration and land ownership.
This is a fair view of the situation.
: The Borah resolution would give the lie to the chief argu
ments against the League of Nations. It would be confession
that the anti-Lnglish argument was a fraud and that the Ger
man votes were enlisted against the league on false pretenses.
The dangers of the league are as nothing compared to the peril
in the Borah demogogic and- abject surrender to Britain and
- TheUnited States should either go into the league and work
with all nations in a fair, open and above board plan for peace
and disarmament or it should improve its navy so-as to be in
aanger from no source. We should either obtain the protection
of a world fire department or make our own house fire proof. BAI3E itinr and xnv yohk
,4 he corah idea is to reject both peace insurance and the insur
ance that can be had through preparedness. It is to be devoutly
hoped that Mr. Harding has better judgment on the subject. If
he does not we may soon see the day when life on the Pacific
coast will lose its charm for those who believe in a white man's
REVIEW OF 1920
NOW that the year 1920 has passed into the discard, an
inventory of its outstanding achievements and events is
not without its interest,
i A few of the foreign events that have attracted world atten
tion may be summarized as follows:
The retirement to private life of Georges Clemenceau of
France. ; . ,
The monarchial revolution in Germany which had a short
; i The stripping from Turkey of her European possessions.
The refusal of Holland to surrender th eex-kaiser.
The frequent diplomatic clashes between Germany and the
allies with reference to fulfillment of the peace terms.
Riots, bloodshed, Sinn Fein attacks and reprisals in Ireland.
, f The ejection by the Poles of the Russian red army.
The defeat of General Wrangle's forces by the bolshebiki.
The meeting of the assembly of the League of Nations with
the admission of numbers of other nations.
, The retuli of Constantine to favor in Greece.
The rise of a new government in Mexico.
The acceptance by President Wiison of the league request
for him to act as mediator to Armenia.
. The D'Annunzio-Italian controversy resulting in mild hostili
ties Duttine a nend to the reign of the poet.
Here in our own country the significant event was the nation
al election resulting in an overwhelming victory for the republi
cans and the election of Senator Harding as the next president,
Coupled more or less with thjs event was the continuation of the
bitter, fight over the peace treaty between President Wilson and
Industrially the nation has had a much more peaceful year
than in 1919. The deportation of many reds during the first
part of the year was followed 1y an Americanization campaign
which has made radical activities much less noticeable. There
have been fewer strikes and other disturbances incident to dis
putes between labor and employers. The outlaw railroad strike
was probably the most serious disturbance.
The year witnessed the return of the railroads to private
management with the consequent increase in freight and passen
ger rates necessary to enable them to get back to a profitable
. Some other notable national events were:
The supreme court decision upholding the constitutionality
of the Volstead act.
The ejection of socialist members by the New York legisla
ture. The naval controversy between Daniels and Sims.
The dismissal of Secretary of State Lansing.
The rejection of the Armenian mandate.
The completion of the new census showing our population
to be 105,683,100.
The final triumph of woman suffrage.
Nation-wide demand for restrictions on immigration.
Diplomatic differences with Japan.
No review of the year would be complete without some ref-
trence to the high cost of living, which reached ill peak during
the year and which, during the past quarter, has begun its de
dine toward "normalcy."
Amonir the noted dead of the past year might be mentioned
Admiral Robert Peary, Levi Morton, George W. Perkins, Em-
Having purchased John Leuer's repair shop, located on Willow
between Webb and Railroad, just two blocks west of Main St., our
equipment is now f pmplete and modern and includes an Electric and
, Air Valve Grinder, which enables us to do that particular job in less
time. The rest of our equipment has been, purchased with but one
object in view, that of doing each job in less time than average and
consequently at less cost. We aie up on our- toes every minute ' and
guarantee our work. So look up the shop around the corner.
If your car refuses to go,
Call us on phone No. 870 '
Rudy M. Tannler
Master Truck Sales and Service.
v General Auto Repairing
518 Willow St .
Service Car Day or Night
Res. Phone 463-W
Quality PRINTING at Reasonable Prices-
East Oregonian Printing Department ;
A Stiirvi-d Xervous Sy.ntcm Takes
the Snup Out the tMliorwise.
Strong and Capable
Imaginiary, unfitness, the peculiar
nervous strain that causes some men to
shrink so lamentably , Is merely a con
ditlon of nemi-8tarvation. If you doubt
The Automobile Dealers in
Umatilla County Have Over
$150,000.00 Worth of Parts
it, let Hie reconstructive Influence of!
Keolo dilve It out of your head com-1
When the nerves have gone smash
and the Iron has been burned out of
the blood, then is the time that the
red-blooded fighter lords it nil over
his pale-fared rival. Reolols a won
der. It gives j ou conscious strength.
You feci nn Increased nerve force
nerve control. No more bluff, no
halting, no hesitation. With an Im
proved appetite the nervous that were
starved cease to cvry out with pain
the red corpuscles in the blood In
crease enormously, there is a tinge of
colnr to the skin and a sense of fit
ness from head to foot. Such is the
marvelous capacity of the system to
rcsnond to the influence of Keolo.
This wonderful reconstructive and
strengthening" combination so Intensi
fies the activity of the vital processes
that ;-on approach any task with a vim
that is fairly astonishing.
Ask any of the clerks at Thompsons
Drug Store or any other leading dyig
j store for a nm oi iteoio. ask
them about its wonderful etrect upoii
to take care of the car owners in the county. This service has kept $6,000,000 worth
of cars running. Due to the slow collections, the only way we can still maintain this
service is by asking CASH after January 1, 1921. So after this date . all work and
parts will be strictly cash. , .
(Signed) v ' , . . ) '
OLDFIELD & PETERSON
' JEWETT & DIMICK
t . OREGON MOTOR GARAGE
I WALLACE BROTHERS
II. L IIEDRICK
, W.S. HICKMAN , ; ,
N.D.PARKES ' V;
- PENDLETON STORAGE BATTERY CO.
RUDY M. TANNLER
SIMPSON AUTO CO. '
' 0. E. HOLDMAN AUTO CO.
PERKINS & AMMONS
WESTERN AUTO COMPANY ,
i ! Kmrenii Prpsiripnt Oarranza. Murray Cran and Kinc
A loonier, , . Ji,lfyf)ti'!iry "iir.l'Ut tJ.
v - C i i M 1 1 i J 5 i !