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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1921)
3THE EAST OREGONIAN IS THE ONLY INLAND EMPIR E NEWSPAPER GIVING ITS READERS THE BENEFIT OF DAILY TELEGRAPHIC NEWS REPORTS FROM BOTH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AND UNITED PRESS
i DAILY EDITION ,
I ..n.-,i- , rKj ,,., a'-y ' i--
Humbtr of copies printed of yesterday's
This piper la a member of and audited
by til Audit liureau of Circulation
Ths Kiit Oregontan l Etrn Or
Ron' sgreateat newpnr sod S
lllng force five to the .lvertir
over twice th gurnted pd ciffii"
ltlon In Pendleton nd l-mstilla coun
ty of r.ny other newjpaper.
COUNTY OFriCIAL PAPER
CITY OFFICIAL PAPES
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, SATURDAY EVENING, JANUARY 22,1921.
vwv?jjr. VS.. -
MEET DEATH FROM
Detective Dead, Two Patrol
men Dying .and Arrested
Gunman Wounded as Result
of Bloody Fray on Streets.
PROWLER STARTS FIRING ,
WHEN COPS ACCOST HIM I
Officer's Suspicions Are Arous
ed When He Sees Man Saun
tering Along Walk, Halts Him
and Battle Starts.
BEATTLK, Jan. 22. U. p.) De
tective Jume O'Brien In deud and
patrolman W. T. Annie and Nell Mc
Millan are dying and John Hmlth, (he
bandit, la in jail, ilitchtly wounded, and
Dean Carman la In tha hospital with
two bullet hole in hi leg h the re
ault of a bandit battle on the streets
her last night. Angel and McMillan
were hit when Smith suddenly opened
fire on them at 9:15. O'ilrlen wan
killed. Carman wounded and Smith
raptured about an hour lnller. Al
though wounded three time. Smith
waa not overcome until felled by a
blow from Detective. Montgomery
flHt. He arrouxed the stispit Ion of the
patrolman while sauntering along the
street. When accosted he marled fir
ing without warning. He ehot Angel
twice, then dropped McMillan with a
fusillade of bullet. O'Ftricn nod Mont
gomery next encountered Smith and
again he fired without warning on the
officer. Montgomery escaped un
scratched. SOVIET DIPLOMAT BIDS
NEW YORK. Jan. 22. (U. P.) I
C, A. Marten, soviet uniUaowilor. bade
a amillng farewell to the Pnlted
Btatea, announcing Ituaala stood ready
to do business with America whenever
thin country desire. He deport
ed on ground that he represents a
government which la aeeklng to over
throw the United State government.
Marten and about CO member of hi
ataff embarked on the liner Stock
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21. (A. P.)
Tho disarmament qucation should not
he discussed by the United States with
the other nations pending a chunge In
the administration March 4, Kllhu
Hoot declared In a letter to the house
WASHINGTON". Jan. 22. (U. P.)
Drastic tax reductions will be Impos- j
slhle during the first year of the In
coming administration, leading mem
ber of the house believe. The reason
I with the big deficit hanging over the
treasury and appropriations for the
fiscal year beginning In July thin far
reported from the house appropria
tion committee show an Increase over
those of the present year. The total
appropriations cannot be cut lo less
than three billions, republican, leader
Mondell and Representative Oood
chairman of the appropriations com
mittee, agreed. Even should there he
some unexpected economy to take ex
penditure below this, hope for a tax
ation reduction is slight hecause the
present business degression probably
will decrease tnx receipts.
Reported by Major Leo Moorhouse,
BRITAIN ON VERGE OF
GREAT CONFLICT OVER
REDUCE OF WAGES
n'n la on the verK
between capital av t. The ini
tial Hkirmmning In ih jdy under way
over the vital question of reducing
wage. Ijibor la ultcmptlng to muln-
In the high "wur-tlme" wage. Cap.
Hal In contending that a i,:nrt must lie
made toward pre-war wages on the
ground that price are falling, that
tlrfltaln will be unable to compete In
dustrially with countries where wage
DirrnuIT, Jan. 22. (V. P.)
Charged with derniuding the govern,
merit and hiring a man to set fire to
government buildings. Franklin Lamb,
former uunrtermaster at Fort Wayne,
waa arrested by the federal authorities.
It Is believed Lamb hired a man to act
fire to buildings to cover up hia short-
TOTAL 35 TIMES THOSE
Fire Chief Places Damages in
Neighboring City at $461,
677 While Pendleton Figures
Show But $13,000.
Paker suffered more than 35 time
as heavy losses from fire In 1H20 as
did Pendleton, according to the fig
ures submitted by fire chiefs In ihe re
spective cities. The annual report of
Fire Chief F. U. r.t ut Kakew
place the total loss at 1461.677 nnd
that of Fire Chief W. IS. Ringold. .f
Pendleton, at 1.1. ono.
There were 47 alarm turned In
during the year at Raker, against 33
in Pendleton. The average low per
alarm In the eastern community was
almost 1 10,000, against less than I40Q
In Pendleton. La Grande, third of the
Knstern Oregon Important towns, had
a lower fire loa than cither Pendleton
Insurance of $233. 860 was paid to
those whose buildings burned in Pa-
ker, leaving a total net loss from fire '
of 1227,817. In his report to the city I
commission. Chief Grabner says he
considers Pnker's record for the year
a very fine one.
Pendleton might have Suffered loss
es as great as those of its neighbor but
for the efficient work of the local de.
partment. One of tt 1920 calls was
to the top floor of the Collins Flour
mills, on which more than $180,000 In
insurance is curried. The other was to
the top floor of the county court
house, upon which an estimated value
nf 1!'00 fin wii 1,1'id.l h' n mnnK.
o,itiui riiiii',ru uj me tuuiny miicu
1302. The largest fire loss hero In
any one blaze wa $5000.
ON. Jan. 22. (P. P.)
wder, in his .labors toj
adjust Cuba' political and financial
troubles, is making progress beyond
the "highest expectations," the state
department officials 'said. As a result
of his efforts to settle the dispute
over presidential elections, by-elections
are expected to be held by the
middle of February. Crowder is now
devoting his attention to the financial
' Ptra TlKNIKS WASTR,
WASHINGTON. Jan. 22. (U. P.t
Charles Plez, former director general
of the emergency fleet corporation,
testifying before the house committee
on shipping board ependltures, denied
charges of mismanagement and
waste in the operations of the board
and the then corporation. Tho charg
es were made hy Martin Hi lien
iner assistant to the chairman of the,
BURNS U. S. BUILOiNGS
TO HIDE CRM, CHARGE
SWEETHEART WITH AXE,
SURRENDERS IN GRIEF
CALEXKYt. Calif. Jan. 22. (U. P.)
Hacked with an axe by her Jealous
sweetheart, Miss Clotilda Derrora, 17,
of Mexlcall startled the hospital au
thorities when he recovered con-
sclousness and spoke after having lain
apparently dead for more than 20
bonis. She Is expected to recover.
Manuel Pcdroxn, her assailant, escap
ed nnd came here, but surrendered ill
a fit of remorse. He was overcome
Exhibit Will be Held This Year
at Round-Up, Articles Pro
vide for 500 Non-profit
Shares to be Sold.
The $5,000 Incorporation of the
i Northwest Grain and Hay Show, to be
held here during liound-l'p week this
year, I provided for in articles of In
corporation , filed late yesterday after
noon with the county clerk and mailed
to Kalem, with Fred Reunion, David
lit. Nelson, I,. L. lingers, Jim Slurgls
and I.. C. Schttrpf as Incorporators.
Tho articles provided for a private
corporation wlth'a capital stock of
$5000, In COO non-profit shares of $10
each, and the duration of the Incor
poration Is unlimited. Stock will be
sold to any wheat farmer or others
w in are Interested.
Tho purpose of the incorporation, as
contained In the document, is "to dis
seminate knowledge concerning and to
encourage the growth and prosperity
of agricultural pursuits in Oregon,
Washington, Idaho1 and Montana, and
generally throughout the Northwest."
Annual Mxnv It; Aim.
An annual exposition of grain, hay
sr.d other products will comprise the
main work of the corporation. The
initial event will be at the coming
Hound-Up, when competitive exhib
its, displays of hay, and grain pro-1
duct fudging contrast, lectures and en- j
tertulnments will be features.
Powers of the corporation Include
the buying, selling, mortgaging, etc,
of the property, the right to charge
ndmiMs'ons. to borrow money but it is!
..ennueiy stipulated mat no part of ,
in- nei earnings smili go lo ine siocii
holdors privately, and in the case of
illFSOlutlon the excess profits shall re
vert to the county fair fund. The cen
tral office is stipulated to be at Pen
dleton, with the risht to establish
branch offices at other point In the
Perhaps ihe most notable of the
declarations of the corporation, is the
e Juration;, 1 featire. which will be de
veloped sirongly In the interests ofj
both the producers and visitors at the j
i Plan Are Made.
Tentative plans for the first show
Include tho building of a baled hay
palace. In which to present the exhib
its and the backing of the west end
of the county is assured in respect to
this. Location of the Rhow is evpected
to be where the old fairs were held on
the O.-W. It. & N. Co., property at the
corner of Main and Railroad streets.
PA 1118, Jan. 22. !lT. P.) Perman
ent organization to oppose tho soviet
government in Russia will be created
by a special committee of nine, ap
pointed by a conference of antl-bolshe-vik
leaders called by'Alexandcr Keren
sky. One of the objects of the organ
isation, it was announced will be "to
appeal to governments and people of
jibe world to help refugees In order to
preserve Russia's contributions to uni-
LONDON, Jan. 22. IV. P.) Har
on Frankenstein. Austrian minister to
Britain, declared in a statement that
If the supreme counc'l In Its pending
Purls meeting fails to grant adequate
credits to Austria "no one can foresee
P.KATH KFXTKXCK OIVKX.
VALK, Jan. 22.' (A. P.) The
death sentence was carried out by the
conviction of George Howard for first
1 degree murder for killing George II.
verdict was given
wllh grief when told the girl had died
und made a cumylrte confession, ad
mitting he struck the girl with an axe.
He Mild he was incensed beoau.-e
she told him the strange man he saw
In her company would kill him If the
Mi-anger saw them together. Pedro
za hrtike down and wept with Joy
wnen toid nis swecthearti had come
to life. He is permitted to remain at
her l-pdside in the hospital.
FIRST PRICE TUMBLE
ON ONE POUND LOAVES
ARRIVES IN PENDLETON
Seven cent will purchase a
one-pound louf of white, bread
which Is to be put on the market
In this city on Monday by the
Pendleton Puking c0. The bread
which will lip unwrapped, is to
be known u the TIpTop twin
lonf and will mark the first tum
ble in the price of bread in Pen
Tho cost of Harvest bread, a
wrapped product of the local
oakery, will remain at 10 cents
for the pound loaf and 15 cent
for the pound and a half loaf.
Up to the present time, bread
made In this city has sold for a
cent a loaf cheaper than the
Portland product. Portland bak
ers announce, however, that
their price will drop one cent on
pound and pound and a half
Ambassador to Japan Says Mi
kado's People Think Pacific
States Might Eventually Dis
criminate in Personal Eights
SF.'-" Vf'tilC.Jn :-(A. P.)
Discussing the "California issue" In an
address at the University Club, Roland
H. Morris, American ambmpador t;
Japan, declared the Japanese were
fearful California and other western
states mitrht extend the classification
of aliens on a basis of eligibility to
citizenship not only as to .property
rights but also to personal rights. The
Japanese government, he said, wa
only contending it to be unjust to pick
out a particular group of aliens and
deprive them of rights other aliens en
Joy. M.uTii- ay'm,- a laiper view
of our relations with or in this wise
will thus classify aliens on the basis of
Uler eligibility to citizenship.
STILL ARDENT AIR FANS
Declare They Were - Not Ner
vous in the Least But That
The Men of Nebraska Did
Much Needless Worrying.
CHICAGO, Jan. 22. U .P.) Ne
braska's flying grandmas, Mrs. Draper
Smith and Mrs. H. H. Wheeler, arriv
ed here by train. The women are no
iefs enthusiastic about aviation be
cause they were compelled to give up
' the airplane-flight by which they were
I currying Nebraska's electoral vote to
Washlngtodn, at Dcs Moines, due to
foggy weather. It was their first
flight, but the women were not nor
j vous they said. "The men of Nebras-'
ka did a whole lot more worrying
about our trip than we did," Mrs.
Graduates of Pendleton h'sh school
enrolled as freshmen at the state uni
versity mer.ige better as students than
tho:;e from the state taken at large.
according to a table of percentages
ompiled toilny by H. E. Inlow, city
superintendent of schools. The per
centage deduction followed a listing
of individual grades a few days ago.
Pendleton yradnates in OlassI mim-
tiereil only 2 1 per int. while 4 per
cent Is the state average. In class
II., 1 9.12 per cent was the sta?e rec
ord while Pendleton had 21.7. In
cur. ill., ine stales percentage wns
17.S while Pendleton's was 3tt.9. In
class IV, the state had 25.2 per cent
and Pendleton 26 per cent. Class V.
showed the s ate to have 15.2 per cent
and Peadleion only 6.5 per rent
Failui-es were about even, the state
showing 6.3 per cent and Pendleton
students 6.5 per cent.
These figures were arrived at by
taking the first five students In each
letter of the "alphabet down the list.
and from eight graduates of Pendle
ton high school in the freshman clays
at the University .of Oregon;
mm GAR WINDOW
AHOARO HARDING'S TRAIN.
Jacksonville, Jan. 22. (i P.) TIu
window In llaiiling's private car .was
battered during the niKht by a stone
tbrown !y tome one Muudlng beside
the track 11s the train passed, rtecret
service men said the stone was prob
ably thrown by u boy.
CONTINUES BUT SHOWS
OF LOCAL AUTOMOBILE
Was First Secrelanr of Eorlv
"lieu ilirmea X our Years ; with afftcting uales of winter appar
AffO. Orfranizatimi Now Tw':l- J,,;r"a!" most marked. Im
oO Member Companies.
f' V Allen toi ii.t . i .
president of the Pendleton Automobile
balers Association at the annual
meeting and banquet of that hod v. at-
tended by 30 members. Mr. Allen
Aas the first secretary of the associa-
tlnn nhon 11 ., .... 1 .1 r
a w f,n funded four, years
Kobt-rt t!lmiv.n . I.I .
lenry Mangold, secretary; Rex Eilis,
roncurer, and Ned Cornwall, publicity
nanager, were the other ifft ers chos-
The directorate is to he composed i
u J. 11. Knicht. George B. S'allace
nd Clyde McKay.
Three new firms were given mem
bership In the association, they being
the A. C. Stevens Co., Hayneg dealers;
Pendleton Storage Battery Co., VVillaro
dealers, and the Oldsmohile Company
jf Oregon, Oldsmobile agents. The
issociatlon now has approximately 30
Forty-eight spaces out of the B4
hich will be provided for the fourth
annual auto show, March 10, 11 ana
12 have already been reserved, the
ommlttee In charge of the show re
ported. Several more dcalrs are yet
be heard from and it is felt that
?ome are going to be without booths.
Ihe show will be held In Happy Can
Hearty endorsement of the new
Eastern Oregon Auto Club was given
by the dealers and they pledged their
support. All persons owning antns. in-
..,..-,- I .. ..,.., ... ..,
-uiomoune camp grouna win oe urg-
'd by the dealer- awociatiPlUa fP - -
port the Clnb. i
Reports of tho accomplishments of
the past year were read and an insight
into the fut'.ire heard. The dealers all
reported business good for this season,
some declaring that it is better now
than at the corresponding time in
HOOT AIIVISKS DISARMAMENT
WASHINGTON. Jan. 22. lT. P.)
Steps to bring about universal dis
armanent should be taken by Hard
ing after inauguration, Klibu Kor.t
wrote Chairman Putler of the house
naval affairs commission.
AGO?! CMC PROGRAM
t'matilla county women are adopt
ing community programs which will
play an important part in the civic
life of the various communities during
the,year, says Mrs. Edith G. Van Due
sen, home demonstration agent, who
is assisting ihe women n this work.
Among the first organizations to
adopt a community program is the
Athena. Civic .Club, which opens the
year's pronram with a business meet
ing February 1. Following are other
dates in the Athena women s calen
dar February 13, sewing school un
der direction of Mrs. Van Densen:
March 1, business meeting; March 15,
16 and 17, millinery school directed by
Mrs. Van Deusen; April 5, business
meeting: April 19 and 20. dressmak
ing school taught by Mrs. Van Dec
&en: .May 3, business meetina; Ma:
17, p'.onic; June 7, business meeting
June 21. letting ovle fur househoK
conveniences. Mrs. Van Deusen, ii
charge; July 5, business meeting; Julj
19. making of lceless ice boxes undei
Mrs. Van Deusen' direction: Septem
ber 6. business meeting: September
2d, picnic; October 4. business meet
ing: October IS. balanced meal dem
onstration y Mrs. Van Deusen; No
vember t, business meeting: and No
vember 15, child feeding, with Mrs,
Van Deusen in choree.
tvitmibla Adopts lTosranu
The women of Columbia recently
adopted a program with various Co
lumbia women in charre of the differ
ent projects. .Mrs. F. P. l'hipps will
bo in charge of the breadmaking for
the girls' club work, while Madam
Pelfcomper will bo in charpe of te
and Mrs. William Leathers,
the dressmaking. Mrs. Recti will be
at the head of the pressure cooker
demnhstratoi. Mrs. Frank Peddow
will be In charso of the fly trap pro
ject anil Mrs, Henry Sommeivr will
take charge of the health committee.
Columbia will Join wilh Hernilsion
for , milinery school in March. The
prog rem above was adopted at a meet
ng Wednesday night it'll DMi r iirm
t urottti men nnd women present. Fdl
U'vi?i the business meeting the la
oies served a bountiful supper.
Weston Makes PI.111-.
Weston is also "making plans for a
women's program. The Weston Club
will siage a "Reciprocity Dai ' Febru
ary 5. with women of Milton and
Athena as guests, on February 26,
a community day will be
,.s to wo -
with Weston women hostesses to wo -
women trom various communities who
w.l! also adept a program ou
NKW YORK, Jan.. 22. Pradstreef
Improvement is still the key word
In the trade situation, but there Is still
a great deal of Irregularity in the re
ports, different Industrie and sections
of the country sending In varying ad
viff'rs. For one thing, wholesale dl-
tributive trade seems to have held all
the ground gained In recent week
whereas, on the other hand, retail !
tra,le rther quieter, mild weathei
; in parts, of the west being charced
provement is noted in advice as to
Uiilnsln manufacture und industry but
pie1; B.-tit up; it ' bi li'irn. Nor are
j'l,le report from country a a whole
i uniform. I:,t reports as to whole-
i t,..'"'" .? "m lne,"lK."'mar'
i " ""l l. ,n ,nC w9
T.: 7 a ,ew. ttar,c nmr-
' , 8"'n' OW!ng
teaciiuil in COllon prices nOW lit-
m Rroun() Ba!ne,,
ri-ni l.aoa Clearing i,b33,03D,-
Community Service Program
Submitted by E. E.. Tucker
Calls for $4000 Budget;
$3000 Director is Proposed.
A public mass meeting to discuss the
subject of a proposed Community Ser
vice program for Pendleton will he
evening. At that time local people!
will have opportunity to show their
wishes regarding a plan submitted by
a. K. Tucker, organizer, opto make
anv desired arnf.ndment3 ln the pian.
- . informal uiceUng at tb Cora-
mprci.il Wnr-iari.in v.)r,1,v oflr.
i.oon Mr. Tucker outlined the prqpram
and proposed budget to a number of
local men at a meeting presided over
by J.'R. Raley, head of theCommercia!
Association. The budget as suggested
provides fcr an expense of some 54000
a year, fsaoo being for salary of a
general director, $500 a year for chil
dren s playground supervision and the
remainder for incidental expenses.
The program proposes a gymnasium e
!c on a self supporting basis.
The financial end of the plan oc
cupied most of the dtacussion at thf
meeting yesterday, differences of view
beir.g expressed. There was general
unanimity of opinion however that
even if the budget as sugeeste-1 cannot
be adt-Pted here at least should be
some steps m&de toward coordinating
local werk and towards planning foi
I the r ventvul erection of a Community !
j building for th- city. Accordingly thi j
mass meeting was ennorsea ana jur
Tucker w;,s asked to go forward with
plans for picsenting the plan at the
meeting next Friday.
The organization plan as suygestei'
calls for a count il of 20 made up o'
representatives from local orcaniza
tions and an executive committee of 11
In ac.ivo charge of affairs.
SPECIAL ELECT! MAY
BE CALLED !N SPRING
SAI.EM, Jan. 22. (A. P.) Several
pending joint resolutions to amend
the state constitution, has caused a
consideration of the plan for this ses
sion to call a special election in tin
The governor signed three liiils
Abolishing the board of automobili
mechanics examiners created imdei
an act found unconstitutional: re
moving a provision limiting counties
to two per cem of their assessed val
uation In the issuance of road bonds.
which w-as superceded by a constitu
tional amendment adopted lost May
raising the limit to six per cent. The
other bill signed was the appropriat
ing of J4O.O00 for expenses of the
session. Seven of the 256 bills intro
duced have been passed.1 Senator
Kddy said the pending prohibition
bills do not permit a search of resi
dences without a warrant.
PORTLAND, Jan. 2. (A.
Alex Traiubi-as. Port'und welter
weight, won a 10 round decision over
Joe Fagan of i'.ostnn here last night.
Tlui bout was featured bv much in
fighting in which K.ignn had the ad
vantage. Trambitas excelled in long
I range fighting.
CATTl.K KIACH .OWr.ST l-OINT
CHICAUO. Jan. 23. (A. P.pFat
ioattlc today are yuote.1 at lowest In
;,,arly fin years ut the Hoik yards.
:m.arly fie years ut the ktoik yards,
,Tbe range was 7.ou to lo.7i. com -
uied lo 17.75 to $10.50 in April. 1916
BOTH MARCH ID
MAY WHEAT RISE
BY THREE CEilTS
Chicago Market's Raise Repre
sents Comparison With Yes
terday's Closing Price Which
AFTER START AT $1.64
Corn Starts at 6V4 and Closes
at 68VB With Highest Bids
at 68 and Oats Reach
Jfarch and May wheat both rose
three cents over yesterday' elosimr
price, March wheat closing at SI. 17
after opening at 1.64 1-3 while May
wheat closed at tl.58 after opening at
11.54. Following are the quotation
received by Overbeck & Cooke, local
Open. High. Low. Close.
March l.4!i 1.6714 I.4 14 1.67
.69 .65 i
London. 3.78 1-2. ,
Paris. .0693 1-2. '
Pc rim. .0167.
Home, .0363. .
. (From Overbeck & Cooke Co.r
Wheat It was apparent after the
opening of the market that liquidation
ITi w".u thorough, .ml the
position . in consentient.
much stronger. There was no par
ticular change in the general . run .of
news, which as a matter of fact ti.ut
not been In accord with the recent ac
tion 'of the" market." The decline of
about 2'e a bushel from the high
point can be attributed to disappoint,
ment at the failure of the domestic
milling demand to improve to the ex
tent anticipated, together with the
continued good receipts at primary
points, particularly in the southweji
The export demand has not abated In
the least and although the tendency
has been to Ignore this factor, it seems
reasonable to assume that if this ab
sorption persists much longer it must
assert itself In a market way
6 OFFICERS AjND 50 MEN
LOST IN BRJTSH SUB
I1NDON, Jan. 22. (f. P.) The
British submarine K-5. and crew f iv
officers and fifty men was lost In the
i...Bon cr.ar.nei Thursday, it was an
nounced today. Details of the acci
were not made ptblic.
a. x. shops err work day.
SPOKA.NK. Jan. 22. (I'. p.)
Affecting fore than 1000 men,
the Great Northern shops here will go
jii the seven-hour basis Monday, lie
iuction in hours is to save another cut
n the working force. The road haa
aid off more than four hundred men
a the past six weeks.
MOTHER OF COL. RALEY
Mrs. Rachael Pirehrield
mother of Col. J. H. Haley
dleton, died this morning at her home
ui iiumsviue. asn.. at the age of HH
sears. Death was due to heart rii.
case, from which she has suffered re
Mrs. Raley was the widow of! Jon-
,atiaii Raley. one of the earliest set-
I tiers in Pendleton. He died 45 year
ago. They crossed the plains to Ore
gon 59 years ago, comin first to Wes
ton, Oregon, to reside. Lan-r thoy
moved to Fmatilla county, Mr. Raley
taking a land claim on the siu of the
present Kastern Oregon state Hoa;A-
j al. . , , .
. Kentucky was the birthplace of Mr.
' Ra'.eV her hirlh,l:,v l,.ln. i..- .
.j ... i . tfaii. il,
is:ta. She was the mother of 12
children, six of whom ;irviver her.
She has 2 grand children and 24
sreat grand children, Jumes Raloy
and Muiihn Kllen Hurst of Psmllelon
being among the great grand children!
Mm. Italt-v made her home with
daughter. Mrs, Kugene Harsh, at
Huntsville having lived with hef since
removing from t iiutttlUi Meadows sev
eral years ago. . - -
Col. Raley left by auto this mornln
for Huritax i!le upon rec eiving word of.
hia mother's death. Ho will asit In
maniug; arrangement for tha funeral.
the time of which ihl. t ,-
I not been determined upon ReUttvM
! from here wilt atteml th. t ,
1 hi, h i expected to b eilh.r on Hon'
day or Monday.