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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 22, 1921)
4 I : ' .
PAGES 7 TO 10
PAGES 7 TO 10
a n daily wsxrjj
, rZnJT .,(-SEMtWEKIY V
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PENDLETON IS VICTOR
BOTH AT WASHINGTON
STATE AND HERWIISTON
Boyg Humble Cougar Kittens at
Pullman 12 to JO While Gitls
Administer Drubbing to Re
to 2 fur the team coached by Miss Kva
The llwii at i'ullmun wuh; Htcn
dul and Ilanley, forwards, Lawrence
center and Kramer and Cahlll guards.
The lineup at Hcrmlston wuh Mil
died lingers, center: Irva ),t uia.,
center; Mary ;iurko and Jenn Cliuney,
forwards; Marie Fletcher ami Alberta
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, SATURDAY EVENING, JANUARY 22, 1921.
SPLIT WITH SALEM HIGH
GAMES WITH MAJORS ON
Teiidleton high school's crack bask-
rtDail team last night won Its second
fume on a three-game trip to VV'hlt
mini county by defeating Washington
State College's freshman five, 12 to In.
On Thursday night Alhlon high school
bowed to Pendleton. 63 to 19.
taut night's game was clone
throughout, with close guarding fea
turing the play. Only three field goals
were (cored by the local, Ilanley
getting two and gtendal the other.
Kramer added ns many point as his
mates by dropping In six free throws.
The contest was played .In the W.
8. C. gym as a curtain raiser to the
University of Washlngton-W. S. C.
game. The Hun Uodver.i won this
contest by a two-point margin over
the Cougars, the final score being 26
to 21. .
While the two varsities are playing
their second game tonight Coach Han
ley will turn his squad loose on the
Pullman high school five.
With two games already under their
belts, the local boys ure expected to
handle their ODoonen's In xmii hn
and return home with u clean slate
of thrse wina. ' -
In the game ni Albion Thursday
night John Henderson was used at
guard and Cahlll at forward In order
to give Myron Hunley a chance, to re
gain his strength In time for last
Bight's game. Ho has been sick In
bed since Sunday and It was feared
he would he unable'to play on the
I'endtpfon's girls' team went to Her
mlston lost evening and added to the
local glory by winning a niie-s'ded
game there. The final score was 31
ST. MARTS SCHEDULE
Kt'ti KSK, Jan. 22. At the first stu
dent Iwwl.r ,,., ,ln L.I.I ,.r
.w ...... t .vl,,,a mm! none int j vAiri:in iu ue mrong
opening of the new term of Kugene 1 in 'he weights und middle
OAKLAND, Cul.. Jan
games. Including exhibition
with the Chicago Cubs , and the Ban
Francisco Oakland and Sacramento
clubs of the I'aclflc Coast League.
have been scheduled by the
baseball club of Bt. .Mary's
Walter Malls. Cleveland
champion pitcher. Is head
coach at Bt. Mary's. Louis
coast league player, who Is assisting
Malls, says this year's I'hoenlx team
will be better than the nine of 1911,
which boasted of several players who
later went to the major leagues.
HAWAIIAN I'OUJIKTK CIIANLK
I'LAM TO VISIT COXTIXKXT
II7I, MONTH. Cal., Jan. 22. A.
I'.) Hawaii's polo team has pout
poned for one year Its projiosed trip
to California, according to word re
ceived here recently. Borne time ago
It was announced the team u'niti.t An.
ter polo tournaments here this year.
Pressure of business affairs of ih
members caused the postponement.
high school, the mailer of ihn i,r.i.
In alhletir- rehitlonN h..t ., i i i
....ti. ti, n un.il
Instilulon and Salem high as the re
sult or uhut Is termed as "an un-
utisportsmanllke attitude which lum
come to exist between the two
I " oviuuiH.ru ny ine reeling
J displayed on the occasion of the an-2-
Tweniv!"'"' foo,bu" """e t fall, was con
,.n" r. ,... 1 1 Bld!re'' '' he students, the decision
. ,-nuuini- me action or the
principal, C. E. Flnnerty, and school
superintendent. K. K. Carlton in de
daring such a break In relations for
an inilerinlte period.
The action of the local student
body has been delayed due to the con
tusion occasioned by mid-year re re
gistration. The Salem H. h h..-
grown restive under the delay and dis-1
cuHHeu me matter at length in the Sa
lem and Portland
demanding a reply from the local
sc hool, which was promised them as
soon as the first student i.n,iv r,....u
should ho held, In-a letter sent last
The action of the student. n,t , i,
tugene s side of the case will be sent
to Salc-m within a dav or two
cording to Mr. Klnnery,' who Is draft
ing a reply to principal J. c
of the other school.
MORE THAN SCORE TURN
OUT FOR IDAHO SQUAD
MOSCOW, Idaho, Jan, 22. (A. P.)
lietwecn 20 and 30 men arc turning
out dally for track and field work al
the I'nlverslty of Idaho here. Train
ing is being held In the gymnasium
Idaho expects to be strong this year
Sprinters and hurdlers are
OLD COLLEGE ATHLETE
ON BOXING COMMISSION
bUULU Kt IHlt
IN OPENCOURT TENNIS
SKATTLK. Jan. i A
' hurlcB p. Morlarity iinpointi d
tnlrer of the K. -attic bnxlnv niminl.
slon today after Ir. K. T. Ilanley had
resigned from the board.' TI,o
commissioner Is a lormer Cniverslty
of Washington athlete and now a prac-
icing lawyer In this city.
The new commission will meet to
morrow to reoruanize and Work over
plans for the, benefit show.to be held
or the unemployed ex-service men .-.t
( ALiPoitvrA I!Asi:i:ai,l team
WILL HAVE SEVKX VETEKAXN
liKRKELIvY, Cal., Jan. 22. (C. p.)
University of California here will have
seven varsity baseball veterans in Its
1921 diamond aquad, according to
present Indications. Carl Zamlock,
baseball coach, has called the first
K. C. CATTLE 1)1 I ,
' CALVES HEMAIX ISTEADV
KANSAS CITY. Jan. 22. Cattle
SOO. Dull. Eew sales most classes
weak with yesterday's low time;
calves steady; good and choice vealers
I lto U.liO; most she stock 4.75 S.60;
few heavy cows 6.25; good heifers
7.00; steers 6.5O&7.50.
Sheep 2500; early sales sheep and
lambs steady; 78 pound fed lambs
10:35; choice heavy lambs arriving
late not sold.
AMERICAN DAWS CUP
PLAYERS SWEEP CLEAN
QUALITY SERVICE SANITATION
COMING TO TOWN )JQNDAY..
Another Carload of Palouse County
They are cheaper than the last ship
Per Sack $2.00
Pendleton Trading Co.
-It It'a on the Market We Have It"
SYDNEY. N. S. W., Jan. 22. A.
P.) In the second seriea of tennis
matches the American Davis cup team
iwiay neat the Australians three
matches to nothing. In the ningles
'ui,,niM t.nmui ai, wasnourn neat .1.
H. Hawke, -4, 6-4 and Wm. M. John,
son deflated K. W. Heath, 6-3, 6-3.
In the doubles Wm. T. Ttlden ana
Johnston won from Norman E.
Prootces Patrick O'tlara Wood, 10-H,
2-6, 7-5. -2.
ItltEXXAX STOPS Hit I.
I1XKI.EV IX SAVAWMl llfll T
SAVANNAH. ;a., Jan. 22 (A. P.)
Kill Hrennati, St. Paul heavyweight,
sf i-red a ln hnlcal kpockout over l!ill
Patley of Atlanta, in a bout here latit
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 22. (A. P.)
Jay Gould, oncn court icnnii r.h.,,v,
plon of America, successfully defend
ed his tltlo here Friday,' defeating
Jock Soutar, world professional rac
quet champion. In the second half of
the challenge round. 6-0. 6-2. riould,
who also Is Iff the national amateur
titleholler, won three out of the four
, i'i.i.,ir,j mm v -ii !ifyr!:i r wnnit I
with the two Bel. Pri,i .' u.J ! practice for February 1,1.
the necessary five sets to clinch the
title. Of the six xsiIh mlnvo.l
tar won the only one and that by the
clore margin of one game.
At the close of the match Walter
Kinsella of New York, who was de
I feited by Gould last year, challenged
I the champion for another 'match.
Nelson, I Tn challenge was taken under con
sideration by a committee of the Phil
adelphia flaciuet Club, whose colors
Gould was In spliendld form. He
had no trouble with his opponent's
railroad service," lobbed them up.
changed his pace and performed al
most every trick known to the sport.
He stroked the ball with uncanny
skill. Soutar appeared helpless be
fore brilliant around play of the
champion. Gould gathered 25 points
in the first set and 21 in the second,
while he best Soutar could do was to!
coiieci nine in the first and 19 in lh
Of all the sizzling,' miraculous gets
and slroKes Gould made those after
deuce had been reached were probab
ly the most spectacular. He obtained
vantage on a beautiful corner shot
which took two walls and the floor
and left Soutar swinging. Snutar, In
trying to win a chase, dashed bich
over the dedans and Gould antic pal
ing the shot, dashed to the net and
just managed to get his racquet on
tlse'ball totip It over,.,
miMLii ui nuiiiii
:e naval court
Kryptoks (Cryptocks) do
away with that extra pair
of glasses. They give you
far and near vision in the
same lens, yet the lower
part is invisible.
They must be fitted right.
American otl Hank II id Id ing
Bathroom, bedroom, every
room. Attach any where
to light circuit
J. L VAUGIIAN
Phone I3 80S E. Court
J Have More Heat
With Less Goal
E Um Utah Coal, which is satisfying more people ,
s every uay. r
j B. L. BURROUGHS-He Has It! 1
ROCKAWAT, N. Y., Jan. 22. (A
'I Ilecoverlnir miffirleiitlv from lit
recent balloon trip to the frozen north,
Lieutenant 8. A. Farrell appeared to
day before a naval board of inquir)
end testified he had t areelv nnv re.
J membrance of coming to blows with
j his comrade Lieutenant W. Hinton.
The court had heard Lieutenant
Louis A. Kloor, balloon commander,
! skirt the Incident, which occurcd at
, Mattke after Farrell had learned that
i i cwspapers had published a letter
; lrom Hinton to his wife, asserting Far
Irell had asked hiy companions to cut
his throat during their wanderings in
; the woods.
I The court, too, had heard Hinton
testify that he had consulted Kloor re
garding advisability of disarming Far
i Farrell admitted thnt several times
I he had lagged behind his companions,
but he made no mention of a knife
He did, however, slate that at the time
of the encounter he was "all In" ami
i that afterwards he had told Kloor he
; feared "He was going 'nutty.'"
! Farrell said his condition was due tt
! 'ark of sleep. The nPht before reach
ing Mattice it was his turn to stand
watch and when he did lay down he
i was unable to sleep.
The party was met five or six milcf
! from Mnttiee by photographerst he
. testified. Kloor and Hinton accepted
inn Invitation to ride Into .Mattice on
their sled. Farrell said he stayed with
their two Indian guides and trudged
Into Mattice ufter the others.
! When he reached the camp, Farre!'
, paid ho was "dog. tired" hut camera
! men continued to bother him.
j "I smiled for them, rmoked cigarets
for them and did everything they ask
ed and was nil In when they got
through with me,"' he added.
I He said he accepted the invitation
of a Hudson Hay company man to go
; to his room and have some tea. While
j there Farrell said the room besrnn fill
Inir with men who onestioned him.
1 he questioning seemen 10 urive im
-il,t " li Maid. "It worried me. 1
seemed to be losing my sense of rea
soning. I rememner one telling me
about things published about me in
the newspapers. I seemed to gel all
excited. When the Hudson Pay man
took me to the private car, I seemed
to be dopey, dog tired and all in. 1
nuid not sleep. I scarcely remember
seeing Hinton and I wojs going nutty."
Farrell said he did not rememhfi-
the Incident with Lieutenant Hinton,,
Kloor told mo- I had better apolo
gise, to Hinton," he said, "and t did
so. Lieutenant Hinton and I hnd al
ways been good friends before the in
cident and have been since."
ASEBALL CROSSES SEA
K, T f M.ii.Z.A. VOL f
Now Is the Time to Buy Your
Boy a Suit
$15.00 Boys' Suits, now $10.00
$15.00 Boys' Corduroy Suits $7.50
$12.50 Boys' Suits $7.50
xMEiYS LEATHER VESTS
$15.00 Corduroy Vest $9.90
$14.50 Sheep Lined Vest $9.90
514.50 Leather Lined Vest $9.90
$12.50 Mule Skin Vest $9.90
MEN'S WORK PANTS
S7.50 to $9.50 Values, now $4.50
5G.50 to $7.50 Values, now $3.43
$4.50 Values, now $2.45
iMEN'E DRESS PANTS
11 0.00 Values, now $6.50
$7.50 to $8.50 values, now $4.93 .
745 Main St.
TAC'OMA, U'ash.. Jan. 22. (A. P.)
lohn S. Pa ma. often called the "fath
er of baseball In the Pacific north
ivcsf has retired from his position as
lecretary of the Pacific International
t.eas.ie and has left for Austra ia.
Parties managed one of the first
irofessional clubs organized west of
the Kockv mountains thinv vna,-
Ho also managed John L. Sullivan.
former heavyweight 'pugilist, on sever
SAN JOAQUIN VALLEY
LEAGUE EXPANSION UP
TIXAJIE. Cal . Jan. .. r i
Directors of the San Joantiln V llev
Baseball league meet here next Mon-
tay to consider adding two clubs. Taft
md Madera, to the six teams In the
irganizntion. Al C .Joy, former Pan
Francisco newspaperman, who la nn.
Went of the league, is said to fax or
nntinuntion of the six club
the clubs in the league are Tulare i
"aserfiieid. usalia Hanford Umnr.
AT VOUR liJII-.lt-r
Q. Is there really any
differcne; in batteries?
A. Yes, but there are
really only two kinds of
batteries. Those with wood
separators and those with
Threaded Rubber Insula
tion. Q. Is Threaded Rubber
Insulation the only feature
that puts the WilJard
Threaded Rubber Battery
ahead of the ordinary auto
A. By no means. The
Willard Threaded Rubber
Battery has all the im
provements tha have
grown out of Willard'3
years of specialization in
building starting, lighting
and ignition batteries. Ask
us about it.
Cor. V. Court ami Cnnhii Sts.
NOW OPEN FOR BUSINESS
COR. MATLOCK & RALEY SS.
Crank Case Flushing, Lubricants, Oil Access
ories. Free Air and Water. .
THE ONLY SERVICE -STATION ON THE
jJHICHESTOt S PILL?
KM IS MANY C)YTlvS
MliOAPI'S,- Mont., Jan. 22. (A. r.l
Lewis Knkkcn, government trapper
In this section, according to rennrts
lias killed an avoraire of in coyotes a
month since last July, lie also re
ports that wotM'S are plantlfiil but
that It Is difficult to trap them.
r ruitrl' A til'lll."'in-STS
. IMAINt. lllUNuVlLllfe k!
,..,iH..MDW,;Bt Always -t-is'.i
You Can Do a Little Better at Conroy's
BEST CREAMERY BUTTER . . . , 50c
Lard. ..... No. 3, 75c; No. 5, $1.23; No. 10, $2.23
Good Crepe Toilet Taper, 5 for 25c
Hills Blue Coffee, 1 lb. 35c, 3 lbs. for $1.00
Quaker Corn Flakes, 2 for 25c
Olive Oil (Eeimbartos) ....Pint 80c, quart $1.50
This is a Spanish Oil, best on the market.
Wessons Oil, quart 70c
Sugar, sack $io.23
Flour sack $2.60, barrel $10.20
Yakima Spuds, 100 lbs $2.23
Quaker Oats, large package, each 40c
Gal. Black Berries, each $ijjo
j Quality PRINTING ar Reasonable Prices
j East Oregonian Print iug Department
r ; i i i 4 -
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