Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Jan. 25, 1921)
Daily east oftEGOsriAN, pendletou, omgon, Tuesday evening, jakuahv 25, 1021.
, j' 'a
People Here and There
C. A. Hulter In In l'endletou toduy
from Scuttle. ' K
C. W. IlenrdHley,' of Spokuno, wan n
business iirrlvnl in J'endlolon on thin
Wnllu, Walla arrivals thin morning
at tho 1'endletoil Motel Includod (.1. O.
Durinan, N. Watson and J. N. I'ylo.
Bert Jerord ' leaving on No. IK
this evcnln" for La (liando on a short
business trip. He will vlHlt tho Equit
able Life uttency there. '
Kdwurd O'Koil ' here from
1). II. Watson, of Thorn Hollow, la a
business vlHllor In Pendleton today.
Fred W. Falconer, owner of tho
Cunnlnnham sheep Co., left laid "even
liiK 'fur La Urande and from there
will vlnlt hi holdliitfa in Wallowa
there la from six to elstht Inches nf
mow In the Cainns Prairie region, ay
James Morale, Ukluh stockman who
wus in Pendleton yesterday. Mr.
Mosste says stock are in good shape.
Joseph luwins, of Echo, III 111 the
city today. Ho in engaged In furmlns
In the wont end of the county.
O. W H. & N. train No. 1" this
noon- left Pendleton with somewhat
the characteristic of a honeymoon
train. Two couples, JuhI married this
morning, boarded It here for Portland.
Ono demonstration was accompanied
by rli'O nnd olu snoes nut ine Hcconu
couple slipped away quietly, without
NEWS OF THE COUNTY
OFFICES AND OFFICERS j
. . . ! i.
Iwal 1'olk UcjumiI.
'J'ho county clerk thin morning 1m
sued a marriage, Ucons to Verne Hun
ter Moon una Mis Olive Gwinn, both
N, J. Ilyldenmein went to Pilot
Rock Kicvutor Co.' warehouse, which
burned early Sunday. HI oompany
carried some insurance on tho Ioki
mid also hud a sinull amount of feed
in Htorugo there.
Jack McLaughlin, traveling repre
sentative of the Illinois Central Is In
Pendleton today in the Interest of the
road ho represents. Year ago Mr.
MUiiighlln was cashier of the freight
office of the O-W. It. & N. in Pendleton.
Widening of the right of woy on the
Oregon-Wasliluglon highway a mile
east of Knxe station Is progressing dur
ing the winter jind Oscar Cutler, state
highway engineer stationed at Athena
Is in charge of this work. A hitch In
the right of way proceedings 'came
lip today and Mr. Cutler was obliged
to come to town to confer with the
Iiullun Couple UciiimiI.
A niurrluge license was Issued by
the county clerk toduy to Jim Kanlne
and Mrs. Charlotte Davis, an Indian
couple, both of the rescrvutlon.
I.WIXT labile. Appraised
The estate of the lute Susan M.
Leoper toduy was appraised at 1700, In
a report filed with the county clerk.
The appraisers wore: (J. y. Pearson, ,.
is. Middleton, and H. L. lJunlup.
trli t, today by D. It. Cilnxgow of fipo
kane, to pay $7011 In Interest on bonds
of the district which lire in his hands.
Mr. Oluwiow has been appointed spec
ial administrator of the defunct bond
houso of Mllhollund & Hough, of fpo
kane, which bought the Teel Issue and
later Issued forged bonds on the dis
trict. Miss Gilliam said that for twx
reasons she could not pay tho Interest
at this. tlmo. duo Is that she has no
funds and the second Is that she has
not determined whether the coupons
presented are for genuine or forged
bonds. - ' ,
TO A STIMULUS
Continued from page 1.)
Vincent Hnttorvlih. formerly colle
giate wrestling champion, in tho 142
pound class while attending O. A. C.,
Is now raising wheat norm of Weston.
He was in the city yesterday, took a
look al the wheat market and decid
ed to hold the 19S0 crop a few days
Charles llciv.og, Inflclder for the Chi-
t-ago Cubs, today was given his un
conditional release. President VeecK,
in u letter to Herzog, said the release
did not "reflect In any manner what
soever on your honor or Integrity."
llentog'g name was mentioned dur
ing tho Investigation Into alleged
crookedness in baseball hist Autumn,
but no evidence was presented that
be was party to any shady deals.
PHONE FOUR O-NINE FOR BETTER QUALITY
Special, Prices on Lards
During the remainder of this week we offer
pure U. S. inspected Lard: d
5 LB. PAILS $1.25
10 LB. PAILS ,...$2.43 9
This Lard is packed full five and ten pound g
, weight to the pails. m
Bird Seed, per package 20c 0
Mothers Oats, Premium 50c
FOLGEIt GOLDEN GATE COFFEE n
pound Free with a pound can. 3
Red Salmon, 1 pound tins, flat 30c 5
The Economy Grocery g
113 W. Webb St. Phone 409
PHONE FOUR-O-NINE FOR BETTER SERVICE
Civil Work Aland
With all criminal cases In the circuit
court out of the way for this term the
district attorney's office today look tin
matters of civil business". There are
several matters to be attended to for
Purolo iTlitioii Ik-iik
Tho petition of Harry Thomas for
parole was denied today and he will
be obliged to go to the state penitenti
ary to serve out the two and a half
year sentence recently pronounced on
him for forgery. Thomas cashed sev
eral bad checks here u:id was arrested
The committee on heulth and mo
rals Introduced a bill In the house cre
ating a state cmbalmer' examining
legislative committees are expected
to take a recess tonight for a ball to
be given by'the fialem Kbrlners In hon
or of members of the legislature, most
of whom belong to tho order. Wed
nesday night also will lie a quiet trip
here for many lawmakers wilt desert
the legislative halls for a flying trip
to Portland to "see what Jack Ueinp
sey looks like."
"Thursday evening a committee on
assessment and taxation will have a
few sad minutes In consideration of
Senator Vinton's bill providing that
foreign bonds be taxed and Oregon
bonds be exempt. Hankers from all
over Oregon have swooped down on
the Vinton bill contending It is wrong
in principle and should be killed
Americanization of foreign born
How Increased Serve rum- ICnubUw
People 10 Aeconipllch Tlu-lr Most
The nerves seem to have gone com
pletely til hmash and the last stem of
Iron has apparently been burned out
That's It, Hcolo! I'll Ask tlx Driig
gH If He iU'eoiiuiM'iids It."
of the blood. There ore more of such
men and women today than at any
other period In the last thirty years.
There hus come into prominence a
prescription used by a leading Ohio
l hysiolan that Is certainly one of the
most timely events In recept years. It
It ralb-d lieolo, and It hits these nerve
less, bloodless cases exactly.
In one of the prominent drug
Htores It has completely , superseded
I all other preparations variously callep
,.. ," """'.'T.r t,,nl' The clerks see t marvelous
in me Din rarrcn luiruuuceu, in ine
Our Gift Shop
"The store within a store"
Where you may find in a conveni
ent arrangement, a large and var
ied assortment of useful and deco
rative articles, especialy appropri
ate for home adornment and for
the pleasing purposes of personal
riving, for favors, prizes and the
The Largest Diamond Dealers in
benefits dally. Men and women who
have come In sick, unhappy, dis
couraged and defeated, and again seen
in a week or a month after using Iteolo
8ALE.r, Jan. 25. (A. P.) Senators
Upton. Xorblad and Patterson and
appointed by Chairman flordon of the , , enrnce or ac,)on Thoy have galncd
ways and means committee to make jnmh atl(1 strcn(?th. thplr Wood , rlch
end red; they walk nnd talk with ani
mation, there Is a tinge of color in th?
t. v c I cheeks, a snap to the eye that shows
. . f . "Ithe vital processes have been enhanc-l
to their full, natural activity. Askii
Ilv vinv. m, t m i i " " lo , any elerU at Thompsons Drug Store or
Iley Winn vs. Moses Taylor, remanded ; government turn over to the suffering ' ,,,, d ' . r abt ,
from the supremo court, was signed people of Europe the food and cloth-V?J . Tll "l ,Z
a liv,n I1UW HUVt'lllWU 1U1 PUIC 119 lllli
diiilgmiHU Order Illi-d
The judgment order In the case of
regular visit to the Knstern Oregon
brunch of the state hospital for the in-1
or r.u.e .mrouu. ru . . . jed to tho,r , naturaI activity.
today by Circuit Judge G. W
and was filed with the county Judge.
t requires the defendant to pay to the
! Plaintiff 35L'2 and costs on the first
cause of action and !2 on the second
Industrial Aoidciit Commission Sues.
Huit was filed today In circuit court
by tho Industrial Accident Commis
sion against Carl V. Hiantley to re
cover $258.98, ulleged due to the fund.
The Casey Lumber Co. was also sued,
Its amount .In arrears being alleged
at 2O43.30. It. I. Keator and J. A.
lienjumin represent the state body in
1 Deputy Arrives Wllh ITisoner
I Deputy Sheriff W. S. Spears arrived
in Pendleton on No. 7 Monday after
noon for Yuklma, bringing with him
I Henry Charlie, an Indian, wanted hert
'to answer to a charge of larceny by
hallllc. Charlie was arrested at
:Tamplco, Just off the Yakima reserva
tion, Inst week on retpitst of the local
; officials. .
government at prices below the real
figures. The senate was to recon
sider a bill passed yesterday to con
sider the printing offices at. the Uni
versity of Oregon and Oregon Agri
cultural College as doing a commar
c'al business. The senate passed a bill
giving sheep herders a preferring lien
on sheep for wages.
ATHENS, Ga. Ja.n. 25 (A, P.)
One city block in the downtown busi
ness section was swept by fire. The
loss was $2,000.(100.
Do your books show the correct condition of
your business? They should.
You want to know.
Your banker wants to know.
"Bradstreets" and "Duns" want to know.
Your wholesale house wants to know. '
A financial statement prepared by a public
accountant places you in a 75 per cent better
condition to ask for credit.
, CCME IN AND TALK IT OVER
Perscail Service and a dollar's worth
for a dollar.
Income Tax & Audit Go.
J. V. WITHICIUHA.
American National Kiiuk Hldf.
I Tax Fnivlfwnmi l iled
Six applications to foreclose tax liens
jwcre filed with tho county clerk today
by Mark J. Harthel. Defendants in
I the six actions are: Eddie Wright,
! IexlnBton Jtealty Co., et al., X. A.
.Mackrill et al., two suits; Marion Pa't
jterson ot al., and the James Jesse
estate. Curter & Smythe are attorneys
for the plaintiff.
. ii i
Kerloy Case Set Ahead
Tho case of the State vs. Joe Kerley,
charging the defendant with embezzle
ment of $6500, has been carried ahead
to the April term of the circuit court.
The change was made by mutual con
sent of the district attorney and coun
sel for Mr. Kerley. The charge of
this case to the next term clears the
circuit court docket this term of the
last criminal action. There likely will
be no more criminal cases until April
us District Attorney R. I. Keator said
today thut he would not ask for ths
calling of another grand Jury untn
Just before the April term of court. .
Pay Cash Receive More Pay Less
Dcspain&Lee Cash Grocery
209 E. Court Phone 880
The finest breai ever sold in Pendleton mar
kets.. If you are not a user, ask your neighbor.
This bread is made in one of the cleanest,
most sanitary markets on the coast handled
clean and sofd to you clean.
Made from Umatilla county wheat patron
ize it not because it is the best bread but that it
' goes farther and is more satisfactory. s
Pay Cash Receive More Pay Less
Despain&Lee Cash Grocery
200 E. Court s Phone 8S0
Wright Drawn $30 line
Frank Wright, charged with simple
Isreeny, was found guilty In Justice
court here today and fined $30 or 15
days In the county Jail. lieing without
funds ho will serve out the sentence.
WrlghTwas arrested at the O. W. IX.
& N. station Sunday night as he was
about to take train for Portland. He
was wearing a fur coat stolen from
Wilbur Swaggnrt. The owner declared
the vrvlue of the coat to be but $30 so
Wright was saved from prosecution in
the circuit court. Ho will serve less
time on his sentence than had he been
bound over to await the action of the
Treasurer Will Xot Puy
Iteuuest was made of Miss Grace A.
Gilliam, county trcnsiirer and treasur
er ox-otficlo of the TeH Irrigation TMs-
Three slashing bouts, totaling 2
I rounds, will pry off the 191 boxing
lid In Pendleton with a. kirk that can
be rivaled only by the much-discussed
home brew. John M. Dolph. chairman
of the American Legion committee, is
authority for the statement and he ha
dashed off the records of sis well
known fighters to back It up. The
card "ill be staged In the Oregon
theater, Pcijdlcton, Saturday night,
. Two 10-round events and an 8-round
curtain raiser are lined ut. The main
event will see Neal Allison, champion
welterweight of the middle west,
matched against Frankio Murphy,
Denver boxer who has been a Portland
favorite for the past year. The other
10-roundH will be milled by Johnny
Plske, of Hock Island, and Frankle
Regan, of Denver. These boys nre
classed as the hardest hitting pair oi
130 pounders o nth coast.
Earl Xewuulst, of Pendleton, light
heavyweight, will go 8 rounds with
young Dempsey, who is coming from
Portland. Newquist, while in the
navy was champion of his squadron
and licked men 15 pounds heavier than
he. Dempsey was named by the
heavyweight champ himself when the'
boy cast about for a good ring pseu
donym. "Every man a top-noteher and every
bout the same" was Dolph's declara
tion today. "That bout between Mur
phy and Allison will be worth going
miles to see," Dolph said. "We have
never fooled the local fans on a card
yet and this one will surpass the .for
mer ones.'1 ,
Murphy nnd Fiske both boxed be
fore Pendleton audiences last July.
The former beat Harry Casey in 10
rounds and the latter drew with Buddy
Stevens in eight, rounds. Moth men
made good nnd were signed on the
strength of their showing here.
Newquist Is on a farm near here and
has been doing road work for several
days. He is declared to be In the pin
of condition. Ho Is nnvlons to nut mi
est reconstructive medicine that ever1
went over their counters. Get a 1 .00 J
box today and prove it In your own
the gloves and he asked Dolph to gctj
the "toughest bird", lu his weight, foi
him. Young Dempsey was recom
mended by Frank Kendall, of the Mil
waukic Sporting Club, In Portland.
Through the courtesy of Itev. J. T.
Laltose, pastor of the Nazarcne
church, the legion was able to get th
Oregon theater for the match. . The
church had the theater leased for that
right but agreed to allow the legion
the use of it for its card. Two hundred
ringside seats will be Installed on the
stage for the event.
Tickets for the card are to be placed
on sale Saturday morning at 10 o'clock
at the Cosy Hllliard Purlors and the
Charles Co. The legion has a smaller
house, a smaller price nYd fewer
"v'nrts on the card ijut Dolph declares
that the q.uality.has not been cut one
iota. The legion presented high class
and expensive -cards before and lost
monev but In tie coming event they
hope to give as much quality and a I
little less quantity, and, with the sup
port of the fans, come out at least
MMIHim HttO IHM.IM MHM
REGULAR WEDNESDAY NIGHT
COME AND YOUR FRIENDS
! 1H SCHOOL NOTES
Seniors Must Have Pictures by Feb.
10. Senior pictures for the annual
must be in by Feb. 10 or they will be
too late to be placed In the year book.
Members of the graduating class must
make appointments for their pictures
this week. Aline Studio, on East Alta
street, has contracted for the work of
the annual and all pictures will be
made by them. M. Aune was official
photographer for a Iais Angeles high
school publication while he was In that
Play Cast to Ilo Given Banquet The
s-enior class last evening decided to
give members of the senior play a
banuet in appreciation of their work.
The play netted the class more than
$200. Donald Woodworth. business
manager, Is in charge and the event
is set for tomorrow evening. It Is to
be given in honor of Miss Laura P.oss
who coached the play. Those who will
be honor guests, besides Miss Uoss, are
Miss Kosche, and Miss Flegel of the
faculty, Miss Genevieve Phelps, Miss
Alberta McMonies, Miss Mary D. Chls
holm. Miss Blossom Wilson. Donald
Woodworth, lien Smith. Perry Davis,
Ivan Houser John Simpson, Sam
Oliver, John Henderson. Gilbert
Struve, David Swanson, Harold Goc
decke and Ellis Simpson. Mr. Simp
son Is not a senior but he served as
Texas Will Be Rookies1 Paradise!
Do You Know?
Time of plowing is one of the greatest factors influenc
ing yield. According to experiments made at the Moro
and Pullman Experimental Stations, ten bushels less yield
per acre can be expected from land plowed June first than
from land plowed before the first of April. After May
first yield decreases about two bushels for each week of
Plow Makers for the World
A PLOW ESPECIALLY ADAPTED TO SOIL CONDI
TIONS IN UMATILLA COUNTY.
SEE THE NO. 1SB GANGS WITH OLIVER TRACTOR
HITCH NOW ON DISPLAY
Sturgis & Storie
Sf ' ' I JsoeS aim
L Ii Outlaw J
I ME Btraoro
i A THIS yf
f PAlO A WL MB BU5T' I V
I . - PIRATfeS f
iiXn nr.,' I
j S?K j
msoK - mm
GIANTS-Jln aWfJBp V'
"w i t'M- t. t U
Dixie' Ho' But mostlv Togas. The fag-erti sf Febnury and the first week of March will
And nil the U major league bail clubs making tracks for spring traininj camps. Texas gets seven of
Ithem. Louisiana four. Arkansas and Fl.i.Idi two eacli and California oue. Hap (hows her- Uio
clubs will be dlstj jbnted, Uurlnp tlie iraluiu season., - -
x Genuine U. S. Army Goods
Stan In at once, we will hesiii srll'ng Roods. You haro heard
a lot aliont IwonstriMttii price. Well, just paste this price lint
In jronr list, but do not waste any time p-tiinfi your sliaro of
these barpains as tliey annot last lnc at these priees.
U. S. Army New Underwear, Wool Shirts and Draw
ers, until now sold for $2.23. New price $1.50
U S Army Kec'l O D. Breeches, were $3.75 now $3.00
U. S. Army Hip Rubber Boots, were $6.50, now $2.50
U. S Army O D Blankers, new $5.65
U. S. Army Rec'l Wrap Leggings were $1.50, now 75c
U. S. Armv Officers Raincoats, were $15, now $9.00
U S. Armv O. D Shirts, reissue, were $4.65, now $3.55
U. S Army O. D. Shirts. Rec'l, were $3.00 now $2.00
U. S. Army O. D. Wool Trousers, new, were $6.50,
Itenunihor, tln alone are all (tcnuino Surplus Army Good.
The prices speak for themselves and yon know wo have no shod.
are also making oirre-'pondlna; reductions in all commer
CCT IT AT T1IK ARMY STOItr?
M & HAVY SALES CO.
546 Main St Thone 861