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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1921)
KEEP ABREAST OF DOINGS IN THE WORLD OF SPORT DAILY IN ARTICLES BY STAFF WRITERS JVND TWO NEWS SERVICES ON THIS PAGE
. TEN PAGES
i PAGES 7 TO 10
PAGES 7 TO 10
DAILY EAST OltEGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, WEDNESDAY EVENING, MARCH 30, 1921.
K.i.iwettfcxi. tmmmmmnrtmnti- mmnwi" -m milium Mi n I I P iSTS T:"irgM T J It
, " 'P
i MEETS WORLD RECORD
FOR 100 YARD DASH
YOUTH WALKS 200
MILES OVER SNOW
. TO ATTEND SCHOOL
Paddock Makes Fast Time in
,220 Also; Stanford Wine in
Meet Despite U. S. C. Stars.
STANFORD. I'MVliltSlTY, 'Col,
March SO. (A. P.) AiiotherHUCCrHH
ful iitlack on the exUttlnit Intl-rnutlon-ttl
Amateur Athletic figuration world
record of 2t 1,-5 "econrlN In the 221).
yard dmih waw'mitde here yesterday by
Chart in W. . PnJIflork, I'nlvcinlty of
Southern I'ultforiiln,' when, rutinlns
, nitalnHt rXiuiford unit-entity, he mad
tn dlxtnnco In 21 ar-roitiN. Ruturday
lierKciey rHiaiock ran the event I
11 10 4-5 necondii
not yet been allowed,
Paddock ycxterdny also reiwated hid
feat of Knturday In ruiinlti the 100
J'urd dah In 9 Zl-i fer.mdK. the world
record. Although Pnddnck took lioih
his rnoeii and II. ft. V, raptured elht
first place out ot 15, Stanford won
the meet 75-G6. . .
lock ran the event
hut h 'record has
' CJIICACO, March 30. (A. P.J
Mninhern of the boxing fraternity will
Rather here today to launch the Iiox
er AHHoclutlcm of fhlec.Ko. Hlmllar
iiitetinKH will ho held later In other
cltltn, with the view of organizing a
national body which will cooperate
with the Doxiinf niunngert unsocial Ion.
I'HIITLAXD, Ore., March 3'!.
(flieclal) Merwln Antiunion ft youus
lad from Aliutku, urrived In Portland
lout wn-k and wax enrolled an a cadet
... ,11'UI tlltl....... V........ Ah
Mb uimi .iiiiit.iij nuiui in . i uuiia r i
idorHon'H homo la In Falroank and In
cirder to get out from that far North
ein place the bo,- had to walk more
I than 2o nilW-H ovijr the unow.
I He In nrwtly Interested in IkihcIhiII
and 1m a Uvo wire runner.
At the ac:d!OTV Harry Kahlo, who
served In the Aui.tiiul.-ui army durln
the war, him heen appointed baMeha!
coach. He nlxo will assist Major T. H.
("iithro. V. H. A. In the discipline. Oh
of Major Oitliro'n rljfht hand men in
dlselpllne is Captain Homer Heyden.
Heyden Ik an nil round athlete. He
probably 'will attend O. A. C, nesf1 fall
but has not definitely decided. Heyden
Is from Pendleton. .
Two 'of the five official watches
canicht Paddock In the 220-yard dash
at 20 1-5 seconds and three renistereo
him 21 flat. Ir. Frank Amtell, head
timer, Bald that if Saturday's mark l
net tallowed, yesterday's record should
be, for there was no wind to help the
Morris Klrksey, Stanford, was hut u
foot behind Paddock In the 100-ynrd
event. Klrksey and Paddock have
been running each other for two years,
I the Antwert Olympia games, at Los
Anreles, at fitanford nud at other
places and Klrksey never has won.
." A new electric tlmlntr device, used
to supplement the watches yesterday,
registered Paddock in he ion-yard
run at M3 seconds and In the 220 at
21.4. ; .
WONT ItKIXNTATl.' KI'VYI'iiv
CHICAGO. March .in a t
Judge. Landin, commissioner of Im;
ball yesterday denied the application
for reinstatement of C. W. Kennedy,
star pitcher with the Philadelphia
Americans, ivho violated the- contract
Inst May to play with an independent
l"reiiliiit Appoint t'tmmiltttv
WASHINGTON, March 30 (IT. P.)
The appointment of a committee t
Investigate the treatment of wounded
service men and affairs of the war risk
bureau and a board for Vocational
training, la announced at the white
house. Among the committeemen, are
Colonel Theodore lioosevelt. Franklin
. D'Oller. T. P.. O'Connor nd i'.,l,,,,i ir
W. (ialbratth Jr., national commander!
of the American linlon.
(From 'the !.illy Knst Ore
. March 30; 1 g H3. .
Je Connolly has moved his band
of sheep to his lambing camp at led
ger .Spring. He haa had good luck
thin winter and his sheep are In fine
H. Koepke of Helix is In the city.
H. .V. Htnnfield U hr fr..,r. m
Ho saxs that peach, prune and apricot !
crops are ruined but that other fruit j
trees are uninjured.
W. J. Furnish Is moving to his iioiv I
residence purcnased from Dr. La Dow i
on Water street. Mr. Furnish haa im-'
I. roved tha house and grounds.
coos, roa the
Tuesday. Feb. 8, 1921.
"Uppers cracieJ and one toot letrh,
(an'igo to town until datunai
xt timejllhjf HOODS.
Belief in General is That
Government Should do Some
thing to Assist Roads.
A Warning IYlcmM,,,
"That new C. O. of ours sure i i
stand-offish guy.'' complained the pri
vate who had Just come off guard, as ,
ne lay on his bunk, i
"How came?" queried the barracks
"Well, ,,st nhrhl l heard him com
ing up to my post, so I asks, 'Who
" there" He says. 'Friend.1 And
this morning he don't hardly notice
me." f;nie Sector.
QUALITY . SERVICE SANITATION i
And Molasses , ;
Those fine, flavory hot cakes taste all the better
when covered with some fff our clear, sweet syrups
that comes to you fresh and clean. '
We sell the best known, most reliable brands on
the market Canff, Corn and Maple Syrup at prices
that you cannot beat anywhere else
And our stock of molasses for baking and cook
ing purposes will please you in every way in qual
ity, richness, flavor and price. Give us a trial
rhonc 455 . At the Rigjx of a Service
"If It's on the Market We Have If
WASHINGTON. March 0.-(Kny-nioncl
flapper, l. P. Staff Correspon
dent) The government aid and re
habilitation of railroads was -lisciirsed
at tho cabinet meeting today. Very
deep concern was expressed over the
situation; The belief in general in
the cabinet is that the golernment
should do something to aid the roads.
It unnounced that the president would
shortly call into conference the chair
man of the Interstate commerce com
mission and the heads of '.he railroad
labor board to discuss the situation.
No specific flan has jet been decided
upon, be ;ald.
Iloads Are Not Well Maiiagvd.
CHICAGO, March 30. (U. P.)
Inefficient management is costing the
ratlrtaids of the nntion a billion dol-.
lars a year, W. Jett 1-auck, the con
sulting labor economist, told the Uni
ted Slates railroad labor board, .aiick
appeared for the tail employefs to
show why the national shop agree
ments should not be abrogated., .as
asked by the rail executlses. Lauck
aid the rail tangle is due to "Inade
quacies of management, not to the
national- agreements." He charged
carriers arguments to have the nati
onal agreement abrogated art to pre
vent the establishment of human
standards in Industry.
HE uppers on most red boots crack very quickly
when exposed to sun and air. While no boot can
stand undue exposure, the Hood Pressure Process ''
produces a boot exceptionally free from thisobjection
able feature. When you buy a red boot with a yellow
label and the word "HOOD" on it, you are getting
the latest development an upper that wiU stand
rough treatment combined with the newest tire-tread
soles, which means long wear and good looks.
"K0QD" is your guarantee, j
cAik any dealer or write us.
HOOD RUBBER PRODUCTS COMPANY, INC
Before the War Prices
on Summer Underwear -
Men's Fine Balbriggan Union Suite, size 31 to 46,
with long or f hort sleeves. The j?arment....$l.GO
Men's Poros Knit Union Suits, with short sleeve,
ankle lengths. The garment $1.00
Boys' Balbriggan Union Suits, sleeveless . and knee
length. 1 he garment ....-65c
Men's Balbriggan 2-piece Underwear, shirts or draw
ers. The garment 65c
Ladies Gauze Union Suits; the garment ....49c
40 Cash Stores
745 Main St
"1 never knew how good rubbers
coufd be' White Rock wearer u ll
us. That will be your experience, too,
because not single pair leaves the
flOOEhpbmt without full inspection.
sturdy, gray, tire-treaji soles
joined to heavy black
uppers by the rlood
Process. Made in
all sues ipr all
kinds of hard
WHITE ROCK WAVFRLEY
Vou couldn't make them any
better if you made them
yourself. Best grade wool
uppers, all fleece lining,
strong insoles, and the 4-ply
tough sole of ttre-tread stock
all driven together for
miles of wear by the Hood
Ak for White
WHITE ROCK PORTLAND
connection w'th the ltistury, geogra-
jLh. aluLJ-'jnguage ,'ork.. tommtn-
111s la especially noieu lor Having in
troduced the illustrated texl book. We
have long been celebrating the birth
davs of our great statesmen and war
riors, but little attention has been giv
en to cducetin-j the public la the lives
of 1 ue grerit educators.
The prade baseball team took re
venge on lrrit?on la.st Friday wlnn'ng
a very one-sided game, the score be
The Arlington H. B; team met de
feat at the hands otihe 'Board man H.
H. team on the Hoardman grounds
last Saturdny. The Score was 13-7.
Results might have Men different if
some of the Arlington idayers had not
been left behind on account of the
mumps. They brought along a good
crowd of rooters and proved to be
good sports. They staged two strong
rallies but were never able to tie the
ccore. A return jrame !s scheduled foi
April 8th. at Arlington.
.l I J
UOAIIDMAX, Oregon. Jarch 30
Earner services were observed in the
local community church with a pro
gram by the Sunday school and siectiil
music, tire sacrament of the Lord's
Supper and reception of members, Mr.'
and Mrs. 1. Bkoubo, Mr. and Mrs. Will.
Kinncll, Mrs. W. O. King and Misses
Hachel Johnson and Helen Moardmnn
joining the church. The Kaxter ser
vice marked the conclusion of the
work of Itev. W. H. Amosf the Pres
byterian Hoard of Home Missions, who
has heen assisting Kev. J. W. Hood for
the past two weeks. The meetings
will continue another week. "Hay
wire Imv.s will work with Mr. Hood
during that time,
In school matters the week will be
in commemoration f Johann . Amos
t ommeulus, a prominent educator of
the 17th century. Monday was the
32th anniversary of his birth and his
life was outlined for the pupils at the
general assembly and a further re-,
view will follow up In each room in
There's More Real Satisfaction5
- srys the Good Judge 9
In a, Hide of the Real To
bacco Chew, than you ever
got oat cf the ordinary kind.
The good rich taste lasts so
long you don't need a fresh
chew nearly as often that's
t. why it costs you less to chew
this class of tobacco.
Any nan who uses the Real
Tobacco Chew will tell you
Many Umatilla county fanners are using the
Fordson for their spring plowing. With it they
are able to pull a two-bottojn plow anywhere,
plowing on average of an acre an hour with a
running expense of fifty cents an acre. Can
you plow that cheap with your horses? Think
of time, and to say nothing of the careing of
these horses night and morning.
v A great many, of these Fordsons are three
years old and apparently going as strong as
Think the matter over carefully and remem
ber if you are interested we will gladly demon-
strate on your own farm at our expense.
Simpson Auto Co.
Phone 408 Water and Johnson Sts.
Put up iii tioo styles
B CUT is a long fine-cut tobacco -
' RIGHT CUT is a short-cut tobacco
)M li ill wml n i r - --
Electric - k'oeppen-s
Heaters j - drugstore
INSTANT WARMTH J
i ; '
Bathroom, bedroom, every , , f .
room. Attach any where ,
to light circuit ' I -
j k VAl)GILN A. C. Koeppen & Bros.
PUime 13 K. tXxirt Toe Drug Store Tliat Series
, ' '.....
' , You Ik-fet.
' - . . I . .-' t , - : .
Tello chambray, piped nod
utahed mi'A the same material in
light blue. U uggested tor thU
practical frock for a ilx-yer-old.
It is delightfully simple and tntro.
duces as t'je only bit of decora
tion small squares set on one cor-,
ner, as shown,.
Blue Karo Syrup....... ......No. 5, 50c; No. 10, 95c
Red Karo Syrup.':..'. ! No. 5, 50c; No. 10, 95c
Liberty Eell Syrup, 1-2 gal.,S5c; gal., $1.65
Lard No. 5, $1.25; No. 10, $2.25
Snowdrift..;.... 4 pounds, 90c; 8 pounds, $1.75
Pineapple large tin, 40c; 3 for $1.10
Van Camps Pork and Beans,... No. 2 tins, 5 for 93c
Quaker Corn' Flakes, 2 for 25c
Sauer Kraut No. 2 tins, each, 15c
Tomatoes .' No. 2 1-2 tins, 2 for 25c
Macaroni Speghetti and Noodles 5 lb. box, 60c
Sun Maid Raisins, package ; 30c
Early June Peas, can 20c
VVa.n Camps Coups, 5 cans 55c
ON SALE TODAY-
Yrioever Vkm music trill like these new Brunswick
records. They must be heard tp be appreciated, so by all
means come in and hear them. We'll welcoaie you with
cheerful and willing service. .
2374 ( Love Eird Bnritam Soto . . . . Emit Han
85c J Why Don't Yoo BarHonm Sola . . Eracct Hire
f I Never Knew fwr Trot (Amrilion) . Marie Prrr
85c Blue Jeaas Fox Trot (Accordraii) . Karie Ptrrr
e Dutk Fox Trot
ght Moon Wall
. Carl Fcstaa't Orchestrs
f T e Golden Creang (Hamaiien P.'yra
?J i r'ruk Ferrer zni Antluej Fruc&iii
iC Tripoli (Hawaiian Playtr,)
Fraoli Ferrera vti Anliwcy Franc!u'ni
2077 J Craxj Bluea Fox Trot . Bewi Kmft' Orcieitra
Sic RoyaJ Garden Blues Fox Trot Benzie KrH-s?r'l Orchestra
2070 J Honolulu F.yet ( Tonor thiol) Caaa. Htrruoa and Cku. Rut
63c O-Hl-O O-My-O (W) . . . Eilly Joaea
. . f Whip-Poor-Will fu Trot (.From' 'Solly")
Look For The Silver Lining Fox Trot (From" Salty")
504 f Rote' Fox Trot . . . Iikaa Joaea' Orcbeatra
1 .00 My Mammy Foxtrot ifromSintao" Ulurn Janet' Ordwatra
f My Husband a Deareat Friend . Irene WXiuti asa Sa Aak
1.00 Whispering , Solo . L-enc Wuliaaaa end Crescent Trie
Tft) I Witcna' Dance Pianaforio Solo . LeepeM CadcwaLy
iii r Unentalo Violm Solo . . I
5M2 J Still Sweeter E very Day . . CriterieaMaleQaartet
1.09 BrightenTheCornerWhereYou Are Criterion Male Quartet
f Barcarolle (Tale of Hoffman)
J Mane TifTuy and EStsaVetk Lnaai
1 FJegie (Song of Mourning) . . . Marie Tif faay
13OT7 f Old Refrain Violin Solo , , . , Eliaa Breeskia
1.25 Serenade Violin Solo . . , . EliaaBrceakia
13018 j Mother Machree . . . . . , 7W Karl
1-25 Come Back To Erin .... lace, aerie
l2?Xi Marche Slave .... Vessel!.'! Italia Baad
"50 Danse Macabre i Death Dance) . Vesselia's llaiia Band
H.m J Bright Eye fear Tree , . Carl Featea's Orchestra
85c Honolulu Eye Waft . . Carl Featea's Orckeetr
Annie Laurie (5
Orientalo Violin Solo
Any phonographcan play Brunswick Records
ECONOMY DRUG CO.
Pis ne 711
6 " i
? - i 'ie', 'rl; 'i yfi 'V ' ' V 'j J