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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1921)
the east oregonian is the only inland tm re newspaper giving its readers the benefit of daily telegraphic news reports from b oth the associated press and CTtn r;
DAILY EDITION 1
The East Oregonls Is Fter Or
gon' greatest n-wmpr and -ll-tnir
force (I to th sdrtliir or
twice the guaranteed pmd sireulnlten
In i-sndleton and 1'instiiis, ty of
any other nwppr.
The not pros run of yesterday's Dally
This paper I a mrmvr or and audited
"iiroau or circulations,
county official PAPEB
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAP 2
DAILY EAST OREOONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, FRIDAY EVENING, JUNE 3, 1921.
I i W S nr . UM1LI X ' V V,.- v. ' 1 II V J
. ". a, ' 1 : 1 . r .. 1 r
ARE ADDID TO
Pillagers Rob Shacks in Negro
Quarters; Many Thefts Re
ported; Pianos Being Taken.
VERY STRICT MARTIAL
LAW IS BEING ENFORCED
Negroes Are Back at Menial
tasks Though Not at Ease;
Citizens Dispatch Supplies.
TVIMA, June . IT, P.) Pillagers
are rubbing the shack In the negro
linmcr giving a new problem. Num
erous (hef( are reported, even piano
Mng taken. General Barrett In
charge of the troop. In centralizing
tmj negro property for Identification.
Martini law, which wa slackening fol
lowing a quiet day I now more strict.
Revised estimate of the casulatte are
10 killed and 300 wounded. Multipli
cation report of officer are respon
sible for the report of 175 killed. The
negroes are back at their mental tasks,
though not at ease. Citizen are dis
patching supplies to the needy negroes.
'It I considered miraculous that no
sickness has broken, out in the camp
. where 1.000 negroes are collected.
Calm I gradually being restored.
Charge will he presented against the
city authorities when the special grand
Jury meet on June eighth, according
to reports. The charge may lead to
the removal of Mayor fvans, it is
Mart 1 I jiw Lifted.
TULSA. Okla.. June 1. (A. P.)
The chamber of commerce adopted a
resolution urging Brigadier Oencml
Barrett, commanding the ' national
guardsmen here not to permit the re
moval of troops for at least a week.
Barrett rcfured and .announced 1U
' martini lu.v would bo lifted today. ,
FRANK ROGERS FUNERAL
-TO BE HELD SATURDAY
Tho funoral of the lata Frank Rog
ers, prominent wheat grower of Unia
' tills county who died yesterday after
noon of complication following an
operation, will be held tomorrow aft
ernoon at 3 p. m.' from the Methodist
church, with Rev. John Socor, pastor,
v Mr. Rogers, who was 47 years of
ago, was a native of ihls'county. Ho
was lorn near Weston and received
Ills education there. . For several years
ho represented tho Kerr-Ulfford Co.
of Portland as a grain buyer here but
mora recently he has been associated
with Frank Curl In wheat farming on
besides a widow, Mr. Rogers is sur
vived by three children, Clayton.
Frances and Morlo. Other relatives
wno survive are two sisters, Mrs.
troorge McDonald of Pullman, and
Mr. Kd Hauxo. both of whom will be
here for the funeral; and four broth
ers. Trcd Roger of Colfax, Tot Rog
ors of Lewlston, both of whom are
here for tho funeral, L. U. Rogers of
Pendleton and E. C. Rogers of Ayiena
who have been at the bedside of their
Mr; Charles Downing, sister of Mrs.
Rogers, Is here also, having been call
ed from Free water by tho- illness of
Mr. Rogers waa a member . of the
Knights o( Pythiui. Ho f.rmcrly liv
ed in Athena, and I a nephew of E. A.
Dudley of that city.
Pallbcnrers for Mr. Rogers' funeral
will be F. S. Oori, K. P. Marshall. J.
M. Italey, Thomas Thompson, W. It
Thompson, J. M. Duller. W. M
Peterson, Henry Collins, Fred ' Stel-
war, George Strand, Uarl Qlllanders
and Louis Schaipf.
AGED CLERK OF U S.
WASHINGTON1, June S. (U. P.)
Jume D. Matter, clerk of the United
Suites, supremo court, la dead. He
wont to the hospital for a minor oper
ation shortly following the death of
Chief Justloo White. He failed to
rally.. 4lr. Maher had been an wn
ploye of tho court tor SS years, start
lug as a page.
t i i" i
AiiA.MN wu.i, in; hi:li;cti:i.
WAHH1NOTON. June .!'. P
John T. Adams of Iowa will be select-
ed a chairman of th republican na -
tlonol committee meeting hero next
week, party leaders have announced,
The canvass committee Indicate his
unanimous selection. Adams Is now
vtce-chatrmun. It was expected this
office would go to Ralph Williams,
national committeeman from Oregoo
WES?"" .IS HOST TO
TWt. J Y NINTH ANNUAL
PIONEER PICNIC TODAY
Large Crowd Umatilla County
Pioneers and Their Friends
Enjoy Hospitality of City.
WKHTO.V, Juno 3. (Special Bluff
Correspondent) Old friends renewed
acquaintance of years gone by and
new acquaintances were formed today
at the opening of the 2tH annual re
union of the people of Umatilla county
which will continue tomorrow.
Slieechea. music, athletfr AventM In.
! eluding a hull game between Helix and
Weston and other special attractions
wcu-e some of the things that were en
joyed by the big crowd In attendance.
The Indoor event are being held un
drr the big tent which Is In the old
academy grounds. An even larger
crowd I eipected to be present to
morrow. Orchestral music was furnished by
Payant's orchestra at the morning
program. "America" was sung by the
DELEGATES TO FEDERATION MOTOR
TO CABBAGE HltL AND WATCH SUN
FADE AWAY IN THE GOLDEN WEST
Panorama of Color Inspired
Prominent Club Women to
Suggest New Name for Hill.
The Panorama of colors, Illuminated
In Ml Its exquisite tints by iKo rays of
the setting sun and visible from Cab
bage Hill Inspired visitors to the state.
convention of the Oregon Federation
of Women' Clubs to make numerous
suggestions lust night fur a new nam
for Ihe lovely eminence,
Mr. Alexander Thompson, of Port
bind, suggested "Inspiration Point,"
saying that the view was one of tho
most Inspiring sight- t.n had ever
rem Mrs. D. C. Burns of Portland.
In recognition of the spirit which
prompted 40 Pendleton motorists to
fill a many cars with delegate for
the trip to the summit, thinks the
name should be "Hospitality Drive."
"Perfect Drive" Is the title orfered by
Mrs. F. J. Miller, of Forest Urove.
alk'y lloim Suggested
Mrs. Dora II. Selllike, of La Ornndo.
Machine Becomes . Entangled
With Power Wire and is El
ectrified; Men Pinned Down.
PORTIJVND. June 3. (t P.)
Two men were Injured and one killed
as tho result of a steam shovel scoop
dripping on them while they were
working on the track. The coop be
came entangled In a power wire, and
the whole machine was electrified. The
engineer won thrown from his seat,
thus releasing control of tho scoop.
The three wen were pinned down, the
engineer tried to release the control
but an electric' charge again hurled
him forth. The scoop was finally re
moved. One Is dead, the man Is un
known and Is now In the morgue.
. WASHINGTON, June J. (A. P.
The house foreign affairs committee
with the democratic members dissent
ing, voted to report the ported resolu
tion for terminating the state of war
betweon the United States and Ger
many and AUHtro-Hungary.
The' Potter measure Is a substitute
for the Knox resolution passed by tho
senate repealing the war declaration.
The resolution will bo presented to the
house next week, said Chairman Port
er, . '
HONOLllAr, Juno . (U. P.)
',u,i Southard, husband of Mrs. Lydla
1 Southard, the alleged "femlnlno Blue
1 beard," will leave for Ban Francisco
aboard the collier Jason Sunday. He
received papers permitting him to re
turn to the mainland to be with his
ife during her trial. Mrs. fouthard
J arrives In Han Francisco on June th
'ubourd tho liner Matsonla.
audience following. which the Invoca
tion whs pronounced by ftev. Mark A.
I'hlnney. In his address of welcome
to the visitors Mayor Nelson II. Junos
turned over the town to them during
their vis!t here. Judge T. P. Glllllund
also spoke, and the response to Mayor
Jones' welcomo as made by Prcsi-
djnt R. Alexander. Mr. Mabel Ciw
mlchael gave a vocal solo which was
followed by an address and talk by
Rev. Jerry Jeter of Sacrnmontp.
The program of the afternoon was
crammed full of enjoyable features.
Following music by . the orchestra.
"The Whole United States" was given
by Grant Key. Jane Cmmaek sang
a number of solos.
Miss Florence Fletcher won the ap
proval of her audience with a solo
dance, "The Bluebird," and eight Pen
dleton slrls'under the direction of Miss
Eva Iftinaen nleased. with a minuet. !
The baseball game started at 3
o'clock. Street sports and races were
scheduled for later in the afternoon,
and tonight there will be moving pic
tures at Memorlal'Hall. A dance will
also be given at the American Legion
suggested "Valley View Point." Mrs.
T. C. Drive of The Dalles, says that the
6-lve can lie described only as "Hea
venly Loop." With a touch of Round
Up pc', Mr Charles Castner. of Hood
River, offered the name "Let r Buck
Point," while Mrs. Monroe, also ot
Hood River, suggested "Sunset Hill."
"Pioneer Point" was the offering of
Mrs. W. M. Pollock of Forest Grove.
number of women thought that
the Indian name for cabbage would
be a picturesque title. As for Dean
Mary A. Fuweett. of O. A. C, she de
clared that "Words are inadequate to
express the beauty of the view." The
entire party mado this hillside ring
with the singing of "America" and "A
Crab Supper EnJoed
A- dell. Ions rrnb Blip per, for Wllrh
the crabs were donated by the New
port clubwomen, via enjoyed preced
ing tho drive. Tlio supper was pervert
at 1'Mrinb Hall and proved most de
lightful a pleasing feature being
quartet numbers by George Baer, Jack
Dolph, Rudolph Mollner and Brooke
Dickson, who style themselves the
"Foundry Four'1 but who arc musters
SEA COAST REPORTED
Streets Strewn With Bodies of
Greeks; U. S. Destroyer Ar
rives to Protect Americans.
LONDON, June S. A. P.) -A
frightful massacre ot Christians at
Hamsun and Treblzond, on the Armen
ian Black Sea coust. Is reported by the
Athens correspondent of the exchange
telegraph company undor Thursday
date, quoting Constantinople advices.
The reports are that the streets are
strewn with bodHs of Greeks. Many
shops in the two cities were ransacked.
An American destroyer arrived at
Samsuit to protect the Americans.
CHICAGO. Juno . U'. P.) The
New York customs office Is asked to
selxe k million dollars worth of Jew
els from Peggy Joyce, the beautiful
aotrcss, pending thq investigation as
to whether she smuggled them Into
this country. W. H. Williams. Intel
ligence officer In the customs depart
ment, recommended tho soliurc, fol
lowing his investigation hero. ,
, THREATENING LETTERi
POUTI.AND. June 3 (A. T.) -Following
the receipt of a letter by P.
Speclallt. a fruit dealer, yesterday
threatening death to his four children
unless $2,50(1 was placed In a flower
bed In a small park In the residence
district before 11:30 " last n'ght.
Speolulll pluued the package at the
designated spot while deatctives
watched but no one fell Into the trap
the police revealed today.
CHAMPION TITLK HKTA1 XM.
TCltNUEKUY, June 3. (A. P.)
Miss Cecil Leltaeh retained her title as
champion woman golfer In Great Brit
ain by defeating MJss Joyce Wethered
runner up, today.
The Hound-Up Association
ha Its eye on a new attraction
that may be secured for the big
show this fall in the person of
Frank Tretrowskl, an employ
of Penlund Bros. Transfer Co.
The demand for his services
grew out of an incident yester-
day afternoon in which he fieur-
ed a the chief thrill maker.
In some way Tretrowskl lost
his balance Thursday afternoon
while driving a team of mules
to a delivery wagon. He was
precipitated to the tongue of tho
wagon. His team tiecame fright
ened and started to run west on
He had one arm hooked over
the pole and the lines dangled
through his other hand. Ho was
yelling to the team to stop, but
they maintained their rapid run,
and be balanced himself In his
perilous position. The team
turned south on Aura street and
were stopped within the first
block. . No damage wus done,
but onlookers expected to . see
Tretrowskl picked up in pieces.
Lessons Drawn From History
and Present Day by McEl
veen to Show Need Fairness.
Business must realize that Its func
tion is to be really and truly produc
tive If it i to secure a full success and
make Its influence for good felt, ac
cording to the Ideas of Dr. W. T. Mc
Elveen who made the address today
at noon at the weekly luncheon of the
Commercial Association which was
held at Jolly's Inn.
The principle Jiolds good particular
ly in Its relation with labor, he de
clared, and the failure of capital to
pay heed o this fact blinds its own
, eyes to 4lif Jt(uad 1f nf fairs. . He re
counted his experience as chairman of
tho board which recently concluded
arbitrations between the building
trades of Portland and the contractors.
The efforts of capital to force la
bor to accept the open shop wilt not
be successful, he predicted. The con
clusions of the speaker were drawn
after a comprehensive review of the
'tendencies of civilization since the bc
Hi lining of the Christian era. '
Opposed to LcaRue.
Conservative practices should pre
vail, he said. In the conduct of af
fairs. The ultra conservative wor
ships at the shrine of things "as they
always have been," the ultra radicals
are so far away from the heart of so
ciety that they lend no aid to mankind,
and It remains for the conservatves
to blaze the way to better things.
' "The right philosophy of life for a
man to have is to see that progress is
mado, u little every day. a llttlo every
month and year," he said. "We can
not return to the old things, because
not even the language of a few years
ago Is the language of today."
Tho covenant of the League of Na
tions was severely criticized by the
speaker who gave it as his own Idea
that It was one of the biggest shams
and pieces of hypocrisy ever foisted
on the world. The world war was not
fought to make the world safe for de
mocracy, he declared, but for the con
trol of oil fields and markets. France'
and England are on the brink of war
now. he said, duo to the fact that Brit
ain is attempting to grab the Mesopo
tamian oil fields and wheat lands.
There is also a group in France now
who are as "Prussian" ns the Prus
sians ever were, and their efforts are
not bent toward the preservation of
peace but toward the acquisition ot
wealth, he declared.
CARS FOR BOYS PICNIC
Fifteen additional cars, driven by
either men or women, aro wanted by
the Pendleton Rotary club for all day
Tuesday when the" club will entertain
local hoys withv a trip to Bingham
Every boy between tho ages of ,ft I
and 15 has an Invitation to go to the
springs for the day and enjoy the eats.
the swimming and nil the other fun
hat will be arranged for their benefit.
Both troops of Boy Scouts, the United
School Band, and many individual
boys have already Indicated their in
tention of going.
The. cars will leave the court house
Tuesday morning at 8:31) o'clock. Pres
ent indications are that at least 150
boys will go, but the club would wel
come taking twice that many If the
boys can get away." Persons who can
donate a cur for the day should cal'
Lowell Kern and give him the number
of passengers they can accommodate.
Boys who expert to take a swim
while at the spring should furnish
their wn bathing suits.
bTKIKKItS 11KJECT PROPOSALS.
LONDON. Juno 3. A. P.) The
striking coal miners' executive body'
finally rejected the government pro-'
posal for a settlement of the strike,
LOSS IN SILESIA
argC p0rCC p0jSh InSUtS
Surround Detachment Ger
mans, Gain Access to Town.
SIX LARGE FACTORIES
ARE BURNED TO GROUND
German Police are Taken Pris
oners; Castle of Pless is
Wrecked . and Looted, f
LONDON. June 3. U. P.) Dis
patches report that I'fillsh InsM -s-nls
caused g-e;ii property loss at Mala
piane. A lar&e force surrounded a
detachment, of Germans, killed IS,
gained access to the town, burned six
laied factories and took 5 German
sympathies prisoners. The Poles
took an offensive ut Ple-s, entering
the city unresisted, took the German
police prifor.xrs and wrecked and
b.ctcJ tho castle of the Prince of
.In Pun Ix-ikIh .Vil.
STOCKHOLM, June 3. (A. P.) -The
Russian official telegraph agency
reported that the anti-bolshevik
forces at Vladivostok had been annihi
lated by the soviet troops. The report
asserted that Japan aided the an'tl
bolshevlki. SIX IN ARE KILLED
INN FFIN AMR
Dublin. June 3 (U. 1,) The dis
trict Inspector, a sergeant and four
coiismhiea, were killed in a 8inn Eein
ambush at Carrow Kennedy, County
of Cork. The ambush was one of the
mo..t successful attempted. The Klnn
Keinere escaped with arms and nm
nunition and' unwounded. They
burned the police motor lorry.
NVESTIGAT10N BE MADE
WASHINGTON, June 8. U. P.)
Senator Kenyon, of Iowa, spoke charg
ing the shipping board salary list's ex
pense accounts as "reeking with
graft." He declared an Immediate In
vestigation should be made and light
turned on how the government money
Is used and punish certain persona.
He declared an "assistant" is paid
"17000" yearly, who is actually a
chauffeur to a division head. He read
the list of salaries he characterized as
A drop in the wheat price Is appar
ent today, July wheat closing at 11.37
4 as contrasted with yesterday's clos
ing of 11.40U.
Following are the quotations receiv
ed by Overbeek & Cooke, local brok
(From Overbecke & Cooke Co.l
Wheat Heavy profit taking, selling
during the forenoon was well absorb
ed and the market displayed a ten
dency to respond to bullish Items, but
again towards the close selling be
came general Influenced by the an
nouncement that trading would start
In Sentember wheat tomorrow. The
recent strength In July has been due in
part to the present buying ny export
ers against sales for deferred ship
ments while the Inauguration of an
other trading month would split up
the hedsing purchases and thereby re
lieve or eliminate the possibility of
congestion of the July delivery. The
cash situation today was strongei
than ever with contract grades on spot
In Chicago being as high s 26 cents
over July prices against 25 cents yes
terday, out side cash markets were
correspondingly strong. Minneapolis
and Kansas City reported the nust
active demand for millers witnessed la
many months. Advices from the sea
board as to the foreign demand were
mixed, some claiming disinclination
to follow the advance, while on the
other hand there was evidence In the
pit of buying for export interests.
Crop news has lost Its influence on the
market and attention Is now being
given to the possibility that the Initial
movement of new wheat will be to
the gulf rather than this market
MRS. IDA B. CALLAHAN
REELECTED AS HEAD
OF FEDERATED CLUBS'
v. y ? ( t v
Youthful Murderer Seems Un
concerned as to Fate, Says
He is Going Swimming.
KNOX, Inil., "June 3. C P.l
Jude Pentecost dismissed the Jury
hearing the case of Cecil Burkctt, 11
years of ase. chitrged with the mur
der of his playmate, when the fore
man said an agreement was impos
sible. The jury had been out 19 hours
arguing Cecil's fate. Cecl displayed
no concern over the fact that the Jury
failed to acquit him. The boy was
ra'jn throughout the trial. Cecil is
pnder a JlO.D'iO bail raised by the
citizens cf Ora, near hero. He says
he is going in swimming as soon as he
WASHINGTON, June 3. (L P.)
leaders of both houses of congress
declared the congressional action on
the American racial question be
speeded as the result of the Tulsa ri
ots. An investigation such, as fol
lowed the. labor dispute riots in East
St. Louis is expected, but the two bills
in congress will be pressed to early ac
tion. Representative Dyer of Missouri
wants the negro protected from lynch
ing under the 14th amendment. The
bill would punish lynchers for murder
and fine the county where the lynch
ing occurred SIO.OUO.
Senators Spencer of Missouri, and
McCormick of Illinois, have a plan to
afford protection In other ways and it
has the support ot President Harding.
Tnere are many, opponents -to the
Dyer plan, as it invades the state po
lice power. The president took cog
nizance of the racial question in his
fiifst message to congress.
SEATTLE, June 3. (U. P.) John
Nolan, a student of engineering in the
University of Washington was the first
person to rate, perfect in the army
"Alpha" Intelligence test. Nolan is 43
years of age and has been a sailor
roustabout. He fought In the Spanish
war ami world war ami was shell
shocked In Fiance. His mind is ac
tive and brilliant but lie is bodily
weak. The highest mark heretofore
was made by a Yalo professor. Nolan
completed 'he test In IS minutes, four
minutes under time. Nolan has bren
at the university IS months and got
IBS credits, double the number the
average student makes.
TODAY AT CONVENTION
EUGENE, June 3. (lr. P.) The
state grange is attempting this after
noon to pass a resolution favoring to
Initiate a bill ut the next general elec
tion providing a state income taA. The
executive committee will be usked to
Memorial exercises for the grangers
who died during the year were held
at to o'clock The altar was decor
ated for the deail and the unknown
dead. Chaplain T. K. A. Sellwood
H'ave the invocation und benediction.'
Mary S. Howard, slate swre.'ary for
22 t-irs, gave the Intco'luctory.
Work of the convention will be con
cluded tonight.. At a meeting on the
University campus last night 3 grad
uates were given the fifth degree by
the Multnomah Pomona grange and
236 candidates the sixth degree by
the state grange officers.
JURORS IN EJURKETT : "
CASE ARE DISMISSED
COULD NOT AGREE
Unusual Calm Marked Election ,
of Officers for Oregon Feder
ation Women's Clubs Today.
ALL PRESENT OFFICERS " "
REELECTED ANOTHER TERM
Mrs. George Cochran of La
Grande is Chosen Director to'
; Succeed Mrs. J. V. Saddler.
Unusual calm marked the aCtio;
of officer for the Orfgon.Kedcrtttlon '.
ot Women's Club fo ths : nsulng
yvar. at the election held' at state 4
convention net today, the present,
officers being unanimously re-slectej!
to serve Jor 123 and. 113.- . ...'
' Mrs. Ida B. Callhan of Corvollta.
president, was nominated by Mrs. A.
Wise Carver, of MvMinnville. Mrs.
Collins FJkins of Prinevilie. first
vice president, was nominated by Mrs.
Anderson of Saiem. Mrs. William
Bell of Roseburg, second vice presi
dent, was nominated by Mrs. Steels
Mrs. Charles Hines of Forest Grove,
recording secretary, waa nominated by
Mrs. Dora B. Schilke, of La Grande.- ,
Mrs. John Van Zante. ot Portland,
treasurer, was nominated by Mrs.
Charles Itunyan of Portland. Mrs. L.
E. Bean of Eugene, auditor, was nom
inated by Mrs. Charles H. Castner, of
Hood River, past president of the '
Mrs. Bean Is ill in a Portlnnd sanl
torium and news of her election was
telegraphed to her.
Mrs. Wado Chosen.
Mrs. E. T. Wade, of Pendleton, first
director, was nominated by Mrs. Sarah
Evans, past president of . the Oregon ,
federation, tnd Mrs.- ors Cotluan. " '.
of La Grande, second director, was
nominated by Mrs. John Bledsoe ot
Wallowa. All the officers received
commendation for their past worlt
and all promised to serve Just ss faith
fully In the future as In the past. Mrs.
Evans, in the name of the federation.
Installed the officers. ?
Newport, . Tillamook, Medford' En-
gene and St. Helens want the conven
tion in 122. Invitations were ex
tended by Mrs. JU C. Smith, of the.
t Newport comnumuy tiuu. - -
Edwards, of the Tillamook Jk.m Hare
Kiub and Mr. T. J. Heine ef tho
Greater Medford Club. A letter was
read from. St, Helens clubwomen ask
ing that their city be chosen. Deci
sion as to the meeting; place ; will be
made this afternoon by tlje board.
Mtwic Last Xighfs PeMU.
An artistic program was presented
last night at tbe library auditorium
Mrs. Jane Thatcher, of tbe University
of Oregon School of Music, present
ing a group of piano numbers. Her
technique is remarkable and tho
evening proved a delight. Miss Flor
ence Hoimes of the Portland Park Bu
reau, appealed to Oregon etubwomcn
to preserve the great beauties of the
state and wherever possible to create
parks. She praised the scenic beau
ties of tbe Umatilla river. .
A. ft. Sweetser, of the VhVrefsKj of
Oregon, urged that the wildflowers of
Oregon be preserved and that various
varieties be restored.
IvcsvhiUons iatistl. j
Probably the most Important reso
lutions passed by the convention were
those giving endorsement, to the Sol
diers Aid and Loan Bill, and to tho
i?mith Towner bill. The federation
will protest against the combing of
the educational provisions of the bill
with the veterans' aid and health
nursing features. The resolution fa
voring the establishment ot ft' state
board of censorship for moving pic?
tures, was referred to the various
clubs as no action in the matter can
be secured for the next two years.
Several votes of thanks were given to
Pendleton clubwomen and to commit
tee heads. .
Today's weather report by Major
Lee Moorhouse, official observer:
Minimum. 4 . ,
Barometer. 39. 35.
- Tonight snd