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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 4, 1921)
11EAD THE EAST OREGONIAN SPORT PAGE AND RECEIVE THE NEyS THAT IS FURNISHED BY THREE SERVICES, AY P., U. P. AND I. N.S.
1h Kt Orennln I Himtri Or
$on't greatest n.wstoiper end oil
In fores to the dvertlr nr-t
twin the guaranteed ild circulation
In Pendleton and UuantUle count of
any other newepeper.
The net press run of Saturday's dully
Thli 4pr i metntier or una tudltHl
by the Audit Buraau of Circulation.
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
C017STY OFFICIAL PAPER
i DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 4, 1921.. p v
. - J ' C.. .!!.,,.,, ,,, ., I TT I I.OII.T .11, .fl iFTlr-...-. .aT JTX -.l ...... I '
ANNOUNCEMENT EXPECTED TODAY
GET LOWER PAY
Twelve Per Cent Reduction
Not Likely But Will Not be
Resisted is Now Declared.
REPRESENTATIVES WILL j
ACCEPT BOARD'S EDICT
Action Classed as Victory,
for Conservative Forces
Among' Railroad Workers.
CUICAW),' July 4 iV. p.) Two
million mil worker will submit !
the edict of lira United States rll
rod lalior lioiird and accept the 12
per cent wane cut, the United Press
Is told. According to reliable Infor
mation, the union representatives at
tending the conference to consider
acceptance or rejection of the four
hundred million annual wage slash,
will Issue a statement today aiiimnnc
ItijC the agreement of their m-moeri
to orh for less money. Thy will
protest oeoplanco and assert that
living coma havo not dcerenKcd 12
pr -ont. They w III also demand that
working agreements Imtwccn run-In
and employe ho kept Intact, dci-pite
tho edict of thn Itibor hoiird that
the.ie asrcemrniH be- void July 1, and
u new net drawn. Thiiujli the refer
endum nirtunir the rank' and fila of
workers was wi;uln.1 tho C'K, ita nr. 1
ceptance la considered u coinmrvatlve
labor victory. ' '
SALT LAKE FOR REST
JICKSIJY CITV, July 4 (A. I
Jack Dempsoy will remain in
vicinity for several duys and then
will go to his home In ,SiJt Luke City
for a rest. Yesterday at a motion
picture theatro he saw the pictures
of the fight In which he knocked out
Oarpcntlor. Ho was' suriwlsed to wo
how ho reeled when Uurpentier laud
ed on hla jaw In tho second round.
WANT KIDNArri JtS ARIUXTFI),
CHICAHO, July 4. Otto liranstet-
ter, national aecrclury of the socialist
party, sent telegrams lo Attorney (Jen
eral Daugherty, ilocinor lnvl.i of
Idaho, and the sheriff of Twin Falls,
demanding tho arrest nii'l' punishment
of tho persons who kidnapped Mis.
Kate It chards O'llare, the socialist
lecturer, In Twin Falls, last week.
THNAIM I)OIS KAMAf.I,
AfJEItDKKN, R I)., July 4. (A. I'.)
Death list from the tornado which
swept this section late Haturday night
stood at one early today, and the
known injured nine. The damage will
roach $350,0110 including flOO.OUO
damago at Frodoiick.
Sklin milk. Is excellent for washing
floor tiles and gives them a much bet
ter appearance than soapy water docs.
CAT CEMETERY IN AN,
APARTMENT HOUSE IS
BOSTON, July 4 (I. X. S.)
A cat colony containing forty-
two felines, nllvo and dead, of
nil nhnnert. shades and sizes .was '4
.It...... kni.llll ilnii.ill. A !
4 nient and Animal Rescue League
officials forced their way Into
the apartment of Miss I.ctty Au-
stln, at No. 108 School street,
Sixteen dead tilts, each neatly
wrapped In tissuo and newspu-
paper, enclosed In pasteboard
: boxra within wooden easos, were
found Inside tho house, and
twcnty-lx other tabbies, very
much alive, disporting them-
elves In tho yard.
On the arrival of th officials
Miss Austin herded nil but eight
of tho cats from the yard Into a
closet In tho house, barricaded
the door and, seating herself In
front of It, dofted tho officers to
take away her pets.
Miss Austin, who Is forty-five
year old. rents the entire build-
Ing occupying apartments on the
first floor and renting tho other
US ACCEPT CI
PENDLETON ROUND-UP GETS GOOD
PUBLICITY IN REVIEW OF "LET
'ER BUCKBOOK IN N. Y. TIMES
Colonel Charles Wellington
r,,.. :.,. u:t..: 1 he review la entitled "The Iji-
Furlong s Narrative History 'momed ja.in of the oid wcat.- and
. ' ' ;' ' i la by T. K. Yburru, one of the foremnni
PraiSCd Dy NOtCd ReVICWer. h0 reviewers of the day. The article
ii ,l illuatnited with picturca from the
, book ami the ndvertixlni; valuo for
Hie Pendleton Uoinid-Hp came In
for some of the mo exor-llcnl public-
Ity li. IM elec yeara hlatory on June
26. wl.cn the .Now ork Times I'ook
Itcvlew and Magazine gave to Its SiO,-
000 retidera a revlea- of "Iet 'er Ruck,"
MOMSTER CROWD AT - :
UKIAH FOR UNUSUAL .'
. CELEBRATION THERE
URIAH. July 4. (Kicc.al to
the Kttut UreRonlu.u with Ideal
weather previi'lli.g Uklnh Is hav.
Ins a mo. txter celebration ImluV
wilh a tremendous crowd In at
tendance. Thu temperature was
cool early today but at 10
o'clock the weather was fno. A
ball fiaine waa on du.lng the
forenoon an I the bucknroo
sports start at 1 o'clock. So
trouble or nccldcuta had marred
th occasion. '
Thousands Leave . for r Outing
Places Yet Streets Keep
Filled Despite Exodus.
Pendleton has been observing
"(ilorlous Fourth" very sanely, lufe-
!v s.id soberlv. rureelv a bit of nole ,
lli.rr,.,! i!, ....rlv nw.n.lmr stillness id,
those Who wished a good sleep hJ ,
their wish. However, an occasional '
.,... i, ,ino n n,u,i li
known that there were thoe who be
lieved tho fourth should not bo noted
for any Hubhoth silliness.
It was noticuble all forenoon thai
Hilton hud a tendency to head toward!
the country. Parlies have been li-nv
intr the city for all directions. Many I
made the trip to I'kiuh lo take In tbi'
big celebration and "cowboy conven-1
tion" there. Dtbers are at Milton for j
the celebration and many members of j
(he ICnl.bts of PMhlas are gathered!
lat fold Springs, alKivu WcHott for u
Iiig picnic at that mountain spot,
Despite tho fact the town Is sup
posed to be deserted there were many
people on the streets during the fore.
j110 , mnny ears wire in evidence.
Th prevailing cool weather had the
effect of causing many people lo pre
fer the comforts of homo to the Joys
of Joining any of the crowded resorts
or celebration points.
MAN MASS KT, N. Y., July 4 (A. 1M
Willi an injured right hand hang
ing by hla side, Oarpontlcr today, with
h! l..fi hniitl. hoisted the stars and
strlpca and trl-color of Franco, while
little Charles Lcdoux, the French!
bantamweight champion. Bounded re-
vellle and Manager Dcscamps fired j
a sulute with giant firecrackers. Car-1
pcntler assured the guests his right (
hand "Was not very painful.
By A. t BRADFORD
U. I'. Stafr Correspondent.
WASH"! Nf TON, July 4. Informed
circles predict that a new trenlv of
ponce, bused on tho Versailles trestv.
will b the course, or th president
end Seere'i'rv Hmrh.es to follow as a
la.u f,,r future German relations,
This is' bcllcd to be the next step
following the congressional deel 'rn.
'nn of th tdate of neice President
Hs'dlmr slrned Saturday.
Two eourses are onen:
r-nre of the Versailles treaty. Wih
nnproVed reservations and ninl'Ocn
tfons meeting th ITnltcd Ftntes" H
s res: and a new trcstv of "smltv
commereo." Sccretarv TBuhes .
l'e"es the rlchts and Interests of th"
Un'teil fsteg would he protected
-ett i!oprh a ncv festv as In the
Vc'-ssllles document, which -onld not
snd chance. R Is believed, should
,'lk venate consider It. ,,.,.
by Colonel ChurlcK Wellington
The review Ih entitled "Tlie
the Hoiiud-l'p and the book i cstl-)
'.,,,, i... (:,,rra n.,.i,,
, . t.lltl,&m Bona, publisher,.,
thollwinds of doars a'B tnc crcuIl,011
i ot ,nc Tlmex , coocoM t0 be
j rontlnn1 n pa- twn ,
OUT Hi TULSA
i Rumors Were Current That Ne-
groes Were to Celebrate
Fourth by Reign of Terror, j
NEGRO WOMEN LEAVE CITY,
. FEW PORTERS REMAIN
Police arc Patrolled in Negro!
aecuon, Mien to suppress j ,
I X s .
First Sign of ; uisoracr.
TULSA. Okla.. July 4 'tl.N.S. Tul-
" ' ' unrest.
mors began to circulate early toda
that the negroes from Muskogee am.
aurrounding towns were to celebrate
Hie Fourth by invading Tulsa and
stariimr another reign of terror. Ne-
numbers. Not a single Tulsa hotel
had the service of nearo maids, ami
only a few colored porters are work-
InK. Kxtra police are patrolling
the negro section, inert to soppier
tho first sign of disorder.
TO TICK A, July 4. (I. X. S An
other bumper -wheal .crop hns been
gathered In Kansas. In sKio ot a
shortage of harvest help, the crop Inn
beeli cut In this stale, wh'rh is aptly
described as one vast field of golden
wheat, and the whirr of the thresher?
has sounded from one end of the sintc
to the other.
Figures Just compiled by J. C. Moh
ler. secretary of the state hoard of ag
riculture, show that Kansas produced
the enormous total of fiSl.lMS.OWi
bushels of wheat :n the s x-year pe
riod ending with the mill crop.
In that time Kansas produced more
wheat than the whole of Australia
p.nd from one-hnlf to two-thirds as
much us Argentina. Italy, France or
Canada. Kansas wheat was mire
'than one-tenth of the total raised In
the entire l nited Mates,
The-production comparison follows:
Kansas ' 6Sl,:MS.ono
Argentina S4.t.ui i.udv
France 1 24M62 0OC
United States 5.052.200,00(1
As far as winter wheat ,'s concerned
mid prnct Fcally all Kansas wheat I.
wlnter wheat Kansas ranks as the
largest producer f hard whent of any
poll) leal unit In tho world. This rec.
ord has been established since Russia
was dominated oa tt surplus wheat
FltF-l HIAX IXHiH.
( LONDON, July 4. (A hen that
I shows a sound practical Interest In
j aeroniultlcs has been discover-
I Yorkshire. She belongs to n Selhy
, tradesman, mid this Is what ho says
1 Whenever n coastal a rship pusses
overhead the he'll lays an egg
in shape to n-nUme of the blimp.
It is staled tliat since the H-33 -eso"-
ed her uractirn crtiisos the hen has
been repeateUv observed gaxl
strained expression in tho direction
(In wintry weather In Norway and
Sweden trusses of hay and straw are
tied to the lampposts for the benefit
J of , Ihe birds. .
"SPIRIT OF 76" BEGAN AS A COMIC
; i . . r'i n
xrMJ&k mm ksdsr
vRvi al1 li m y u b ' "rsavv4 r-"-
Above Willard's famous "Spirit of 76." Below (left) the picture, as first 'made in comic I
T(. , v nr. it iti..- . i i i
iorm. (Kignt )as wniara cnansrea it ironi comic to natriotic. betore ne put in tnc iinisning:
(By Dr. William E. Barton)
When Archibald M. Wlllard set out
to make a picture of a f fer and two
drummers as a recognition of the
Centennial of American Independ
ence, lie had no thougliUthat he was
etting his foot upon the threshold of
llo meant to add another to his long
list of humorous pictures.
But he painted the
patriotic picture that
willard had always l.ked to draw,
In his boyhood days, no fence ws;Kr'ni. and he imparted to the picture
"acred to him. As a soldier in the Something w hich from the first made
Civil waf he made sketches and sent it difficult to treat it in the spirit of
them back to the folks at home. thu comic.
After the war lie -cstablishe 1 h!m Slnrtcd All Over.
:irlf at Wcll'ngton, 0., as a painter in ' One day, after many attempts to sav
i carriage manufactory. iisfy himself with the liumoi-yus pic-
Those were the days of the chronn., tore Willard threw it aside and start
and Willard proceeded to make many ed anew. He transferred his three
pictures which were renrodiiced by .1. musicians from the bav-f'eld and rus-
SALF.M. or., July I. During the
months of April. May and June, one
liundre.' twenty-five permits to appro,
prii't" water and six permits to stoic
water, were issued by Percy A. Cnp
ler. S'ate Knglneer. These Permits
"onteniplate Ihe IrriKalion f a total
are:, of " ST:! acres, the construction of
one huniln d .forty-five miles of canal
lues, the- development of seventy-five
horsepower, and the appropriation of
water for mining, domestic, ni'inieipa1.
nd various other puriM'ses, at an es
Mmated cost cf Jfi'.i2,l a6.0i. The
reservoirs are expected to store 1008
acre feet of wirter. the estimated con
struction cost amounting to $12.S25.0O.
Among the more Important permits
issued were the two permits .to the
Water Commission of Warrenton, for
the appropriation of additional water
from the South Fork of Lewis and
Clark River for a municipal -water sup
ply for tho City of Warrenton and sur
The perm't of F. C Murray, for the
appropriation of water from Jordan
Creek, for municipal supply tor tho
Citv of Friend.
The two permits to the Norden
eVtx Syndicate, of Holland, Oregon,
for the appropriation of water from
Sucker Crcwk and its tributaries for
the development of power, and for
I hydraulic mining.
J The permit of J
POPULAR PAT J; !
F. Ryder, a Cleveland art dealer,
1501,1 u 'beir mutual profit.
The Centeun.'al year was approiii h-
ing. and Willard undertook what he
hoped would be his most popular hu-
mori sipie picture, a burlesque on the
old-fashioned Fourth of July cclcbra-j
I He had his characters near at hand.)
H s fifer was Hugh Mosher. a soldier (
I of the Civil war. the Iwy drummer j
wi,s Harry Devereaux
For the central figure.
Willard got his
1 fatlier' to uose.
1 The old preacher was liimself noth-
iinc - less than heroic. He was tall and
Crants Pass, for the appropriation of
water from the South Fork of Calico
Crock for hydraulic mining purposes:
And the permit to the Portland, l'.u
rene and Coos Bay I and Company, of
inverting t lie appropriation
of water from the several branches of
W'l'ani he Creek for a municipal sup-
p'v for. Crawford point, ill Coos Conn-
In Umatilla County, the following
penults have been Issued:
To Frank Robinson, of Freewatcr.
covering the appropriation of waste
.vster to the Irrigation of a five acre ;
T. S. s. Shields, and A. L. l-Mwar
of Freewatcr. covering the appropria
tion of was-te water for irrigation cf
Tii 1 L Rogers, of Pendleton, cov
ering tiie appropriation of water from
Spline Hollow Creek, for irrigation of
sixty-three acres. The developmen
will necessitate the construction of one
mil, nf canal tine, at an estimated cost
To L. U Rogers, and Charles Belts.
of Pemlloion. coverimi the iipproprla -
Hon ..f uuier from Little Soiinir Hal -
low Creek, for Irrigation of forty five
acres, at a cost of approximately $roa.
To M. (L McKern. of Pendleton,
covering the appropriation of water
for a small creek, and Badger Spring,
of lor irrigation of a ten acre tract, at a
tic celebration to the battlef eld. Then J
cveiy suggestion of the comic vanish-j
His father was taken sick, and never
; I ecovcred. Wlllard worked by day on
j his paiittiig and by night watched be-j
1 side his father: and every day he-put
more of h.s fathers character into me
i face and figure of the old man.
The painting was completed, and
exhibited at 1'hiladelphiu. He called
it "Yankee Doodle." But the people
renamed it, "The Spirit of '"6." It i
made Wlllard famous as the foremost
American patriotic pa'nter. It put j
wagon paint'ng far beh ud him.
It did not occur when he made his
famous painting that the three char
acters in it might be taken tor son,
father and grandson, but other peo
ple were quick to think cf it. and Wil
lard liked the idea. thoxh ho told me
it was borrowed from the levers of the
picture, anfl not his original thought.
Willard died in Cleveland In 191S.
jand Is buried in. Wellington, where he
noted wagons and rose to tame.
Cost of $11)0.00. . j
To August Weinke, of Pilot Rock, I
covering the appropriation of water!
Irom an irrigation ditch from Birch j
Creek for irrignt'on of a ten acre tract,
at a cost of J40U.IU'.
LONDON', July 4.--U. X. S.)
The. case of a irl cloven years old Who
had a gap in her huuierous (the bone
of the upcr part of the arm) filled by
a boiled beef hone is do.-eribed by Dr. j
: C. W. Gordon Bryun in the lncet. !
A piece of bone cut from the leg of
an ox, boiled for forty-eight hours,
shaped and drilled with holes was in
serted into the gap and secured with
pegs. The muscles were stitched
j round it. A plaster cast was applied
I to the limb. In three weeks the beef
, bone was firmly united and the latl-
: em left the ho.-pital
a month later. I
ti c girl had full j
A tew weoKs auo
I ue ot her arm.
SWIiliT KSSI Xt i: OF PLANTS.
ST. I. op IS.
, July 4. (I. N. S. '
i s from the Fast St. '
I Louis pacK'ng plains peraie mis cuy
.' occasionally. A man from Portland.
1 Oregon, was here on one of these oc- I
! casions. He went four times to the
of soap and toilet water.
"If it were not for the packing
plant." he said when his friends pass
ed out the horse laughs. "St. Louis
would not bo worth a 'scent.'"
n r iiig
KEEPS UP WHILE
PEACE jS TALKED
Violent Guerilla Warfare is
Week End Feature Despite
Efforts at Settlement.
SINN FEIN HOLD UP
TRAIN; MANY KILLED'
Police on Train Return' Fire
of Attackers, Killing Two,"
British Regulars in Use.
DUBLt.V. July 4 (I..V.S.) Despite
the peace conversations which were
planned in Dublin today between
President De Valera of the Irish "Re
public" and several Irish unionist
leaders, violent guerilla war raged over'
the week-end with heavy casualties.
j Seven members of tho royal Irish
I constabulary and three members of
j tho Irtfh Republican army were
killed In battles. Eight policemen ,
The crown forces arc being rein
I forced. Two battalions of regulars
j have arrived and are posted In stra
I tegic positions.
There was a spectacular encounter
!at Roert on the Dublin-Kerry rail--
way. where 15 Irish republicans held,
up the train. The Sinn Feiners did
not know that four black and Uitr
policemen were on the traJn. The
mllcmen rmeneri fire kiltillfir two of
'the attackers. One of the cadets
l climbed into the locomotive cab and
I drove the train away amidst a hall
IAN WOMEN ARE
(By International Xews Service) .
: PARIS. July 4. The entrance of
women into the field of directing ,
j French theatrical enterprises has Uik--j
en on the aspect of real invasion.
I Mine. Karah Bernhardt and the late
Vn,e- RfJan1f1. '"Tti-
women to direct their awn theaircSi -
theatre, lime. Cora Laparcerle, who.
formerly directed the Bouffcs-Parlsl-ans.
is now at the Renaissance. Mile.
Cv.tance Mai He directs the Marigy7
and Mme. Rasiml the . Ea-Ta-Clan.
j oes oes suuerwMtus nuiuawnB
j j.lpe Renouurdt's new theatre Is
noarjns completion and Maud Lot! Is ,
( i)pllf t0 assunio the directorship ot
j (hp i,perial.
I To date most of the enterprises
conducted by women have been yulto
A Timely Talk
(By International News Service)
BOSTON, July 4. Love In a cot-
tege was contrasted to misery in n
castle by Dr. A. Z- Conrad, preaching,
ot a local church. "Better calico
clad exuberance than silk-clad defec
tion. Better a dollar watch tlckln
cat moments cf happiness than a diamond-studded
inc out moments of misery," phlloso
phizexl'Dr. Conrad. ' "-
WILD CASCADE BEARS
ENDANGER LIVES OF ' ,
CITY SCHOOL CHILDREN
TACOMA. July 4. ( L N. C.)
While Tacoma Is a city of
100,000 persons and old hunters
say that It has been twenty
yeurs since a bear has been kill
ed within the city limits, a
meeting of the mothers and fath
ers held recently in Cedar
heights, a mile and a half from
the heart of the city, revealed
the fact thut bears and other
wid animals are lurking in the
woods, and they have petitioned
for the erection of u school near.
er their hemes, so that the chil-
drm will not have to pass
throu?;h the woods every day.
The parents asked that tho
school truilding be erected at Cv-
dar Heights. The school board
Investigated the district some
time ago, but, on finding only 12
school children, endeavored to
find means of transportation.
The retails were so rough lhat 4
the plan was dropped. .
The parents at their meeting
recounted tales of having sesn
bears lurking in the woods and
that the wlerd cry of a cougar
has been heard at might. Thcv
declared that this time of the
year (tears which are with
young are danKcrous and that a
cucKur can never be depended
upon to refrain from attacking
The veracity of the residents of
the district Is not to be doubled, 41
members of the school board
say, and tt Is likely that a m hofd
house will be b'.ilt at Cedar
". i -