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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1921)
m a-.iKiBiilMi-aj&-li 1:4
JIW ONI.Y SMALL DAILY IN MIERICA CARRYING REGULAR WIRE REPORTS FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS, UNITED PRESS AND THE I. N. a
Tha net press rim of Saturday'! dally
3,397 - -
Thl paper is a memner of and audited
by tha Audit , Bureau of Circulations.
Thf Bast Orrfimlan la Raster Ore
gon's greatest nwpaar ana as a aU'
ln fore ai' to the advertiser o
twin tha guaranteed psld ctrtsu'atioa
la Ftidlrton and Umalliia COUU f
aay scbsr newspaper.
, COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPEE
.'; VOL. 33 v -
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAP.FJt
DAILY EAST OEEGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, ' MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 5, 1921.
TIONS ASSEMBLY MEETING
.46 fims in
AT LA GRAN
Led . Section
F r a t e rnal
Orders; 3 Ban3s Present.
Sports and speaking .
feature the aft noon
Ball Game Between tove and
La Grande Scheduled for
Afternoon; Fight Tonight.
LA GRANDR. Kept. 5. (East
Oregonlan I Staff Correspondence.)
Tha chief feature of the big Joint La
bor Day celebration during the fore
noon was 4 combined, ImlUMtrlal, fra
ternal and commorclul parade, start
ing at 10 o'clock. The ;' Pendleton
tand led the fraternal section the
Ker band the industrial section and (he
I Gaude I wind the commercial see
tlon. All told there were 46 float" In
' Immediately following the parade
John Bpallard of Oklahoma made an
rddrera which was followed by nn ad
. dress by Miss Freeman on the subject
of cooperative stores. The speaking
was held at a temporary stand near
fhe depot,, Th' afternoon - program
. will consist of sports, Including- a ball
game between La Grande and Cove.
There la to be a. band contest and a
prize fight during ths evening.
The Pendleton delegation during the
forenoon was not as large ss anticipat
ed but mqra people are arriving. Pak.
er has a larger delegation In attend
ance than has I'endleton.
The Pendleton family of Labor
threw aside its every dAy today,
" and dressed in holiday attire, Joined In
the observance of Labor Day. held at
La, Ornnde where Raker, La GrnnUe
and Pendleton cooperated In the stag
ing of, a monster celebration.
By motor and train the crowds of
men and women made their way to the
neighboring city, the exodus starting
Punil.iv tt'iernoon when the Pendleton
hand and Miss Gertrude Jones, "La
uor's Queen," left,
. .About JO carloads of people left
early thla morning, and No. 24 on the
O. V. R. N. was also well crowded
Isoth lth representatives of labor and
with townspeople bent on having a
part In the good time.
V -Business was almost totally suspend
ed InPendleton In honor of the holi
day, and merchants and their employ
es took advantage of the rest to take
trips Into the hills where hunting was
enjoyed by many. Grouse shooting
and pursuit of deer were diversions
on tha program of many Pendleton
people. ' .
So big a crowd that the city streets
-r. t n.rrnw to hold it congregated
Saturday afternoon In front of the
fr.innl Furniture store for the
drawing for the floor lamp and to see
t.. which were staged for
boys. The contest was conducted byi
E. J. Callahan. .
When trntflo on Court street had
become Impossible on account of he
packed humanity that stood, waiting
In-expectancy for the pig to lie loosed
the police ruled that the stroet could
not be further blocked. Permission
was then secured by Callahan from
H. W. Collins, for staging his perfor
mance on the Round-1'P grounds, and
about 509 people repaired
ground. - , , ...
Th. rinnr Inmn. valued at lift
won by Ml Mildred Rogers, her num
ber being the fourth one called. Pe
aides this drawing, tha greased pig
race and, the chicken races were IxK
.a ....... woe nrlses for stopping
the pig. and there were four prizes
given 1n the chicsen ra.e.
AIIPKNT UVKIl IS JAH.KI)
WORCHEHTICR, Mass., Sept. f. .
(I. N a) Efforts of Justice W infred
It. Whiting to patch up a quarrel prov ¬
ed unsuccessful in msinc. ,
John H. MoOahey, nineteen .yenw ,oM;
w. arraigned on a charge of auos
iug on complaint of hi; former crt
heart. Annla fmlth. of Parish Place.
Miss Smith is seventeen years o d. Mc-
..i.i ., nnllee they would haxe
' t.i Jock him up to keep him away from
Mi., .mniih. and they locked him op.
r it; . a
ft , ' J
A Labor Dny picture posed especially by Mary Pioliford. "The hodcar-
rler," she snys, "henrs the first burden
vanguard of labor." .
TiCKETS: J. J. HAML!
VINS FIRST PiACE- EARL WiLLIAMS NEXT
SIX MILLIONS SEEK
SECRETARY OF LABOR
s DETROIT, 6ept. 5. (A. P.)
The dedication of Labor Day.
iiil, to the relief of the nation's
unemployed was proposed .by
the secretary of .labor - In ad-
dressing Detroit' workers. "This
year it is a day that millions of
our people would rather ceie-
brate, not by taking a holiday,
but by going back to work at a
Job." Davis estimated the un-
employed at nearly six millions.
TinarnV. Sent. B.-(I. N. I 8.1 J
"Ilabo" Ruth's fame as King of Swat
Is not as widespread as some people
ixiniriiie. Frank Doherty. of Allston. a
ball player of note himself, found that j
out when ho plcscu up a
who turned out to be a sailor. The
mariner mentioned the fnet tfeit he
v.iis "a graduate" of a reform school.
"Don't let that worry you," said
Doherty, "so Is 'Babe' Ruth.",
"Who Is 'Rabe' Ruth?" asked the
Innocent shellback. "An admiral?"
..iwik-t.-v nvMtT 1ltlt'K
LirrLD ROCK, Ark., Sept. 5 (I -
S.Tho value or urown hii,iimi rcpiiouc. (..ciienu wu Pel Kit's
v,.h.. Miss Florence u.eeoe, iwenw
two and pretty, declares ner ne.ii i
hrnken as she alleged It to be, by,
Cirady Greene. , auto salesman It
worth $23,000. ;
Her suit,' flieu in i uiari v-
hcre, charges uirmw
brenoh of promise. Oreene is namea
the father Of Missy niriir -
named baby. H uenR-s tne aii-
'I'M PROUD I'M A WORKING WOMAN"
' M . t
, , .
Kiilute him, for he is the
; The old familiar Round-Up cots
made their appearance on Main street
lust night when thie I'endleton
youngsters, proxies for J. J. Hamley. j because it was celebrat'ng the nation
Earl Williams and Tom Toung, attar holdlday for workmen, .hut idle be-
. ,, .U. i, b ,.,. cause It could not nnd work,
n vigil which began at S a. nj. yester- , . . ,
; Few movements of any character
day spent the niglit under the stars n wwe lu,r way purely from the
order to be first In lino when the I standpoint that the men should be put
Round-t'p ticket office made its ap- j to productive work,, so their hardships
pearance near Tallman's today, and to!"'"?"1 bc tee ""f national
win pimiuiJim in 11110 vsiieu ine sum saie
opens Wednesday morning,
Alvin Wilson, proxy for Mr. Hamley.
has won the coveted first place In th
Hue which will form to receive the
I t.reeious pasteboards. Next Is Frank
Magee, proxy for Karl Williams. For
j third place, there Is some contention.
Rupert Graham, who slept in the
street last night and who Is "in line"
for Thomas Young, claims third, but
Jimmy Carden says that the place is
his. others In I 'lie and who will make
their beds on Alia tonight are John
iiowman nnd Allen Pardon. Mora will
probably Join the ranks today.
....... .....igla, come stones of m
' ' 1
SHANGHAI, Sept. 5. l P.)
China's complete unification Is con -
sldered nearer than at any time since
her internal troubles started. Ten of
ibe eighteen northern provinces are
reported as ready to confer with thejrun into the hundreds of mllions of
southern provinces on a complete ,iUars annually. The railwaymen
t mci ones in central China nro cnnst.l-
rrru an, naving cemrnteil tlie country,
Many mutinies and much loss of life
are reported along the upper Yangtze
lmw' r loons added to civil war In
M , nr penoie in serious tlis-
im.. u laenons unmit that China s
umflcjitlon most be accomplished prt-
oi u me, nisarinaiueiit rioiferenee.
weicn m rerrarueci as offeriil:; a aolu-
HV IARV I'ICK1'0H! j
Am r.m's Hlii'iewt Puul Atonuui I
I'm proud I belone to the ranks :
of Ami-rican labor. j
."rue, I'm more fortunate than ;
inst, inasmuch as 1 eiecteil tot:
work for an industry which has !
become notable for the liberal j
wajres l pays. !
Tlut l'iir prouder of mv work than
am of inarnlni;s. It's not so
strange, however. Hint the harder I
work, the greater my recompense.
And to work and earn, in my
jplnion, Is much more enoblinc;
xinl noble than merely to invest
.WIVES IE AFOOT
! Labor Day Finds Vast Number
' " of Jobless Facing Hardships ;
Work Has Allayed Needs.
Ey FLOYD MacGRIFF, ;
International News Service Staff
, ' Correspondent.
' NEW. YORK, Sept. 5. An army of
unemployed, an army greater than the
United States sent to France to help
win the world war. was Idle through
out the I killed States today Idle not
mHii - oer waie irrimiiaieu.
Never' before "has a Labor Daybeen
oelebrated with as many Americans
detached from a steady payroll.
Farther west the harvesting tempo
rarily has allayed the unemployment
situation, but in these agricultural dls
tr'cts there prom sea to be some hard
ship when the thousands of workers
who have flocked in to help harvest,
are left to shift for themselves.
In the western mining regions the
situation is far from normal, but noi
-distressful, reports sliow. I'erhaps the
Tactfic coast states ahve less unem-
uloynient. pmportlonattely, than any
! other section of the country, but these
regions are beginning to accumulate a
'larger labor surplusage from the thou-
sands of men who have flocked west
ror wors. -In
the South, from Texas to Oeor-
gia, come stories of men without worK
pp-irently has fenei
than the indus-
The majority of workers without
jobs are classed as unskilled help, al-
though in some cities large numbers
0f skilled workers are Idle or forced
to accept makeshift employment.
Many Wages Slaslwd.
Wage cuts accepted by the workers
nlone have been slashed some 1400,
oou.oun a vcar In liny. Samuel Gomp-
ers head of thf American Federation
of Ijibor, has estimated that by rea-
J,,,, of l-educed wages and unemploy-
!n,ent American workers are getting
one billion dollars a month less in pay
than a year ago.
In but few cities or states has there
been any well thought-out plan
! AMERICAN WOMAN
LIONS, TWO RHINOCEROSES AND
AN ELEPHANT IN THE JUNGLE
New Yorker on 'Health Trip')
. ... ,,, (unhurt. Most probably the rhlnocer-
to Africa Makes Record;; did not see me."
j Hre Sir Charles Rons broke In,
, Totally, Devoid of Fear.;1 , , , ,
! "Ti ere is only one thing that Mrs.
. , i Dalziel has been entirely deprived of In
i her composition. That Is fear. When
LONDON, Kept. S. lIJy C. A. Smith u lion suddenly appears a few feet
t. N. H. Ktuft t'orrespoiident.) After j away from you and Mrs. Dalzel says.
a six monius' uig game snooting and
jxpluiailon expedition in the Tangan-
yika territory, formerly German Kast
Africa, Mrs. Frederick . Dalziel,' a!
young American woman, U in London !
on her way to a quiet home life with
her husband and daughters in Nw
During her expedition, which she
nade In company with Sir Charles
Koss and Mr. Barnes, the African ex
plorer, and his wife, Mrs. Dalzel in
cluded In her "bag," among a large
quantity of, smaller game, an elephant.
i buffalo, two rhinoceroses, three hip-
,iopotainuHes and se,ven lions.
"I went for my health, really," she ;
said to an interviewer, 'for I was com- continue negotiations with the Sinn
pelled to lead an open-air Ufe." jFeiners on a, basis of "consent of the
Mm. Dalziel described hw Rhe miss 'goverhed" or Issue an ultimatum to
ed deai.ii by inches In an ; encounter ! Irish republicans to accept or reject
with a wounded rhinoceros.. fthe government's proposals looking to
"One day;" she said,, 'we were walk 'settlement of the Irish question. De
ing down one of the jungle -trachs, valera's reply published yesterday
almost like subway tunnels, which run 'seems to leave the situation as it was
from -water hole to water hole, when ' befure'thc last exchange of letters be
we came orv a big animal asleep. Sir 'tween Dublin and London, i
harles Ross, went on ahead and fired
at and Wounded It. and it went crash- ,
ing away into the jungle. I was some j
little .way behind and suddenly I i
heard, scarcely a yard away, the nobe I
of the rhinoceros.- which had gonej
rouna in a circle ana was coining nacK
to the track again. . - .
"I went behind a bush, buf the -.mi
mat also had the same Idea, and
crashed right vast ine an.l, caught me
with, its side, and I and two others
who were with me were knocked over
AND SHE WLIEO HIM
CALEM. Or.. Sept. 5. Andrew
Wurtzbnrger, 42 years old, assistant
gardener at Chemawa Indian school,
was beaten to death with a heavy
blacksmith hammer wielded by his
wife. Alum, 37 years old, as he lay in
lied in their home at 2 o'clock this
Mrs. Wurtsenbarger, in the county
jail here, has admitted, off.cers said,
that she carefully planned and' ccm--mitted
the crime following heated
words with her husband a few minutes
before when she had arisen to prepare
some medicine for the relief of asth
ma, with which she was suffering.
She declared he awoke at that time.
too. and when he asked her what she
was doing and she answered, he is said
to have replied: "I hope you choke
to death." ,
Sho went downstairs then, she said,
where she saw the hammer. She de
cided to use it on her mate, according
to the police version of'the story. She
. ' V v.
A. C :
. ' Congressman Nicholas Longwortb.
often seen taking long hikes, together.
of the day's business. This, to keep in
by, Uic ' bi-otheoln law, you kuoic.
I V 5 -s w
v&Ez&M 'lN i i f Ls
X , - t v I i .T ''
.. -' : '.' l . jl ' . '.
; Into a thorn bush. Except for some
cuts afcoct the face I was otherwise
'What a beautiful lion!' well, there
"it was!" exclaimed Mrs. Dalzel.
LONDON, Sept. 5. (A. P.) The
British Cabinet will be called upon to
reach a dec's'on Wednesday either to
I) PARTY" WAS .STORK VISIT
COLVMEil'S. Oh'o, Sept. 5. (I. N.
S.) The , entire neighborhood. It
seemed, was aroused. People were
unable to sleep. It was an early hour
in ine morn-ng wnen someone pnnned
police-?, headquarters tht a "wild
party" was being held at the home of
J. V. Rich, No.' 564
. When the policer
liceman reached the
ttich residence the "party"' hJd ur-
rived. The stork had brought it.
WITH A HAMMER; ALL
AT THE CHEMAWA SCHOOL
. . .. . ., ; ,. - ,
carried the hammer upstairs with her
and. according to the police,' struck
her husband with it on the head as he
slept. Several times his head was
struck with crashing blows, it would
appear from the blood-spattered walls
and ceiling. When his body was tak
en in charge by the coroner the akull
was found to havo been beaten to a
The Wurtabargers were said to have
quarreled frequently, and only las
Tuesday, it was reported to the offi
cers, he .had broken one of her ribs
during a quarrel.
. On the other hand, officers said
they were investigating reports con
cerning Mrs. Wurtzbarger's alleged
frienclsh'p with a Portland man, whose
name has been given to the police as
Charles C iallagher. A 15-ycar-old
boy, a witness to the reputed many
quarrels, of the. Wurtzbargers, said he
frequently had heard the name of Gal
left, and Theodora Roosevelt are
They take it as a rerioua part
uivn tor cSicUl duties. Ey tha
1 , LHI ,r
"CS. L .'..'"V
f ; v. '-f- :n-
Disarmament Move . Already.
r Underway by league But?
Progress Will be Slow.'
SWISS WANT HUNGARY
ADMITTED TO LEAGUE
Several Members Known to
Favor- Giving Membership'
to German . Government.,
GENEVA, Sept 5. (A. P, I
Questions of great interna- V
tional importance were on the
projn am of the assemblv of th-''
i League of Nations when it'op-
enea toaay Hungary was lite ;
only applicant for membership,,
but it wa3 said . the r assembiy..-!
might be called upon to pasa
upon the admission of Ger- -
many and it was said several
j wuuiu aupporr -
her claims for admission.
GENEVA, Sept 6. L JJ. R Tha
League of Nations Will work for world -disarmament
-notwithstanding- tae. dl.
armament conference fresideat Ka(il-v'
ing has called for Washington It -
announced when the league assembly:
met. . . , ; : ;..'-;'
"The League of Nations commit ten.
on disarmament has already laid the
lounoauon ror general disarmament .
though its progress Is., necessarily
slow." said Dr. Koo. Chinese ambassa
dor to England, , president ' of the
League council, who. deHWrefl the
opening speech..' .. i - t- yt J....-:
A movement for the Immediate ad
mission of Hungary to the league .of
Nations was beaded by the Swiss del-
egation. ,. ....' 1; . ' , :
WITH A VENGEANCE?
BIRMINGHAM. Ala., Sept. S, L.t
s One man's meat is another's v
poison. ' " . ,.j ,,
F"rinstance: , , , ". ' " ' i
A pastor, tired of suffering from th,
continued heat speli, gathered ' his
flock together and for three . houra i
prayed earnestly for rain.- ,E'idently
his prayers were answered, for tha '.
rain came and in torrents. ' ,. ," - ,'.
However, an electrical storm pVevf
ceded it and a bolt of llghfnihgv str!F-'
Ing a manufacturing plant one square.'
away from the church, started a USA . '
j 000 conflagration. . ..
AMERICANS WALLOP '
IN TENNIS MATCH
FOREST HILlJt, N. YM Sept. " 5.-4
(I. P-) America and Japan-will for
mally end the Ia1s cup matches when'
Tilden meets Kumaga, and Johnston
meets Shimidzu, in the two ' final
singles matches of the nromim. Tha
i Americans have already) won 'two
singles and one doubles match giving
the cup to the fnlted States. Tha
Americans hope to make a clean sweep
of the mutches as they did last winter
when 1'nited States nlnwr. whit.
washed Australia's players,
Reported by Major Moorhodsa,
weather observe!. , i . . ,' i
Maximum. 71. ' ' '.,
Itarometur, ZiAi. -
.1 Tonight and
(Continued on pact (.)
Tin cats cuntinuea. , t'on,