Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 5, 1921)
' ', I"
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, 0R3G0N, MONDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 5, 1021.
TWELVE FACES '
POIt SAI.K Home
. , mi wi . . i- i : : vu . w
V 11 1 U1?idJllBS .1 WA 1 I i - 4 1 11 L W 4
Gun Close at
Hand in Event of Danger.
SISTEltSVlLLEw, Vuv, Sent. S."
Gpoi-(( V'ushint?t(n Hut field, brother
of "Devil Aiise-1 'Hulfirld. central fi
ure In the Hutflt-ld-McCAj- feud, hai
deserted, the Kiin-lay, ivid "inen Hiul i
rough stuff of I'lke county, Kentucky,
und become a "slianty-bouter" on the
OIUo river. JJIs ahuilty boat is jrioui-.
ed not far from this city, ut Mill Uun.
on the Ohio side of the river.
Hatfiuld is (oiling uloiitf In years.
Mountain warfare la too strenuous u
sport for a man seventy-six years old.
Shanty boating is much more peuceful
and a whole lot less dangerous tran
fighting from behind trees and rocks
; ffli'l occasionally out In the open.
! So the other day the old feudist
' from Pike eeinty, Kentucky, bade
i good bye to his old Kentucky home
I scenes of many Joys and a lot of soi
I 1 1 1 .1 ....! l.nnl..0
NV'ANTKD-Hitsh school kIi to ork
for room and board. l'hone 744. '
,., ... i. r
BOY WANTED Age 16 to 18 not go
ing to school. Crescent Pry GoM
NOTICli A. f. and
meeting this Mond
VlKitln brothers we
of W. M.
A, M. regular
POUNIJA lookot, initial- K. O. V.
1'lctui-e of man and lady liiside.
Party cjin have same by calling at hbi
office and paying for this ad,
women's weBsnmem is mimm
V'''fifte':Season's,-'WeresS; Creations in
Meadmess for Your inspection
FROM THE ENDS OF THE EARTH ARE GATHERED THE MATERIALS FOR
rows and bundled a few belongings
and his full blooded squaw wife into
a rickety old buggy and drove over
It la the first time any of the many
Matfields have forsaken the hills and
taken to the water.
Like "Devil Anse," Oeorgo Wash
ington Hatfield has given uu his fight
ing proclivities and "got religion'1
his old age. But if anybody should
start anything Hatfield would Just as
soon shoot to kill as not.
"I'm law-abidln' citizen, religious,
and don't aim to make any fuss, but
when one of our blod is murdered
the murderer must pny," he said. Hat
field still carries a "six gun." It's
always ready for action.
Hatfield lives for tttu things his
! rifle and his violin, The r'fle is an
lam-lent type over one hundred jetirs!
I old and witlKIt ho is a-crock shot. He
I plitys well on the violin Urfjse quulnt,
'old-fashioned melodies and ditnee
Isteps familiar to . the bui-qwoods
(counties. His wife accompanies him
, on tho guiuir. .
Hatfield, Uke the rest of IiIh clan. Is
"hurd-fheU; llaptist and he dally
''entertains crowds of folks Trout the
surrounding territory, telling th
i ; fortunes from the p.lble.
WANTED TO BUY a Ford truck In
gflod running r4r- iie cheap
for cash. iW rite price and locutio.. o
same, jrddress tlln office. 1
For' KENT 800 acre wheat farm
' nearly all under plow, 300 Acres
ready for full seeding, goad buildlngt,
near school, plenty of water, locatuit
near lone. Lease for 3 years. Write
p. L. ChrtBtenBon, lone, Oregon, i ' ,
CLEUKS, 11 upward, for postal ftlall
Service, JHO month. Kxamlnatton
September 17th. Experience pnneoes
sary. For froto particulars uf Instruc
tions, write J. Leonard (former Civil
Service examiner) (49 Equitable lildg ,
Washington. D. C. - .
,,. x -urn -i . J uta-M-'-A.
j During the civil v,nr
;the oonfederato urmy.
rtY JOHN L. LltWIS
president, A'nlted Mine Workers of
. t ,1 America ; '
(Written JKspeclally for the Interna
, tlftial Xews Service.) ' -
"Ijibor iy this year undoubtedly
ims a deepeslgnlflcance for the mem
l eis of the Vganlied labor movement
in any otherear since Itbor Day wm
lUKtltuted. W are ull painfully awara
of the terrlbU business and Industrial
dfiire.iHlon through which not only the
ptople of America, but of the world
"We know that labor fin carried
more than Its Just share of the burden
if the depression that followed the,
closing of the most gigantic and de-
rl Ktruetive -wr In the history of the
I world. We know that labor has paid
ilHARVESTING JOBS GIVE
Furs from Siberia, Manchuria, New Zealand, China, Europe, North and South Am
erica. Silks from Japan, China, France and Italy. Wools from England, Australia and
the Argentine. Button materials from Asia, Africa and the South Sea Islands.
All these are skillfully woven, dyed, cut and blended into wondrous .. fabrics to
make beautiful garments for Milady of Fashion. .
suits; COATS, WRAPS, GOWNS, party frocks, lingerie; ! mill
" The Prices mil be a revelation to you, and the styles most pleasing. ;
Store WiU be Closed All Day
, Monday, Labor Day.
Pf NUiTONS GREATEST DEPAHT.HXNT STORE
"? "t-lwHtt IT PAVf TO TBADf FTTiiTilZI
Wear Your Round-Up Togs
and boost the greatest show
in the world.
.... ;.i..,t.itt ,,,.,..... mi t int'tM
SAN FnAXCISCO, Sept. 6. "When
the various seasonal cropB are harvest,
ed California will .face a serious un
employment problem." ,
This view, of the labor outlook " is
from Ktate I'ommU-sloner of Labor
John 1. jMcUaughlln.
"The labor situatjon In Californ a is
being. aggravated by heavy influx of
eastern workers attracted by the fact
that seasonal employment here Is bet
ter than Is in the cast and by
milder climate," Commissioner
SILK HOSE 15 CENTS per pair at the
Red Hot Sale!
Wood for Sale ,
IX CAR ixrs ,
Tcllov Pine, Fir and Tamarae
EAKli GIUAJiPEKS PendJeton
DR. LYNN K. B LAKES LEE
Chronia and Nervous Disease aal
Dlaaawa ot Women. X-Ray JBlectrV
Tempi Bldg. Boom It
Music, Entertainment, Eats
MEMBERS COME, MAKE THIS A BIG YEAR FOR PYTHIANISM.
R. R. HAMMERSLEY, C.C.
TO STOP HIS CRUSADE
NEWPORT, Ky., Bcpt. 5.-1. t. B.)
"Preach the Gospel; quit visiting
gambling room and disorderly hous
es." This warning was received by the
Rev. B. It. Overly, of this city, known
as the "fighting parson." For several
weeks he has been recounting Sunday
after Sunday from his pulpit the
things ha learned In a visit to alleged
resorts within a (tone's throw of the
Campbell County Court House.
Despite threats. Overly declares he
Will continue his crusade until offi
cials take It up. He haa Invited the
men of the church to accompany him
on his next tour of Inspection.
The Salvation Army estimates tho
number of unemployed, Including
transients, In Atlanta and surrounding
territory, at 10,000, about 20 percent
ofthese are railroad workers. i
he fought In j 11IU is (l!ivf' naylng more than Its Junt
share of the price at which the safety
of clviliwillon was purchased In that
'Not only are we fully cognizant of
these oiiHtauding facts, bill we point
with unbounded pride to the splendid
record if lulior In these trying years.
Without the lenefll of a compact body
of organized workers in America, fully
.determined to do their patriotic duty,
the war could not have been won, for
it was only through the combined,
steady, sustained efforts of labor that
fuel, food and war stipplle were' pro
duced with which to w:tge and win the
"Let us. therefore, on this Labor
Day turn our thoughts to Whft It'ull
means to America and the world. Let
Uaih working man tell himself h.
story of labor's record. It will piaNe
tnpjntm a oeucr ami sirunger umwn mu
than he ever was before. Let each
and twenty per cent of those register
ing are newcomers. .
"Thero are more fruit pickers avail
able than ever before. We have had
virtually no demands from farmers for
help. The prospe'ets are darkest for
the smaller cities and communities.
With the close of the seasonal occupa
tions a large number will be without
work. In the cities public improve
ments, building activities, etc., will
serve to take up part of the slack, but
from ull indication we face a serious
unemployment situation this winter."
Commissioner McLaughlin has al
ready started a state-wide survey. In
formation 1 being sought as- to all
publlo and private Improvements con
templated, whether local labor will
meet tho requirements and what labor
surpluses exist. What steps, if any,
will be necessary on the part of the
state to cope with the situaton will
then be determined.
The best estimate oblnisa'aje on
unemployment in the (San Francisco Kow In I'ortbind.
Day region piacea me numoer of men
ut of work at 30.000.
In tfle labor inOve-
i,u,.u fifi..n man ana woman
tnent recall to mind ma, iiinaumeniai
principles upon whicH the labor Union
movement la founded, for thos prin
ciples are as sound as the rocks ot
iiio mountains. ' '
"The luhor movement stands for all
that is good and just and rair In In
dustry. Kerauac It stands for the
supreme Ideals It should and must
have the heartiest support of every
man and woman who works. Fortun
ate. Indeed, are we, the million who
are members of labor unions, that wa
ore members of labor unions, that we
are able On this Labor Day to boast
cur membership. On this, labor's holi
day, we show to the world that tho
stade union movement retain it
lrlllty. H strength, Its aspiration
and its sense of eternal justice."
Iiulo Girl We.
Tvonna May Manning, th little two
year old daughter of Marvin Manning
vi I'tlot Hock, died -last night at Ht.
Aiuiionya hospital. Mr. Manning I
ments will bo mado after his arrival '
here. t 1 ;
lU-11 .ii. i i i m ii
ATLANTA. Ga., Bept. 5. (I. N B.)
The unemployment situation in the
southeast, although abnormal. Is be
lieved less serious than in many other
sections, according to Information re
; Statistics show thut the greater per
centage of Jobless comprises unskilled j
inoor. winter, structural worgers
and similar worl-ers are more in de
mand and thereby make UD the least
percentage of the unemployed.
Kailroad labor is less In demand
than for the same period a year ago,,
although better transportation condi
tion loom, according to railroad au
Practically all branches of Industry
hav htun compelled to reduce forces,
even department stores finding It j
necessary to cut snlesforces tempora
rily, owing to an abnormal dull lea
r VV ' ' TV- ""AFTER-'-
The new guslar coateb
wbfeb everybody k iw:- SesfSS
mm , rwrrvillllUi
fl3voredsu2ar Jacket roua
peppermint flavored ehwn ,,
that will aid your appetite xnd a
lion. -poJisfr your teetli an msxzz
your throat. -" -,., ,