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About Condon globe. (Condon, Gilliam Co., Or.) 189?-1919 | View Entire Issue (March 2, 1917)
lUad all the adt this week and
save money by buying in Condon.
x Cif th home merchant a chance
Tbt lebe aims to be ( service ;
to you. Let us kaow if we esn f
h!p. V?e ara always willing
GILLIAM COUNTY'S LEADING HOME PAPER
CONDON, OREGON. FRIDAY. MARCII 2, 1917
WASHBURN OF MILTON
SAYS HE WON FAIRLY
Milton, Or f iron.
February 13, 1317.
E litor Condon Globe,
A copy of your iitue of Feb
ruary lC'.h. containing an article
eigned by I) VV. Hammock hax
come into my bands. Will you
do nie tho courtesy of allowing
metogive tb facta regarding
the selection of judges for the
Condon-Milton debate of Feb
Mr. Hammack says:"Tbe Con
don principal sent in his list of
judges about the first of Feb
ruary." His letter reached me
if I remember correctly on the
2tid. of February or eight days
before the debate. He proposed
three men from Walla Wall as
I had told him earlier' that
we should like to get men from
Wulla Walla in order to kerp
down exponses. I rung these
men up at once. Two of them
thought they could come but
could not tell for certain so far
ahead. They said they would let
me know by the middle of the
week. I could not get the third
man on the 'phone until several
days later but on Tuesday even
ing, February 6th, I did ge't him
and found that he could not come.
Wednesday evening one of the
two men I had got first rang up
and said that he could not come.
On Thursday morning, Februnry
8th, at 8.10 a m. I telegraphed
Mr. Hammack: "Can get Mill,
Davis and Millspaugh or Simpson
of Whitman. Turk will 0. K
Wiie if you disapprove." Mr.
Hammack did not wire any dis
approval nor did he express
while here the slightest dis
satisfaction with the way the
judges hud been chosen. The two
whom he proposed and I failed
to get were Prof. W. D. Lyman
of Whitman College and Marvin
Evans, vice president of the
Whitman College alumni associa
tion. It would seem that Mr.
Hammack decided that Whitman
men were unsuitable judges after
he had lost the debate but not
Mr. Hammack continues: "The
Milton principal let the matter
rest until the evening of Febru
ary 8th, one day before the de
bate, making it imposs;ble to re
ject his and select others before
.the time set for the debate." I
telegraphed Mr. Hammack CO
hours before the debate and fail
to see why he could not reject
the names I proposed and offer
Mr. Hammack continues: "In
this way he was able to select
two of the judges himself and
he selected them from the school
Continued on page 6
Thi SATURDAY NIGH r ONLY 6 p.m. to H p.m.
"The Pearl of Paradise"
Margarita Fisher's aplendid talents and rare beanty are
seen to excellent advantage in this magnificently' mounted
production. There will be a good comedy :: ::
REGULAR PRICES 15 AND 23 CENTS
Coming Sunday and Monday WILLIAM RUSSELL in
"The Man Who Would Not Die"
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES
Most of the aiudent have re
turned to school after a few days
absence on account of scarlet
The Sophomores are working
hard on iho debate to be held
Friday afternoon. This will be
th first debate to be held between
the students of the school this
year with the exception of the
Try Out debate, and should be
very interesting, as the subject is
a good one. By the amount of
work that the debaters are
putting in on the question the
arguments will be very gooJ.
The Freshmen class has issued
invitations for a "St. Patrick"
party to be given Friday even
ing, Marth 16, in tho High School.
Sermon topic for next Sunday
morning, "G lod News for All
the World." In the evening a
brief sketch of tho life of Ira I).
Sunkey will be given and a song
service using several of his best
hymns. All are invited. The
Christian Endeavor topic will be,
"Service," and Mrs. A. B. Rob
ertson will lead. There will be
Sunday School for sure next Sun
day morning. ,
The morning theme at the
Nazarene church will be, "All
Life Mut Have Law." In the
evening the pastor will speak on,
"Him that overcometh will I
make a pillar in the temple of my
God." Prayer meeting Tuesday
and Friday nights. All are in
vited. JAMES EDGAR MEEK
James Elar Meek, second son
of Eli and Marietta Meek, was
born in Missouri on Febtuary 21,
1SG1. He caTis to Oregon in 1364
and has since that time had his
home near Condon, He has been
in ill health for many years.
He died at the Heppner hospital
on February 25th. The immedi
ate cause of his death being
cancer of the stomuch. He is
survived by his mother, whose
home is at Heppner, four brothers
and five sisters!
There were present at the
funeral one brother J. C. Meek
of Drummond, Ida. one sister,
Mrs. E. M. Curran of Portland
and a nephew, Clarence Scrivner
Marshal Wheir arrested Mike
Bogeglio Tuesday evening for
frightening some of the ladies in
town. Bogeglio is an Italian
who came to Condon with an
extra railroad gang. He was
fined $12.50 by Recorder Mullen
One of the most progressive
business men of Condon says that
his business so far during 1917
is forty per cent better than the
same period in 1016.
GENERAL NEWS OF THE
One hundred per cent attend
ance is reported from 3outh Ajax,
Cooney and Simmons. Above
ninty nine from Hall Ridge,
Arlington, Blalock and Pine
The regular meeting of the
literary society of the Mikkalo
school was held' Friday. A very
interesting and instructive pro
gram was given.
A large shed, in which to
shelter the horses of pupils who
ride to school, has just been
completed at the Willows school
Thirty thousand teachers of
America are expected to attend
the National Educational Con
vention to be held in Portland
July 7, 1917. In order to secure
as many visitors as possible the
publicity committee has divided
Oregon into districts, each dis
ri:t to be responsible for a State
in th Union. Dataware his
been assigned to Gilliam County
CAVEN SERVES GOOD MEALS
D N. Caven haa resumed the
management of his restaurant
hotel on north Main street and is
receiving his former excellent
patronage. He has secured the
services of an experienced cook
from Portland and the meals he
serves are very good even in
these times of lofty prices.
Any person looking for a"square"
will make no mistake when he
goes to the Oregon Hotel.
Mrs. S. Kruger left for her
home in Appleton, Wisconsin,
Sunday morning. Mrs. Kruger
had been visiting at the home of
her daughter, Mrs. 0. B. Rob
ertson for the past two months.
Dr. Wilhehn reports the birth
of a son to Mr. and Mrj. John
LeForgey on Sunday, February j
NOT A MOVING PICTURE
. REAL LIVE PEOPIXI
Clou, Refill td EattrUiuMat
Glenn L. Crawford's Attractions
DOLLY CRAWFORD AND SUPPORTING COMPANY
In Glenn Crawford's Big Song Play
My Honolulu Girl
Capt U. S. Marines
Japanese International Spy
Sergeant in Hamilton's pott
- Uawaiiaan Islands
An American Adventuress
My Honolulu Girl
Capt. Jack Hamilton
Sergeant Paddy McGutre
I Capt. Hamilton's post on the
Evening Spies The Robbery
Act II Scene I. On the way to Asukura's house. Scene II. Asukura's
home. Handsomely furnished
"The prize belongs to me."
Act III Chamber of Justice. Governor Pinkham'a Palace, Honolulu. Jean'
Adair confesses'. Clouds and sunshine. "Retribution."
Song Numbers Introduced I
The Rollicky Irish Jubilee
One, Two, Three Hawaiian Melody
Down Honolulu Way
i On the Hoko Moko Isle
Turn Back the Universe
The Merry Widow Walts .
i Saving Up Coupons
Is It Withiu the Law
I Since Maggie Dooley Learned the Hooley.
He May Be Old But He Haa Young Ideas
Come Back to the U. S. A.
All original electrical and scenic effects, patent applied for in U. S. and" Canada.
Flay fully protected by copyright.
. Official Staff . :
Glenn L. Crawford Attractions
Here Two Days, March 7 and 8, Admission 25-35-50 Cents
This Company Played the Alhambra Theatre, Seattle. Week
- .-. " . of February Uth, S. R. O.
COUNTY RURAL SCHOOLS
and tbepupiU of this county are
to write to teachers and pupils
of that state and urge their at
tendance. The Misses Tressa Jones, Lola
Keizur, Hazel Williams, May
Campbell and Rose Haley of the
Condon High School have receiv
ed word from the State Depart
ment that they were successful
in the recent examination in that
part of the Bible study covered
by the Old Testament. High
school students of . the state re
ceive credil toward graduation
by successfully passing the state
test in this subject The remain
der of the year will be spent in
the study of the New Testament.
Several young men have an
nounced their intention of join
ing the class and thus receive
credit. This work is what we
call outside work and is not done
in school but at present here is
done in the Sunday School.
PATRIOTIC SERVICE PLEASES
The patriotic service at the
Congregational church Sunday
night was very well attended
and those present appreciated
the patriotic songs and talks
which they heard. The speakers
were D. W. Hammack, D. N.
Mackay and W. A. Goodwin and
each, in speaking of patriotism
from their different standpoints,
brought out features worth
attention but often overlooked.
The church was decorated in the
red, white and blue and dona
tions, amounting to $3.95, were
received to be used in buying a
flag for the church.
The Caledonian Club will meet
tomorrow r night at eight o'clock ;
in Chief Robertson's office. AH
members are requested to be
Glenn L. Crawford
A. .'. Tor
beach near Honolulu. Time, 1916.
"I know it was you."
country room. The American Eagle.
Sergeant Paddy McQuire
Captain Hamilton and Aloha Oe
Sergeant Paddy McGuire
Aloha Oe '
Aloha Oa and Captain Hamilton !
Billy Howard j
"Just for Fun" j
Glenn and D Uy Crawford j
Glenn L. Crawford, Prop, and Mgr.
ST. PATRICK'S DAY
The committee for this great
'iP f finlshed il Tk'
Llaborate arrangements have
been made to make this day, so
dear to the Irish heart, a me
morial and everybody is cordial
ly invited to participate. Fine
speakers have been engaged and
an excellent musical program
will be given to please everybody.
This will be followed by a social
dance until midnight. The rink
will be the place of the festivity
and splendid decorations are in
progress for the occasion, March
17. at 7:33 P. M. The full pro
gram will be published next
MUSICALE NEXT FRIDAY
The musical entertainment
which was advertised a few weeks
ago and then postponed will be
given next Friday night in the
Congregational Church, eora
mencingat eight o'clock. The
proceeds will help buy a new
organ for the church and the en
tertainment is being given by
the members of the choir.
The Men's Club will hold its
regular meeting next Monday
night and all men are cordially
invited. The feature of the
evening will be a talk by Senator
Shanks who will have for his
subject, . "The Legislature."
This talk is a subject of vital in
terest to every man and and a
good attendance is expected.
McMULLEN IS ARRESTED
Harry McMulIen was arrested
Tuesday evening by Marshal
Wheir on the charge of being
intoxicated. He was given a
berth in the jail over night and
in the morning appeared before
it Bna tiii, f .u
i v uknvv livl lvli ,J Ol IO TV IU tUC
charge under the new prohibition
law. Justice Hollen fined him
150 and made it plain to all
present that hereafter all those
brought before him on this charge
will receive the maximum penalty
which is a fine of $100.
L. E. Shelley sold a Ford the
first of the week to W. G. Bris
tow, fireman on the local branch.
Mr. and Mrs. J D. Weed and
children returned from Portland
L K. Harlan of Pilot Rc.k
was in Condon Monday.
Misses Frances Brown and
Veva Portwood returned from
Portland Monday night.
C. H. Vehrs came up from
Portland the first of the week.
Misses Jessie and Annie Hardie
went to The Dalles Monday.
Edward Dunn came up(from
Portland Saturday night.
"The Gold Standard of values.?
See L. E. Fry's ad on the back
page. . ' ' ..
COLLEGE SONG, READINGS, SbLOS,
Two hours of high class entertainment
These boys will have their own special car, diner and
sleeper. The car will be decorated in college colors. The
Club will entertain aboard train 5:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m.and
8:00 p.m. to 11:00 p.m. at the Theatre. ' ;!
HAS GOOD EXHIBIT
The methods of handling sheep
and wool to get the best result
as demonstrated in the wool car
which was in Condon Monday
was very interesting to the sheep
men who were able to be present
and will be of much value to them.
A large number of local people
visited the car also and were"
surprised at the manner in which
the Department of Agriculture
and the Agriculture College have
worked out these demonstrations
for the benefit of the woolgrew
er. The methods shows were
obtained from practical teste anl
this information ie appreciated
by tbe sheepmen. Owing to the
bad weather it was impossible
for many to get here but those
who did come felt well repaid.
Forty nine attended the Iuncheoa
which was served at the Summit
Hotel for the visiting woolgrow
ers and the local business men
and a number of short talks made
it more enjoyable. Condon was
the first town on the itinerary of
the wool car to entertain ie this
way and the Condon Commercial ;
Club was heartily congratulated
on this account.
Editor The Giobe,
I wish to state in fairneaa to
Superintendent Sturgill that he
was in no way responsible for the
pupils of the High ScEbol being
asked to remain -away from
school for several days on account
of the Scarlet Fever. The health
officers informed me on Monday
evening before that be thought
it well to ask pupils who had
possibly been exposed to remain
out of school for a time.
Mr. Sturgill knew nothing of
this ruling until the next mora
ing when he came to teach the
classes of Mrs. Kenyon who was
D W. Hammack.
The business of 1917 which
started off so good in January
kept up. through February.
Postmaster McMorria reports
that postal receipts during Feb
ruary increased S3 percent over
the same month last year.
Mrs. M. S. . Weina was a pas
senger for Portland Tuesday
Blaine Maley, who has been
suffering from a severe attack of
sciatic rheumatism, is spending
the week hi town under the care
of Dr. Reynolds.
Parsons' Orchestra of Port
land will be in Condon March 22
to play for a dance in the rink.
This is the Orchestra-whirri nlv.
ed for the Elks in Heppner, It
gives satisfaction at every en