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W K ' Tou.ght 11 nil 7 " with cold wave. 4 YAeiler . At A,- Maximum 4; tiiimr. -a1. V ..li A .. .. l.l u..af ui f. A" V DAILY EVEinnQ EDiTIGIJ TO ADVERTISERS h Kaet Oreonlao has the largest bom fide end guaranteed patil circulation of 4117 Pur Id dregus, east of Portland .54 by far tht large! circulation to Ptndletoa of uj sewapapar. ..... - , v . cioudy. V 'V I CITY OFFICIAL PAPER COUNTY OFFICIAL k aFO VOL. 28 DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, MONDAY, JANUARY 29, 1917. NO. 9031 MM CABINET EES SAID TO BE PENDING Houston, Redfield.McAdooand Possibly Lansing May Resign Shortly After Second Term Begins. VROQMANTOREPLACEHQUSTON Itveaik-nt S Engaged In IntornatloniH Matter Ho Him Itcen Unable to Hrvfully Consider IBs Cabinet ivr. sonnd Ad yt ROFIBRT J RENDER. WASHINGTON. Jan. 29. It Is learned that Iniportint changes are scheduled. It Is reliably stated that Secretary of Agriculture Houston, Secretary of Commerce Redfield, Mc Ad(ii) and possibly Lansing may resign cevemi months after the second term In-Kin. Itedfteld will accept a position with a large manufacturing concern. Mc Adoo expects to enter private busi ness. The1 mate department changs Is most uncertain. It Is unconflrnv edly reported that Lansing may. be come ambassador to Great Britain. Carl Vrnoman la mentioned to suc ceed Houston, Representative Glass will replace McAdoo. President Wil. win i so engaged with International matters that ho 1 unable to careful, ly consder his cabinet as yet. MAYOR GILL WANTS All EARLY TRIAL ON HraUlr orrtnlal nd C1il'f f PoU Both Reftim tn IiiIctjiohp Any Tocll nll pplayw: 4JII1 May I).de to m fciid illmwlr. SKATTI.H, Jan. 29 Mayor Gi!l and Police Chief Hei klnham nnnoiinc d they wanted an early trial on a chargo of conspiring to violate the In terotate commerce laws. In connection with the liquor traffic. Roth refine to Ihterpone. technical delays. Kx. Sheriff Hod-'e. will attack the Indict ment It may delay the trial. Tin) n-xt federal court term opens Feh niary thirteenth. The mayor may do fend himself tie i a member of a Sisittle law firm. DRIVES CAR HEADOfi INTO PASSING TRAIN Ale ItrwH'W Is l'nl"rt Altliouitli En. tiro lYont Mid o' Auto U Twn Off In .Vvlcloiil. Ikarlng out the facelloua sjftges Hon made at the council last week that trains croasfng East Court treet are In more danger from speeding uulos than autos are from the trains was an Incident which happened early yesterday morning when Alex Bred ing drove hlg car headun Into a pass ing O.-AV. train. The auto, however, got the worst of the encounter, Its whole front end being torn oft. Bred, ing wa unhurt. The accident happened about 1 o'clock yeterday morning. Bredlng had as a passenger In the car Bud Cornfield who had only been honm from the Mexican border about two hour. As they approached the East Court srtreat crossing a train was pass ing. Cornfield Jumped when about thirty feet away but Bredlng held on to the wheel and the car dashed Into the train with a crash. The whole front end of the car and one of the front wheels was torn away. Rred Ing was Mill holdiTig to the wheel when a doctor returning from thu hospital discovered the car and sent lor assistance ALLIES VICTORS ON FIVE FRONTS OFFENSl VE HA LTED LONDON, Jan. 29 It la announced the allies were victorloua on five fronts. The British raided near Neu vlllo . Vanst and Lestransloye The French raided near Verdun. General HarraJln with French, Rrltlsh and Serblnn force advanced in Macedo nia, toward Prllep. The Russians re tained their gains on a two mile front on the Roumanla-Oirpsthlan line and halted an attempted German Riga offensive. ' a BLIND CONGRESSMAN AND SON, WHO IS SOLE GUIDE j g jj p''4. :-. . I THOMAS I L-5" I r. '. 4j 1 SCHAWL , ' ' . v 13 SON 7 "a .- I ' !V ' ' I i !" 1 - ' J - r 1 " 4 c-r ,'-'5, Congresnman Thqmas D. Rchall, of Minnesota, la totally blind. He Is guid ed about the national capital by his son, Thomas D. Schall, Jr., a boy of OFF HONORS OF The Pendleton brigade at St. Pan! made a heavy splash In the big car nival parade Katurdsy. accnrdinn to M'nrd received here and o tin pressed ns TxuiIr W. Hill with the showing that he has promised to bring a spe ilal tralnload of Minnesota people to the Round -Up next fall The following wire received this morning from "The Bunch" by F. K. Judd tells of the showing Saturday: St. Paul. Minn., Jan. 2S. Saturday Pendleton's Round-l'P was given greatest ovation of all di visions In parade of 30.0n0. All pa pers plav us up strong. The Round l'p costumes stand out among all ethers. Wherever we go traffic stop? until we move. Louis Hill Is devot ing his entire time to us both day and night. He entertained tis all tonight at dinner nt his beautiful home. After dinner he showed us the advance movim of carnival and dog race. Weather perfect. Hill says will fUl'e bring train to Uound-Cp. ST. f'APU Minn!. Jan. 2S.--With the paiade. gorgeous In color and formation, the opening event of the St Paul Outdoor Sports carnival out of the way, one fact Is firmly estab lished In the minds of the thousands vim witnessed the spectacle today. That fact is that honors rest be tween the whooping Indians and the Pendleton, Ore., cowboy and cow ulrls who. charging down upon the deenlv nonulated curb lines, provided a majority of the thrills that belonged to the occasion. There were 30.000 uniformed mar chers. Each section, each division. each club was something to be ad mired, but the spirit and dash of the far northwest horsemen who came upon prancing steeds was by far the hlirirpst novelty. Their daring was something few spectators will forget. Home Have JVsUval Rplrtt Stepping high up Fourth street through a maxe of onlookers, these Oregon steeds, to all Intents and pur poses imbued with the same spirit that has gripped the sno.ooa persons wfcn hair nlodired themselves to the celebration, reared on their hind PENDLETON DELEGATION VOLUNTEERS ARE HOME AFTER SIX MONTHS BORDER SERVICE Pendleton's delegation of volun teers for service on the Mexican bor der arrived home Saturday night aft er more than six months of experi ence In the federal service. Of the 21 or more who went from Pendleton with the Grangevllle company of th'i Idaho National Guard, a number did not return, having secured Jobs either The troop train bearing the guards, men of northern Idaho reached Pen dleton at 11 o'clock Saturday night and tho local boys dropped off. They had previously been mustored out of the federal service but still remain members of the I. N. O. It may he that they will secure full discharges soon. With the Idaho regiment they spent several months at Nogales on five. The photograph shows the two Juat after completing a 2400-mile trip about the country on their return to Washington. CARRIES SI. PAUL PARADE legs at the signal from their masters ua they approached the reviewing Place. There stood U W. Hill, presi dent of the Great Northern railroad and of the carnival association, and all his cohorts. Moving picture machines by the score registered the meeting of Ore gon with Minnesota, while thousands upon thousands of visitors cheered. A rapid fire of revolvers, whipped from the hips of .the riders, and shouts of enthusiasm from the throats pro claimed that the middle west and the far west had met. Crowds (Jatlier at Unlet. The parade over, the Pendleton cow I'ovs and cowgirls dashed through the iHreets to their quarters at the St. Francis hotel, where thousands gath ered to witness the spectacle of hardy f ons and daUKhters of the coast sport ing buckskins and brosd-brliumed hat, mingling with the closer fitting i niforms of a well thought out insti tution. St. Paul people will not soon forget the appearance on their streets of the Oregon riders, for It Is one of the real events of a remarkable festival. TIMBER WOLVES GOLD IIIIJj, Ore., Jan. 29. It Is believed a pack of timber woles killed and devoured John IlaininersloT. a government hunter on Willows Hats In Jack 4 son county last week. Hammers- ley dsaivocnrod. Searchers found tlie mairs wittered and knawed lioncs. A rifle, shreds of doth- lug and the eorpsca ' of three 4 wolves gave Indications of a deft 4 (lerate Ktrug-glo. It is believed 4 the victim fought the wolves on. 4 til his ammunition was cihaust- ed. the border and, while they saw no fighting, they experienced some hard ships and hard work. They arrived back In Boise the latter part of De cember and have since been heli held there. A number of the boys contracted colds on their return. Those returning to Pendleton were Richard Devlne, Rud Cornfield. Jack Royce. Howard Purkhe'ser, Charles Clum, Bill Stevens, Wiley McGinnis. George Morgan, Fred Oelssel, Floyo. Holslngton, Oliver Rlnehart and Charles Sheet Pat Slddons remained In Boise where he has a Job and Ed Solre dropped off at Huntington. According to Devlne, there wero positions awaiting all of them In Idaho had they desired to remain there, the railroads being particularly desirous to secure their service. DEVOUR Mil FIRE DESTROYS BLANKET FIRM BOSTON, Jan. 29. A wholesale district fire destroy ed the Thomas Kelly company building, the. largest woolen blanket dealers in New Eng land. The damage was half a million dollars. Frequent hot air explosions occurred hinder ing the firemen and damaging adjoining buildings. The fire spread in two directions. Ill KNOWN PIONEER MAN PASSES AWAY Mrs. ,!M')liine Eiilmk v at Hos. pllal at Midnight Ist Night; Kur. vived hy Husband and 7 CliUdn-n.' Doalh early ye-terday morning brought to an end the life of another I'matilla county pioneer when Mrs. Josephine Enbusk. wife of J. W. En busk, succumbed to a complication of troubles that finally terminated In pneumonia. She died at St. Anthony's hospital about midnight. Mrs. Enbusk was 54 years old, hav ing been born In Norway December IS, 1862. With her parents she came to the United States In g?5, settling first at Calumet, Michigan, and on May 1, 1877, arriving In Umatilla county. Her parents began farming In the Greasewood country four mile we.?t of Adams and were among the first of the pioneers to settlei there. The year of their arrival was the year In which the Bannock Indian war broke out and the deceased lady with other settlers of that commu nity were forced to flee to Weston for protection In 184 she was married to Mr. En busk and her husband and seven chil dren survive her. The children are Henry J., Charle jW.v John Peter, Brida Miriam. Esther Susan. Frank J., and Edna J, Enbusk. all of this city. A brother, John Hendrlckson. lives at Major. Oregon, and several nephews and nieces, sons and daugh ters of the late Andrew Jacobson and Charles Pell, live In this county. Deceased had lived In the vicinity of Pendleton for nearly forty years and had seen It grow from a small village, to the "biggest little city !n the west" The funeral will be held Wednes day at noon at the Presbyterian church with Rev. Snyder In charge of the services. The body will be ta ken to the Greawwood cemetery for interment WILL MOORE MAY GET APPOINTMENT WIIJ, RE RECO.MMERn RY Dl.MOCRATlC CEXTHAI, COM MrTTEE FOR COU.FXTOIl OP CUSTOMS. Will Moore of Pendleton, promi nent democratic warhorse. is slated for the position of collector of cus toms In Portland if the state demo cratic central committee has anything to do with the appointment. The committee at a meeting In Portland Saturday afternoon-dee'ded to recom mend him for appointment to Sen. ators Chamberlain and Lane. At pres ent the position is held by Thomas Rurke of Baker hut his opposition to the re-election of Senator Chamber lain two years ago has probably elim inated him for reappointment. Mr. Moore attended the meeting aa committeeman from Umatilla county He returned home yesterday. 9 r- CRUISER AIDING IN SEARCH FOR SEA RAIDER K I-J S. Gi,AS:owv The big British cruiser Glasgow, one of a fleet of at leas fifteen allied war ships searvhlng the South Atlantic for the German sea raider which has 'terrorised the waters of South Am HOT DEBATE OVER THE "BONE DRY" BILL IS ON jEast Oregonian Special Wire Service.) SALEM, Jan. 29. The bone dry bill debate started at ten thirty this morning. It continued unin terruptedly until noon and will be resumed at two o'clock. Anderson said the bill's passabe was most important to the state's welfare. He reviewed the prohibitory leg islation of the past four years and said that crime records showed prohibition was Justified. Lafferty attacked the section permitting fraternal orders to Im port liquors for sacramental pur poses. He said secret societies could easily violate the law. Mac kay attacked the emergency clause. He said no emergency existed and it was a bad preced ent. Burton said the measure was the greatest economical pro ject before the legislature. He said the abolition of slavery and the abolition of liquor were pa rallel economic question. It is expected the bill will certainly pass this afternoon. PUBLIC HEARING OV TRUST COMPANY ACT. The house banking committee will hold a public hearing Wed nesday evening for the purpose of hearing arguments on the so called "trust company act" In troduced as senate bill 113. The bill has aroused enmity In several trust companies and the hearing Is for the purpose of giving the committee an opportunity to hear all sides. MANN THREATENS TO BITE ELI.ERMAN S EAR. The pet stock industry nearly caused a personal combat at the meeting of house committee on expositions and fairs when Mann threatened to bit the ear off El lerman. Ellerman requested that the pet stock Industry be given an equal break with the poultry industry in any state appropri ation. Ellerman who is president of the Oregon branch of the na Prince Who Organized Ambulance Service .MX. Prince Heinrlch of ?axe-Colburg end Gotha, who organized the Ger n, an volunteer automobile ambulance corps. Thousands of automobiles of nil sorts and varieties were received from all parts of the Empire. The Prince then procured man volunteer drivers, nurses and physicians and ob tained large contributions of money from wealthy persons. 4 vv, i'f.-m'm'mmmmmmvff t v 4 f S J . , . - it ' ' 3 f i ' ' ' t - 1 . fV J Mt W .... 'Sr&ulx&vL. erica and caused a panic In shipping ; Edinburgh Ciurtle, Orama and a de circles. Besides the Glasgow, ttu pot supply ship. Other British cruls. British warships known to be engug- ers and a Japanese cruiser are ;il-n ed In the chase are the K-sex. Suffolk, believed to betaking part In th. Uincaster. Cumberland Vindictive, search tional pet stock association says his association will match any state appropriation dollar for dollar, Mann In head of the state pet stock and poultry association which has been holding exhibits for several years. Ellerman said Mann wants to get all the money for his part of the business. Mann said he would bite Eller man's ear off If he did not show a little more reason In his posi tion before the committee. El lerman told Mann to start biting If he wanted to "start anything." MO: III BUILD (East Oregonian Special.) HBRMISTON, Jan. 2. The construction of a storage reser voir for the purpose of impound ing water for the Irrigation of the land under the Western Land & Irrigation Co., now the West land Land Irrigation district, is an enterprise in store for the near future In this section. It is said the storage reservoir will be built as soon as financial ar rangements can be made, it be ing the expectation to have work taken up this cring. The directors of the newly formed weatland Irrigation d--trict are J. M. Prlndle, O. D. Teel, O. R. Roberts, J. H. Strohm and J. W. Messner. G. W. Rugg is treasurer of the dis trict SELLS INDEPENDENT GARA6E FOR $30,300 Through a deal completed here today George Haw has sold the Independent Garage property on East Court street to David Fath ering of Spokane, the considera tion being 130.000. The trade in cluded the transfer of a valu able alfalfa ranch on Willow creek, near Jamieson, to Mr. Haw. Mr. Haw Is now endeavoring to close up his other business affairs here with a view to moving to his new ranch The Independent Garage is a reinforced concrete ebuilding, two stories and a basement with a 71 foot frontage on Court street and 92 feet on Thompson. The build ing was erected by Mr. Haw after he had purchased the corner from, eGorge Peringer. FURTHER DROP IN WHEAT IS SHOWN CHICAGO. Jan. 29. (Special to the Fist Oregonian) Range of price? t( day: Open. Hish. Low. Close. May J1.77H 1.79 II. 70S. $1.71 July 1. 50 11.51 11.45 11.43 Portland. PORTLAND. Ore.. Jan. 29 (Speci al) Club 11.50; bluestem 11.52. FURTHER ARMING WIM, NOT CHANGE STATUS WASHINGTON. Jan. 29. The state department said further armament ot British merchantmen, Including guns forward would not necessarily causa this government to admit them as subject to unwarned submarinings. x-e.v . TWO SOLDIERS MEXICANS RIOT Enraged Because They Cannot Enter U. S. Unbathed Mob Hurls Stones and Bottles at American Sentries. WOMEN MOB REPORTER Two Hundred Mevban Men and Wo men Gather at Juarez End of In ternational Bridge. EL PASO, Jan. 29. -Five hundred Mexican men and women resumed rioting at the Juares end of tha in ternational bridge this morning. They were enraged because they are not al lowed to enter the United States un bathed. They threw stones and bot tles at the American sentries. Two soldiers were hurt. The troops charged the crowd in the middle of the bridge and clubbed them with muskets. The Mexicans were driven back. Federal authorities announced that one Mexican was killed In yes terday's rioting and several wounded. The Mexican women attacked David McChesney, an American reporter. They tore his clothes and scratched his face. Four hundred women stormed the street cars, chasing the crews and hissing "gringoes." Mexi can cavalry charged the mob this morning, using whips. Shouts of "death to the gringoes" wers heard. The car company attempted to re sume service but women lay across the tracks. All Americans have beea piohibited from entering Juarea, PENDLETON BOY TO . T WITH ALLIES Joe Dexin Enlist With (viadjaa Troops and Is Now "Somewhere la Franc." Joe Despain. well known Pendleton boy, Is now fighting with the allies in the trenches "somewhere tn France." according to a letter received by his brother-in-law, Frank Griggs. he letter was written during ths middle of December from Bordeaux and stated that he expected to be or dered to the trenches within a week. Tour.g Despain enlisted with the Canadian troops at Sydney. Canada recently. He had been on the Mexl--an border with the Third Oregon h, -,q as he had been mustered . ... i,'t for Canada to enlist for ....,.,- viee In Europe. He ' -he youneest son of the lata P"-iatn. pioneer resident and several of his brothers and sisters live r - . is but 19 years old. In his ltfer home he stated that he already had had many experiences that he would like to tell them but that he could not because of the censorship. COMMERCIAL CLUB IS ASKED TO PROTEST Portland Chamber of Comtnrrc Starts Jlrnre to Omihnt Attemix to Dtsrredlt fepartnieiit of (Mnran-ee at I'nhTTsity of Oregon. Branding the attempt of special legislative committee to discredit the department of commerce of the Uni versity of Oregon as "ridiculous and sinister." the Portland Chamber of Commerce has addressed the Mult nomah county deb'Ktion to oppose any such plan vigorously anil has writ ten to the Pendleton Commercial asso ciation and to other such organization In the state to address their local d.-l-eiiatlons In similar manner. "The effort honl,l bo cornbatted y every poer at the disposal of the business Interests of the state." writes Secretary Dodson of the Portland or-gnnix-ition. "The great help and In spiration to the whole state from th V partntcnt of fomnieree. Its assist, arice In si'ndlng out bulietlns on mar kets the fruit ami flux industr), elec ttical primer etc.. and the co-opera t'on of Its head, Hon II. It. Miller, v It h sll of the commercial organisa tions of the stale" are mime of the reasons set forth by Becretary Dodaon for opposing anv effort to Injure It, President Brock of the Pendleton Commercial association will call a n esting of the board of managers to discuss the proposal to address th I matltU county delegation on th aut. Ject.