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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1921)
THE DALLES, OREGON, SATURDA EVENING, APRIL 2, 1921.
EN ROUTE TO SWITZERLAND
GUARDED, REDUCED TO
AUSTRIA AND HUNGARY OFFIC
IALLY CONDEMN HAPSBURG
By United Press
' VIENNA, April 2 Officially repud
iated by both Hungary and Austria,
i t - tti Li.
----- --- - - -
nf JuZ Z L Zh, for the Vlews of the French-
dlnni ely enacd Some, thought has been given to
WUhto short space of sev- the QUeSUn f lnClUdmg the rCS-
Within the short space of sev- lutl a ciause specifically disavow-
eral hours his views had changed . ny Z America.s Aun.
from a potential king to that of a STZlSZSt senate
courtless jester. ,eadera have about concluded that
Under a Spanish safe conduct and 8UCh an expresslon iB not neCessary.
in virtual custody of two British The only purposc of tne re80lutlon
amy officers, Karl left Steinamanger 8ay.f ' la , to put an end to tne
for the Swiss border, yesterday in a'present intolerable situation, where-
special train. Elaborate preparations ' by tne urtlted States remains in a
were made to guard the train as state of war technically, when as a
It passed through this and other . ,.,?.,. tDnt nauna niaii w-trnnn
The -Austrian parliament, by an
unanimous vote, declared in favor
fC AntiHnilQt(f-in rt tka rllV1 in a a
-jgainst restoration of the Hapsburg
dyaasty. . .
uiBiiaivucD uuui uuu-jcDL oiaicu
tnat tne Hungarian national assem
bly enthusiastically adopted reso-'
- lutlons -exDreflSlntt. confidence in the
government of the regent, Admiral toward the idea of making a sep
Horthy and declaring the return of arate peace whlle the allleB remaIn.
(Continued on Page 5.)
TO BE DISCUSSED
PROGRAM OF STRONG ADDRESS
ES AND MUSIC TO FEAT
nnm-ll tlatiiaa-ATi nf fhn altll.
, ation in Ireland today, with speakers
of state and national prominence ,
will be the featuret a special
ing to oe neia aunuay evenius. o
o'clock, In tlie auditorium of the
Elks' temple. Thomas H. Gannon of
Jew York will deliver the main ad
dress of the evening. He will tell of
the present state ot affairs in Ire
land, particularly ln the province ot
Ulster, following the establishment
of tbe Irish republic. Dr. Andrew C,
Smith of Portland will also deliver
short address. Mayor P. J. Stadel
man will introduce the speakers.
The following program will be pre
Opening Chorus Soldiers, of Erin
"Vocal Solo Lynn Roycroft
Introductory Address Mayor P.
"Vocal Solo "The Orange, the White
and the Green" Miss Peggy
Address Dr. Andrew C. Smith
Vocal Solo Mrs. Pat Foley
Address "An Ulsterman's View of
the Irish Question". Thomas
Finale Star Spangled Banner
BOY SCOUT SAVES
JIMMY DINGMAN PLUNGES INTO
' BAY AFTM LITTL1
Br UalUt PnM i
NORTH BIND, Or.. AyrH 2-Jin-mj
Dlasaaa. toy MMt. U a real
Un her t4ay.
. Jimmy plaafed late tbe tajr taat
ui mv&l tuna'Mll Tkftr-
CBu ffpAM -ninlu Tka tat
a - lMrt . to1 Dm
SENATE TO MAKE
KNOX RESOLUTION ACTION EX
PECTED FIRST WEEK OF ,
By Lowell Meltett !
(United News Staff Correspondent)
WASHINGTON, April 2 It is the
present disposition "btsllii? Vaited
States senate to fitj$i, the present
"state of war" withOerrfiany , in
about the first wcelc of tlicr coming
special congress. Senators who. had
considered' the possibility of affront
ing former Premier Vlvlani by the.
adoption of the Knox peace resolu-
tion and had thought It might be
more courteous to wait until his de-
parture have changed their views
and arc ready to put the resolution
through as one of the first nets of
the session. They are now convinced
that the resolution as worded by
Senator Knox, or as it can be word-
ed .If the form Is changed, need not.
indicate any. lacK oi consideration
jtnlB country and Germany. What-
ever other actlon the government
may detormine upon, with relation
... ... ' -
to foreign relations wilL not De at-
f?cted ln nny way they 8ay by form.
ally declaring the peace that ac-
'i Talk of "a separate neace" they
flV. does not eoncern thfcm. Blnee
ZJ' w" -. -m
ed at war. There will be no unfair
encouragement for .Germany, it is
Inrsrnpri. oincn them is certain to he
an expression from this government
in some form Indicating Just where
this country stands In the matter of
Germany's obligation to pay the re-
parations due from her.
That is the attitude ot the senate
' as at present ascertainable. Certain
, senators have taken the pains to
poll the membership and say this
is what they find. So far as the(
house is concerned. Chairman Por-
... . . . . . '
ter or tne ioreign aiiairs commu-
tee co.author wUh senator Knox of
,alnt regolution. reDorts that his!
meet-j,n(ulrleB haye reyea,ed that
houae is ready t0 adopt the reso-
, tl lt l8 ,broUKht un.
Senator Knox will draft the new
resolution and expects to offer, it'
in the senate very soon after the
special session begins.
PAY, U. S. VIEW
ATTITUDE HASN'T BEEN COM-
Ml N RATED TO GERMANY
OWING TO WAR.
By UTpre. I
WASHINGTON, April 2-The Ger-
. t. v .i.ij
Z rSta otto Un ed
It that Geman must accept
, Twin. i
the full moral responsibility and pay
for the world war
The attitude of 'tlie United States
has 'not been communicated to the
Berlin government, because or the
fact that the American government
hag no diplomatic relations with Ger-
many, being still technically at war
with that country.
Germany, it is understood, has
been Botlfied of the American po-
sitkp through American Commission-
er Dmel in Berlin.
AND CURTISS AIRPLANE
Br Ualted Ftm
EUGENE, April 2 evt aty five
avtoBftbUea aad one Carttee airplane
Wf V6 UatT flre
wfclch gutted the It. If. Pierce a-
rage, causing a ioo ettimated at
$75,m. Four XtailhM owupyias
. tv. m w m
Jtatf lee all their bfloflw.
; BRANDS NEGRO
FOUND INN WHITE WOMAN'S
ROOM, TAKEN BY MA8KED
TURNED LOOSE WITH K. K. K.
ON FOREHEAD AS
By United Press
DALLAS, Texas, April 2. A mob of
15 masked men early today seized
Alnv .Tntinnnn noc-rn allatnwl tn hova
, ... 0-
been found in a white woman's room,
at a notel. a"ied him out of the city
and after horsewhipping and branding
3 h,s rha th. symbols of the
K KUtr K,an vlm
Ku Klux Klan' leased him on a
-ain street "as a warning to other ne-
gr!f- fc , T,
Th symbols K were
paInted on the negros 'orehead with
add, after he was lashed with a black-
snake whip. After being released near
tne notel ln which his alleged of rense
was declared to have committed, he
was told to tell other emnloves what
had happened to him.
Fred D. BaU and Paul Jones, two
newspapermen, were "kidnaped',' by
the masked men, blindfolded, taken
a,ong wlth the mob automoblles
and commanded to act as press agents
for the affair.
ti. . u i..j .,
" " " ! . "
ier,OHB vao Jm.e to ,a
department store corner for-an "im
portant story." The man who did the
telephoning was so insistent that he
finally convinced both it was not an
April foot joke. They received no intl-
matIon as t0 wnat the story wouId
be- they declared, but after appearing
on the corner were met and taken t0
an automobile, blindfolded.
TO FACE COURT
REFUSES TO VIOLATE BOY'S
By United Press
DENVER, April 2 "I do not care
to make my statement before I ap
pear in court," Juvenile Judge Ben
L. Lindsay today told the United
Press. "I do not know what the
I court will decide in my case nor do
I I know just what action I will take."
Lindsay is to appear today for fin
al arraignment for contempt of
When Frank tWrlght was shot and
'killed in his home here five years
ag0) jira Wright waB tried for mur-t
, der and acquitted. Lindsay, in the
' capacity of juvenile judge, had gain-
.. -i t i ,.
"J J6 5?n,""Ce8T ? f? "'l
WrIeht - 16- When JurtB0 L,ndsa' re l
fused to tell what the boy told him,
was held in contempt of court '
and ordered to pay a fine of ,500 or
serve a year In jail.
Vl 7e '
The case went to tho United States
Sterne court, which upheld the
adsay declared that ho would
"ratl,er rot ,n J betry the.
confidences of a child.
Lawyers ln Denver and newsboy
throughout the country offered to
pay the f,ne' but Judge LlndBay re'
fUBed to accept. Um offers.
PRESIDENT'S RELATIVE :
By UnlUd PrH
WASHINGTON, April 2 The ap-
polatment of Iev. Herbert VoUw, .
brother-in-Uw to President Harding,
t "uperintendest of
federal priaoiui. was announced to-
day by tne department of Justice.
Tb, reslaBtlo of Denver i. Dicker-!
sea, Wltoe appelate?, waa accepted
' .. ,j j
effective April 6.
30 FAMILIES ARE
ROUTED OUT BY
ITALIAN SECTION ROCKED, PER.
SONS SCANTILY CLAD RUSH
MONEY IS DEMANDED
PAYMENT REFUSED OUTRAGE
RESULTS NONE INJURED
By United Pre
CHICAGO, April ' 2 Thirty famil
ies wre driven to the streets in
their night clothes early today when
a blackhand bomb rocked the north
side Italian section.
The blast let loose in the front
of a four-story brick building where
four families lived. The front of the
building was demolished and the
families, including 18 children, rush
ed to the streets after being blown
out of bed.
Tenement houses adjoining the
blasted building were damaged and
inhabitants fled. s
Rosarlo Campinelll, owner of the
building, was. handed a blackhand
threat recently demanding $1,500. Re
fusal, the note said, would mean a
Campinelll turned tl'o letter over
to the police.
None was seriously injured.
FROM DRUG USING WIFE
By United, Pre;
SACRAMENTO, April 2 On testi
mony that his 'wife ropeatedly called
him vile names and ridiculed his re
ligious beliefs, disliked children and
was addicted to the use of drugs,
Rev. H. B. Brewer, Methodist min
ister, formerly of Portland, was to
day granted a divorce from Mabel L.
WORKER8 IN MANY CITIES WALK
By United Pretis
CHICAGO, April 2. Building trade
workers, numbering 58,000 were ap
pearing today to vote on whether thoy
will accept a wage reduction.
The "decision to cull a referendum
on the proposal of contractors that
wages of skilled employes be cut from
11.25 to fl an hour and unskilled from
H to 70 cents an hour was reuched
by the labor council last night,
Tho referendum will start at once.
muue puunc next
The referendum will start at once.
The result will be made public next
Contractors In stating tholr caso,
W If the reduction was accepted
1100000,000 worth of buUd.ng con-
tracts would bo let n tho next 30
days and that tho 35,000 Idle here In
the building industry would all have
More houses will mean Iobb rent,
SPRINGFIELD, III., April 2-tSlrlko
of unl(m janterH wag calIe(1 today
when contractors refused to continue
the 8cal(j Qf ?1 fln hour
DES MOINES, la., April 2 Fifteen
Hi i r H - men Iti )i t ( ll I n cr rn .1 n a urnrn
'idle today. They refused to accept a
OMAHA, Nebr,, April 2. Many
building trades workers walked out
today bMauge of a 20 percent reduc.
f ,. , ,
a I , jwdcj-ii, Jiu., jin - ut-vurni
(Continued on Pugn t.)
TWO OF FAMILY DIE
WITHIN FEW HOURS
ARTHUR AND JOHN MEDLER TO
HAVE DOUBLE FU
NERAL. Fate this morning decreed that
death should claim two members of a
pioneer Sherman county family, with
in a few hours. At 12:15 o'clock this
morning, Arthur H. Medler, 22 years
old, died following a brief illness, At
4:30 o'clock John H. Medler, Arthur
Medler's grandfather, and nn early set
tler In Sherman county, was pronounc
ed dead, after an extended illness
caused by general old age. The pio
neer was 84 years old.
John Medler was born In Magdle-
burg, Germany, in 1837, coming to the
United States with his parents in
1847. Landing in New York, his fath
er entered tho manufacturing jewel
or'd trade, a trade which John Medler
Iter followed before coming west. He
moved from Missouri to Sherman
county in 1881, taking up a homestead-.
He brought his wife and six children
with him on this trip.
In 1891 he became president! of the
Farmers' Cooperative Warehouse as
sociation at Wasco, which enterprise
he organized. He also at various times
engaged in the banking 'and lumber
business. In 1903 he purchased an in
terest in the Wasco Commercial com
pany, which he held until shortly be
fore his death. He was active In
grange work throughout the state.
Arthur Medler was a member of the
local Elks' lodge and prominent in
'larmora' organizations about Wasco.
He is survived by his wife, Mrs. Aline
Medler and an Infant son.
Miss Norma Medler of The Dalle?
is a granddaughter, ot the aged Sher
man county resident.
Double funeral services will be. held
in the opera house at Wasco Monday
afternoon at 3 o'clock, under the aus
pices ot The Dalles lodge, No: 303, II.
P. O. E, The Burget-Mogun company
will conduct the last rites. Bifrial will
be in the WnBCo cemetery.
ENGLAND RATION8 FOOD
By United Prois
LONDON, April 2.-roat Brltnir.
today faced paralysis of her Industry
as a result of tho nation-wide strike
of coal miners. The government, view
ing the situation grave, has set in
motion machinery for the rationing
of food and curtailing of transporta
tion. All train service Is reduced ?5
percent, beginning Wednesday. Manv
Industries are closing and thousands
of persons are being thrown out of
BY LOVE SICK MAN
ASSAILANT FIRE8 AT HER WHILE
8HE WALK8 IN
By United IVew
. SAN FRANCISCO, April 2. Thirty
police with bloodhounds spont the
night searching the vicinity of Diienn
Vista Park in tho heart of San
Francisco for the slayer of Miss
Alice Iiybeo, aged 19, of Fresno.
Miss Bybeo, who was to 'return to
"Fresno today after a visit to San
Francisco, wuh enroutu to a farewell
purty to be given in her honor luit
night, ln company with Miss. Virginia
As they passed the park a man step
ped from behind u clump of bushed.
"Stop a minute, girls," the man
said, according (o Miss Thompson, "1
need your help."
The girlK paid uo attention,
"Stop, or I'll Bhoot," ho shouted,
"Oh I'm lovesick.'
Four shots followed quickly and
Miss Bybee fell, mortally wounded.
She died enrouto to a hospital.
The man, who is believed to have
been a maniac, hurled his gun at
MIbs Thompson and ran Into the park.
The police shotgun squad was soon
at the ncene and during tho night re
inforcements were ent out. The man
hunt was being continued today.
WOMAN GIVES UP
GIRLS INEXTRICABLY PINIONED
IN WRECKED GOVERNOR'S
GO' DOWN TOGETHER
SEVEN OTHERS L08E LIVES DUR
ING TRANSFER OF PAS.
By United PreM
(SEATTLE, April 2. Mrs. W. W.
Washburn, Jr., of Neah Bay, Wash.,
lost her life aboard the ill-fated steam
ship Governor because she would not
leave her two daughters, Olerio and
Sadie, survivors said. j
' Mrs. Washburn refused to leave
'the ship before It Bank when it' be
came apparent her daughters were
imprisoned in the wrecked stateroom
and could not be extricated. They
went down amid the terrific explosion
of the Governor's boilers. Seen oth
ers missing are thought to have been
drowned during the transfer of pas
sengers. HERRICK TO BE NAMED
AMBASSADOR TO FRANCE
By United Prest
WASHINGTON, April 2. The an
nouncement of the appointment
of Myron T. Herrick to the po
sition of Ambassador to France
will be made as soon as formal in
quiry as to the acceptability can be
sent to Paris and an answer received,
It. was Indicated at the White House
ACTION IS ECONOMIC AND PO
LITICAL MOVE, IT 18 INDI
CATED. By A. E. Johnson
(United News Start Correspondent)
LONDON, April 2 Every colliery
In the United Kingdom Is idle. In
many Instances tho mines are ln Im
minent dangor of flooding that would
forever put an end to their oper
But, despite the critical situation
and the threat that action by the
rallwy men and transport workers
next week muy bring ahout a gon-
oral strike of tho most powerful la
bor organizations In Grout Britain,
the government by calling into play
tho vast emergency powers granted
to It by parliament, Is apparently
holding tho upper hand
There Is a division of sentiment
among tho miners themselves. In
somo collieries tho workers have
taken caro to retain tho mine guards
and pump operators In order to safe
guard their futuro livelihood, real
izing thut the mines may be idle
for months and possibly Irrotrlvoab
ly ruined lt sabotage Is permitted.
In the moro radical districts, how
ever, pumpmen and all wore called
from tho work, leaving tho govern-
(Continued on I'ago C.)
LOVE AFFAIR ENDS
IN DUAL TRAGEDY
COWPUNCHER WRITES "MARIE
AND I WILL LOVE IN
By United Press . ,
SIOUX CITV, la., April .2. "No
more wild horsoa I will ride. No more
poker will I play. No more seven or
eleven, but Murlo and I will love. In
heaven. Thero will be no one to, both
er us there,"
This Is u paragraph tuken from a
letter written by Joseph Wlllmer, 28,
a cowpuncher of Draper, South Da-
(Continued on Pt l) ,.