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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (April 14, 1921)
Fair, heavy frosts
THE DALlifcs, OREGON, "?rjuR8DA Y EVENING, APRIL 14, 1921.
MAN LIVtS WITH
flIS TWO WIVES
III SAME HOUSE
ANDREWS .MARRIES DIVORCEE,
THEN" ACQUIRES YOUNG
WOMEN DON'T AGREE
NO. 1 THREATEN8 TO THROW
FAVORED NO. 2 DOWN
By L. R. Blanchard
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
JKRiSEY CITY, N. J., Apfil 14. An
unromantic landlord announced today
tnat he would break up the Andrews
love triangle immediately.
Either Mrs. Herbert 'Thornton An
drews, number one, aged 42, or Mr?.
Herbert Thornton Andrews, number
two, aged 25, must leave the apart
ment where they have been living
with Herbert Thornton Andrews, 30,
whom both call "husband," accord
ing to William Cahill, agent for tho
real estate firm which owns the
"I will have a showdown with An
drews today," said Cahill, who dis
covered the triangle last night while
investigating rumoVs he had heard.
"I am inclined to believe that Mrs.
Andrews number one is within her
rights, but Andrews will be given an
" opportunity to present any evidence
to the contrary he may have. At any
rate, 'ne,-ofthe 'Women must leave
, the apartment today."
Andrews, a dapper young broker,
beseiged by reporters as he left the
apartment early today for his office
in New York, said he could not talk
until he had seen his attorneys, but
would "give you boys a cracking
good story" later in the day.
"There is nothing to it," he added.
"It is just the work of a business riv
al." Andrews was met at the door of
his apartment today and while he was
speaking to the reporters a woman
wearing a kimona and boudoir cap ap
peared in the rear of thediinly lighted
"What are you boys trying to do
make this a fiction center?" she asked
with noticeable asperity in her voice.
She disappeared into the rear of the
apartment before her features could
be distinguished.. Andrews was asked
if she were "Mrs. Andrews," but re
fused to answer. The general impres
sion, however, was that she was Mr3.
Andrews number one.
As Andrews disappeared down the
walk, bound for the subway, eight-year-old
John, the eldest of his two
sons, waved at him from an upstairs
window. Andrews did not turn around.
describing Incidents at the Andrews
home last night, Cahill said that dur
ing hiB conversation with Mrs. An
drews number one, while Andrews
and Mrs. Andrews number two were
attending a theater party in New
York, the former told hira she would
throw number two down the stairs
(Continued on Page 6.)
DEMONSTRATIONS ARE MADE
AGAINST PRIEST CHURCH
TO REMAIN CLOSED.
By United Press
MILWAUKEE, Wis., April 14
Ringleaders of the warring congrega
tion of the Holy Rosary Catholic
church of Kenosha, Wis., will be ex
communicated, Archbishop Messmen
today announced. He also said that
the church, closed under bis orders
following deraoaitraUeaa' agalast the
priestJajher ParadI, will renal
ctosedT 'Parish" nemfcers charged the
priest , .with of the
attaint it the' eeeareaaUea.
SUCH IS ALLEGATION SUPPORT
ING W.ES-f,EAS'lEO. j
AGE CHARGE, i
By United .Press I Ltll
5, Tex "Xprll l4-Charges REPRESENTATIVE FREAR CHARG
can luborers'-were found in ES Bid INTERESTS RAISE
chains in west ."fexas ranch houses.,'
are among .the, 'allegations' of Mexl-,
cuu peuu8B uuuer iiivcsiigauuu uj i
the department' of justice, Forest M. 1
Spencer, 'chief federal Investigator, J
Spencer said that more than 20
Mexicans had been held for involun-
tary labor purposes near Big Springs.
The matter will be Dlaced before
the erand Jury.
-The Best Bin Sister-
WILL BE PASSED
Naming of American
FOR REPARATIONS COMMIS
. 0SION, LIKELY COURSE.
By Robert J. Bender
(United News Start Correspondent)
WASHINGTON. April 14 The ad-1
ministration foreign policy appears,
in the light of events during the last
48 hours, to contemplate the follow-
Jng course of procedure:
First Early consideration ana
passage ''without further delay" of
the Knox resolution for a "declaratory
peace" with Germany.
Second Awaiting replies from the
allied powers on Secretary of State
Hughes' contention for agreement in
; principle to the advisability of re-
opening mandate settlements unfav-
orable to the United States.
Third Naming an American rep
resentative on the allied reparations
commission to meet in Paris May 1.
Fourth Establishing the basis for
iiuiuio iickuiiuuuiis n uiiu nuuiu yei-
mit of American participation in the
future negotiations which would per-
peace settlement with Germany on
(Continued on 6.)
CLASS OF EIGHT
LOCAL HOSPITAL MAINTAINS
HIGH STANDARD AS ITS
Eight nurses, the largest class in
the history of The "Dalles hospital
was graduated , from its training
school recently. It numbers among
its graduates the best trained and
qualified nurses on the Pacific coast.! M08T ORGANIZATIONS OF KIND
A large number hold very responsible) FAIL THROUGH PERSON
positions in other hospitals due to! AL ELEMENT.
the fact that personal instruction)
and nttention has been given them "Parent Teachers' associations,
during their period of training. The their advantages and disadvantages,'
training school prides Itself on this could well have been tho topic of
particular advantage for. the student discussion yesterday afternoon In tho
nurse. j reorganization meeting of tho local
The curriculum Is tho same as m association, tho flrHt meeting to bo
nil hospitals which are members of held slnco the association ceased
the American Hospital association, operations during the war.
consisting of all the larger and best "Tho teachers of Ihe city are gen
administered hospitals in the United erally opposed to "a local Parent
States. None are allowed to bo mem- Teachers' association,'' declared Mis3
bers of this association unJesH they Lucrezla Huddlestone, teacher at
subscribe to its requirements. It is the Court street grade school. "Our
In the same class as medical schools . general complaint is that tho par
and colleges. Personal instruction ents get together and engage in per?
and attention is the motto of thisjsonal discussion instead of merely
school and there is not one graduate uiscussing our worn, for insianco,
who need be afraid of competition 1 a teacher doe3 not promote Mrs.
for positions in any institution, forT Somebody's little Johnnie quite rap.
they are as well equipped for any, Idly enough to suit the .paent, Bho
service as one from any other In-( takes the next Parent Teachers'
stltutlon. This has been shown by its ' meeting as an opportunity to vent
graduates who hold important po-'her personal animosity against that
sltions both in private and institution
al nursing, during its 20 years or
The first class was graduated 17
years ago nnd from, that on it has, proved to be tho case."
graduated each year nurses who. Superintendent of Schools R. L.
proved to be most successful. Kirk, took occasion to add to Miss
There is now a vacancy for atu-! Huddlestone's remarks, explaining
dents with proper credentials. Nonejfhat the general experience all over
other will be accepted because the f the United States has been that
hospital desires to keep up its high Parent Teachers' associations have
grade of scholarship Pamphlets not proven a success,
showing requirement for entranco' "Some of these associations have
may be bad by add re suing the guper-bad h me baTe ha(J ehoTt
iateadest of Nerses.
W0VLDiLfYX. PENALTY FOR EAT-
'NG DRINKING AND WEAR-
! ING CLOTHES.
By United News
WASHINGTON, April 14TDemands
for congressional investigation of the
movement to adopt a sales tax at
thi3 session of congress, was made to
day by Representative Frear of Wis-
j consin. It was charged by Frear that
Jhles Bache, a New York broker, and
( Meyer B. Rothschild, New York whole
f sale Jeweler, were at the head of a
' movement by jewelers, candymen and
I druggists to organize a huge slush
! und to put over on the people a sales
tax on everything they eat, drink and
1 wear and thus lessen the tax of the
' big business Interests.
j -The Best Big Sister
13 MOR' MEMBERS OF
SUNKEN SHIP PICKED UP
By unltea Press
BEAUMONT, Texas, April 14.
Thirteen mora members of the crew
,0f the Ill-fated Colonel Bowie we.-e
picked up eight miles off the port of
Tamplco, according to a radjo message
received by port- authorities today.
-The Best Big Slster-
By United Press
WASHINGTON, April 14. The
nomination of Colonel George Harvey
of Now Jersey..for ambassador 'o
Great Britain, was sent to the senate
today by President Harding.
I Myron T. -Herrlck of Ohio was nom
inated as ambassador to France.
I Charles G. Dawes of Illinois was nom
inated as brigadier general, in the re-
I serve corps. Captain Julian Latimer
was nominated Judge advocate genoral
of the navy, with the rank of rearad-
, miral. David Potter was nominated
' paymaster general of the faavy.
-The Best Big Sister-
BODY IS REVIVED
teacher. If the parents would only
judge us by our work and leave out
the personal element, we would bo
satisfied. But such has generally not
a n a t il n.4 h r ftk i . r
flu A IH N I 'MM M h
nun i u i i iv u i. l
(Continued en Pace (.)
RELIEF P'ARTIES SEARCHING
WRECKAGE OF MELISSA FOR
TOWN LAID IN RUINS
ONLY TWO BUILDINGS LEFT
STANDING BY TERRIFIC .
By United Press
McKINNEY. Texas, April 14 With
10 persons known dead and 75
injured, several seriously, relief 'par
ties continued today to search tho
ruins of the town of Melissa, which,
with the exception of one or two
buildings, was laid waste by a tor
nado. All churches in the town, three
cotton gins, overy business house ex
cept a bank, the postofficc and the
Houston and Texas Central railway
station were wrecked by he twister,
which' formed' near Franklin, lashed
farm houses about Roland and Cham
bersvllle and then gave vent to its
full force as it reached Melissa.
Five of the known dead are ne
groes. The other three are children.
Scores of business men, citizens
and physicians were made into re
lief parties and rushed to Melissa
when word of the storm first reach
Ths Best Big Sister
SHIPPING BOARD MEMBERS
NAMED BY HARDING
' By Raymond Clapper
(United Press Start Correspondent)
WASHINGTON, April 14. Presi
dent Harding is understood to have
determined upon the following ap
pointments for members or the ship
James A. Farrell, chairman; former
Senator George Chamberlain, Oregon;
Colonel Charles R. Forbes, Washing
ton; former Secretary of Commorco
Alexander; James Thompson of Ala
bama. Other members of the board
nave not been decided upon ns yet.
-The Best Big Sister-
IS MADE CO-DEFENDANT WITH
BURDENS IN $2,236.95 SUIT
Asking Judgment for $2,236.95 and
$345.05 nttorney fees,- tho Continen
tal Guaranty corporation yesterday
filed suit l;i tho circuit court against
the Motor Service company, Frank
E. Burden and Mrs. May Burden.
The suit is a result of the sale of
a motor truck by tho Motor Ser
vice edinpany to :Mr. and Mrs. Bur
dan. Burden made a part payment on
tho truck, giving the local garago
his promissory note for $2840.01 as
security for tho remaining amount
duo .on the purchase price, according
to the' complaint.
For valuable consideration, the Mo
tor Servlro company thon transferr
ed this nota to tho Continental Guar
ifhty corporation, at tho same time
endorsing It. Burden failing to mako
payment on tho note, the guaranty
company then proceeded to seize tho
truck, re-selling it for $750. From
this sura 1129.45, expense of Helzuro
and sale, -was deducted and tho re
malnder, $020.55, applied on the orig
inal, leaving a balance of $2,230.95
Inasmuch as tho Motor Service
company had Indorsed." tho promis
sory note beforo 'tufjilng It over to
tho guaranty company, the sui:
makes the local automobile' firm co
defendants with Mr. and Mrs. Bur
den. Attorney Carlton L. Pepper w
handling the case for the plaintiff
UP COOL BILLION
REPORTS 30,000,000 GALLONS OF
LIQUOR WITHDRAWN FROM
y United Press
WASHINGTON, April 14 Bootleg
gers made proms totaling nearly
$1,000,000,000 .last year, It is esti
mated on the basis of internal reve
nue bureau reports snowing approxi
mately 30,000,000 gallons of liquor
withdrawn from bonded warehouses
during the year.
Between $2,000,000 and $5,000,000
should be paid to the government in
excess profits and income taxes, it
The Best Big Sister rr
SOVIET. WILLING TO
INDICATES WILLINGNESS TO CON.
FER ON MUTUAL REP ATRIA.
By Ralph H. Turner
r United News Staff Correspondent)
WASHINGTON, April 14 The Rus
sian soviet government has indicated
its willingness to negotiate with the
united States for the release of Amer
icans now held In Russia.
This turn In American-Russian rela
tions developed Wednesday, in con
nection with news reaching tho stuto
department that the soviet had issued
an order which would prevent tho en
try into soviet territory of Slussinns
transported from the United States.
Coincident with this announcement
the soviet government has let It be
known, through Scandinavian chan
nels,' that negotiations to relievo tho
present situation might bo conducted
between the American agents at Rev
al, LIbau or other border points ami
tLltVInol'f, tho soviet representative
in Esthonla. It was" indicated that
thesa negotiations might not only fa-
(Continued on Pago 0.)
GREAT CROWDS SEE
NATIONAL PASTIME SUPPORTED
BETTER THAN EVER BY
By Henry L. Far-r'l
NKW YORK, April 14. If tho pulHO
of tho opening day means anything.
baseball is back with a stronger
heartbeat than over.
Tho attendance at every inajr.- lea
gue park yesterday showed there h
nothing wrong with Ui'J old guno, The
only trouble Is in tho parka thoro
Isn't room enough.
There must have beoh 40,000 cram
mod and jammed into the Polo
grounds and a good 5000 won two
blocks. away fretting and fuming at
the reserve cops who woulrtii . lot.
anyone 'through tho liner, c.sropl lick
ot holders. Cincinnati, famous for
opening day crowds, wn' over the
j top for a now record wlion 30,500
piled through tho gules,
( Chicago welcomed .Johnny Kvors
back to the old Cub lair with an
outpouring of 25,000.
j In almost ovory lMseball city, tho
casualties among graiuinothors wore
proportionately nbout iho same.
Tho crowds saw tioine great Imwo.
ball for such an early day. With tho
oxceptloh of tho Cleveland Indians
and tho Pittsburgh Plratou, all the
contenders lived up to tli advance no
tices from tho south.
The Vunkeos, with a slaughtering
attack at tho bat and a good defonsc,
looked like a million dollars against
tho Athletics, But, barring a tendency
to go up In the air, a falling of young
hall clubs, the Athletics did not look
a bit bad.
The Giant pitchers are not all that
can be expected yet, but the club
showed the customary McGraw fight
ing spirit by going eleven innings to
win the gamo.
Tho Brooklyn Robins didn't despair
(Ceattawed m Face I.)
INT OF THEDY
BONES WHICH DISINTEGRATE
'BELIEVED THOSE OF IN
EACH SKULL CRUSHED
THEORY IS .THAT MEN WERE
KILLED IN SKIRMISH WITH
Mute evidence of a long forgotten
tragedy, pr bably enacted in the
dr.ys of the early settlement of The
Dalles, six skeletons were unenrthea
yesterday by highway workers en
gaged in the construction of the Co
lumbia River highway near the De
schutes river. The benes ciumbled
to dust upon being exposed to the
It is thought probable that the "
bones are those of Indian warriors
killed in battle, as each skull was
crushed, as from u hard blow. The
bodies were then buried in a shal
low grave scooped out m the sand,
the position of the skeletons would
seem to Indicate.
With the bones were found a large
quantity of stone and shell Indian
beads, an old-fashioned gold watch
chain, such as worn by white set
tlers In the early days, a rotted
McClellan army saddle, sucn as used
by cavalrymen stationed at old Fort
Dalles, and a small copper campaign
Because of the rapidity In which
the bones disintegrated upon being
exposed to air, it is not known
whether nil of the skeletons were
those of Indians. One theory advanc
ed by highway workers Is that tho
bodies wore burled following a skir
mish between Indians and whlto
troops, in which a number of both
soldiers and Indians w;ro killed.
Tho skeletons wore found a short
dlstanco from tho highway, whero
workmen woro excavating fine sand
for uso In surfacing tho roaa under
construction. No furthor excavation
The Best Big Sister
FLOUR PRICE DECLINES
40 CENTS PER BARREL
By United Pross
PORTLAND, April 14. Another de
cline In flour prices, avornglng 40
cents a barrel, was announced todav
by Portland millers, effective Imme
diately. Host grades of family patents
uro now offered at $8.20 a barrel.
Tho declining wheat market Is re
sponsible for the additional reduction,
according to the millers' statoment.
The Best Ola Sister
MRS. THOMA6 SENT TO
JAIL FOR BOOTLEGGING
By United Press
PORTLAND, April 14 Convicted
upon tho testimony of "Miss D.," a
mysterious girl oporatlvo of tho fed
oral prohibition forces, Mrs. Lucille
Thomas was today fined $500 and
sentenced to servo .10 days In Jan
upon a bootlegging charge, In tho
"Miss D.," who has caused much
dlscomflturo in tho bootlegging In
dustry throughout tho northwest, Is
said to bo Miss D. Simpson.
The Best Bio Sitter
BRUNO GUILTY OF
2ND DEGREE MURDER
QUARREL OVER EGG8,PUT8 MAN
FOR LIFE v
IJy United Presf
PORTLAND, April 14 John Bruno
was todny found guilty of secom de
gree murder in tho circuit tour and
sentenced to llfo imprison tent,
Bruno, chief cook on the,, st i imer
Montague, killed his asslstaUt, : jarry
Pawluk, after feeling had Uevt toped
over whether or not tosve eggs
to tho offlcor's mesa. r