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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1921)
I THE FORECAST U Wl.H SEiSM WT LA AAi ' I
THE , WEATHER !
VOLUME LXI, THE DALLES, OREGON, SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 7, 1921. faffi No. 1C3.
BIG HORSE RACE
QREATE8T AND MOST NOTABLE
CROWD IN HI8T0RY
TIME OF: 2.04 1-5 MADE
15 OF AMERICA'S BE8T THOR.
OUGHBREDS COMPETE FOR
FORTUNE IN PRIZES.
Bjr United Freak
(LOJUISVUiLE, Kentucky, May 7.
Speeded along by the wild cries
from the throata of the biggest
crowd which ever Unfed the race
course at Churchill Downs, Behave
Yourself, an entry of the E. E.
Bradley stables won the classic Ken
tucky derby this afternoon in the
fast time of 2.04 1-5. Black Servant ,
of the same stables dashed across
the finish line for second money
while Prudery, the entry of Harry
Payne Whitney was third.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 7 Fif
teen three-year-olds, the pick of
America's best in thoroughbreds, I
.were ready to . go to the post , this !
afternoon for the forty-seventh Ken
tucky Derby, at Churchill Downs.
The greatest and most notable
crowd innhistoiy was pouring In onjto offer resistance so far, lost forty
every -train to attend this American killed in addition to scores of wound
turf classic which in period of sur-'ed.
vival, outlives the English Derby
and the, famous French Grand . Prix
de Paris. ' .
Fair weather .and the promise of
a fnnt frank m nil ft lovful thn heartR
oft thousands of horse lovers gath-
ored here from every big city In,Pred Levee of Los An.Seles s to-
the United States ' aa piacea unaer arrest nere, cnarg
Special trains 'arriving all day ed with her band's murder. The
yesterday and early this morning de- shooting took place on a busy street
posited thousands of spectators, corner at .noon, Mrs. Levee then
'.Hotel accommodations were hard to 'banded a policeman the revolver
;iind and restaurants and public .wlth whlch the shooting was done,
places were crowded. . .
Added interest was attached to '
the Derby this year because of the J
increased prizes offered by the
Forty thousand dollars to the win
ners, $10,000 for second, $5,000 for
third and 12,500 for fourth makes it
-the richest track classic in America.
Harry Payne Whitney's entries,
Tryster and Prudery, ruled the fa
vorites in all the early betting and
were the popular choices in tho mut
However, with such a high class
field the Derby is considered the
most open that has, been run in
LOUISVILLE, Ky., May 7 Derby
day was fair and warm. A Blight
rain fell last night but waB not suf
ficient to change track conditions.
Unless more rain falls today the
Quacks will be lightning fast.
END OF MARINE
STRIKE IS NEAR
.ENGINEERS ACCEPT 15 PERCENT
WAGE SLASH, URGED BY
By United New
PORTLAND, May 7-General Man-
.ager A. F. Haines of the Pacific
Steamship company's Admiral line,
today told the United Press that ho
'had received a private message from
New York to the effect that the ma-
:rlne engineers bad agreed to' accept
a 15 percent' wage reduction, insist
ed upon by operators.
The mea, feowerer, tied a string
to their offer by further demands
relative to working conditions, leav
ing the matter still in deadlock for
the time 'fee lag.
NEW YORK, May 7 The aurtee
strike to? settle taatanww,, K
was smefMet ''here te4y. The
iHirlisJn 'MMaawrtlp' Owaara' asae
eiatlea teaay si that It had
sswelsts atreesMat ea
ef the eevea topatad aetata
ALLIES REFUSE TO
AS VOTE ORDERS
CZECHO SLOVAKIA IS FIFTH
TION INVOLVED IN DIS
By United Press
'PARIS', May 7. The council of am
bassadors, meeting here today, in
structed the allied commission in Up
per Silesia to inform the people that
nothing will influence them to parti
tion that district in accordance with
the recent plebiscite.
The commission was ' instructed to
issue proclamations to .this effect-and
to make clear, that the allies condemn
the present disorders.
'Marshal Foch attended the confer
ence of ambassadors. ,
BERLIN, May 7. Czecho-Slovakia
was reported today to have.. added
fuel to the international conflagration
now raging in Upper Silesia,
A Vienna dispatch stated that
Czecho-Slovaklan troops, in great
force, had crossed the Upper Sllesian
frontier, making the fifth nation in
volved in the struggle arising out or
the recent plebiscite.
The Polish insurgents who kindled
the spark toy occupying territory
awarded to Germany in the plebiscite,
were variously reported to number
from 90,000 to 100,000 under com
mand of Commissioner Korfanty.
The Italians, who are the only mem
bers of the allied occupationary' force
WOMAN KILLS HUSBAND'
By United Press
NEy ORLEANS, ,?6ay J Mrs.
PRISON TERM IS
JOHN McNAMARA AFTER 10
'YEAR BIT WILL FACE RE
ADJUSTMENT. By United Press
SAN QUENTIN PENITENTIARY,
Cal., May 7 One Tuesday, May 10,
John McNamara, convicted of a fel;
ony, in connection with the dynamit
ing of the Los Angeles Times on
October 1, 1910, will check out
through the great doors of the San
Quentin prison for the last time. On
that day, bis sentence will bo com
pleted. Grey hair, Mending w'lth the grey
prison uniform, was the chief mark
years of imprisonment seemed to
have left on McNamara. He was
plainly in robust health, his manner
alert, and his faco carried but few
"Tho fi.-st thing .I'll do when I get
out of here will bo to go to San
Francisco, to seo my friends, and
make arrangements to go to Ohio
to visit-the various members of my
family who live in Cleveland and
Cincinnati," he stated in . an ex
clusive interview .with the United
"Then comes tho problem of re
adjustment after being out of the
world for 10 years.
"At the time of my trial I was
International secretary of the Bridge
and Structural Iron Workers' union
I am, still a member of the union and
in good standing.
"That I'll continue with that work Is
quite probable, though that la neces
sarily dependent on what conditions
are, as I fiad taeai oa ny 'release.
"I hare managed to keep more or
lets aeresst of the times during my
taaarlaaameaL bat I fear I won't
knew hew ta act when I 'step eff
the, fane: ta fas Itaaclaee.
nrtoati I hare aeea eat ef the
werM fer It years, I think 4'm still
SET IIP IN CHINA
MAY CAUSE WAR
SUN YAT 8EN PROPOSES TO
JAP1 IS CONDEMNED
NEED .OF CANTON
REGIME IS FOREIGN
In an exclusive interview with.'
the United Press, Sun Yat Sen,
president of the China- republl-
can government at Canton pro-
nounced these policies among
K He will 'denounce the famous
-K "twSnty-one demands," of Ja-
-K pan which were granted by.
K China and which are declared . -K
-K to give Japan a strong hold on
He will seek immediate recog-
-K nition' for 'his , government.'
-K He hopes to build a republic
K on the lines ' of ' the United
He blames America for recog-
K nizing the government of Hsu
Stiin Chang at Pokin.
Expresses a desire for foreign
By United Iress
CANTON, China, May 3 (Delayed)
Sun Yat Sen, -president- of the
Oantrn Chinese uovernment. today
outlined his proposed policies in anj
exclusive interview with the United
Prgss. It was the first interview ho
"My first mov6 after my inaugu
ration on Thursday," ho said, "will
bo to seek foreign recognition.
"As a legally constituted parlia
ment, my administration hopeeJ '.to
show the powers I am not a rebel
but that Hsu Shin Chang, whose
presidency is illegal, is the. rebel.
"The second move will be the
unification of China on a plan of
local autonomy similar to that In
force in America, giving far greater
power to the communities.
"I will abolish military Governor
ship and re-establish .civil authority
and will reduce to a minimum the
army which now is considerably
over one million.
"I will modernize China and start
the building of railroads.
"I will restore China's position by
denouncing Japan's 21 demands
which still are the backbone of' her
"China's trouble during the last
four years has been directly duo to
Japanese militarists who aim to
"America has aided Japan by rec
ognizing Hsu (head of tho Pekln
(Continued on Pace .)
STRONG PARTIES-? s
DEMOCRAT8, VOLK8, CENTRI8T8,
WILL NOT TAKE BLAME
FORMATION OF NEW CABINET
UNDER CIRCUMSTANCES AL
By United Frcss
BERLIN, May 7 Strong political
elements In Germany have served
notice that they will not accept the
allied reparations ultimatum. Tho
leaders of the democrats and Volks
parties hr.ve declared that they
would oppose any attempt to abide
by the new terms.
This attitude has apparently been
communicated to other t political or
ganizations; adding to the difficulty
of forming a cabinet to replace the
Centrists as well as the majority
of independent socialists, aro adopt
ing tho view that they do not want
to become responsible for cabinet
members who for years to come
would be blamed 'for signing tho
Government officials hope that
tho political leaders' attltudq may bo
altered later, os that by May 12,
when the ultimatum expires, there
will be a sufficient change of sen
timent to permit slgnaturo of terms,.
In the event the' new cabinet is'
unorganized at that date, it will
fall upon Chancellor Fehrenback and
his associates, despite their resig
nations, to act for Germany in nc-,,
cepting tne ultimatum. They are re
sponsible for all governmental ac- ,
tlons until their successors r.ro In
LONDON, May 7. "I hope Germany
will be wlso and accept tho moderate
reparations terms offered here "
Lloyd George declared today in a
speech before a unionist mass meet
ing. "If- Germany disarms, In accord
ance with the treaty, she will bo able
to ask the allies to compel Poland
to- observe the treaty In tho same
BANDITS GET $50,000
By United Prc.n
CHANDLERVILLE, Ul., May 7
Bandits today robbed the People's
state bank of 50,000 in cash and
liberty bonds. They blew tho vault
with T. N. T. and escaped.
MIS8 DOROTHY METSCHAN,
ROSE FESTIVAL QUEEN
Uv Unlu-u i'ress " '
PORTLAND, May 7 Miss Dor
othy Metschan, daughter of a prom
inent hotel man, has boeri named
queen of tho 1921 Portland Uoso
Festival, according to announcement
by the festival directorate.
ON MOTHER'S DAY
BY WAR, REONITED
AFTER LONG YEARS
CHILDREN COME FROM ITALY TO
PARENTS RE8IDING IN
Mars, God of War, Is cruel beyond
human conception, but every once in
a while he forgets himself and smlle.3
as he views seme unusual quirk or co
incident in this man-made world. And
last Tuesday, for the first time, in
years, he lifted the corners of his
'gory .Hps in a sardonic grin as he wit
nessed the happiness of A The Dalles
family, reunited after being separated
by war for more than three years.
At the outbreak of the war Mr. and
Mrs. Emllio Molinaro were living in
Seattle, having come to this country
to" make their fortune. They had loft
their four children in Itnly with a
grandmother, intending to send fur
them as soon as they had made, suf
ficient money to pay their passage.
Enough money finally .saved, an ef
fort was made to get the children
from the old country. The war at this
time bad fair to wreck the world.
The Italian government would not
permit the children to leave, the se.aa
were rpglons of death.
Seven more children were born to
the Mollnaros, in Seattle, a pair of.
twins and triplets.
The family then movod to The
Dalles- and located on tho J. H. Skol
ley ranch on Mlil creek. .Mrs. Molin
aro became desperately anxious as the
months and years went by, to bo re
united with her children who wero In
iLast July she came to the local Red
Cross office and applied for help. Mrs.
Frances iL. Saul'tried to make the nec
esBary arrangements through tho In
sular and Foreign .division of the Rod
Cross. The Rod CrosB Home aorvlce
offices wero closed and they could
recommend no other agency. Then
Mrs. Sauls thought of Dorsey D.
(Continued on Pago 6.)
FRENCH RADICALS OPPOSE CON
TEMPLATED SEIZURE OF ,
By United Prcrs
ARIS, May 7 Radical elements
are opposing the allied occupation
of tho Ruhr' district. Members of
this element today clashed with
gendarmes. Shots wero exchanged
botwoeu groups of communists and
squads of police in various parts of
the worker's section o.' the city. O.v
ly a few persons woro wounded, but
many nrrests were made.
In some- Instances soldiers woro
called io aid tlio 'gendarmes. Tho
city ns a whole, howovcr, whh qulot
or than on tho ovo of tho beginning
jof tho war in August, 1014.
REDS CLASH WITH
SIX ARE HEED
FOR' THEFT OF
FOUR SOLDIERS, MAN AND WOM
AN ARRESTED TWO SOL."
EVIDENCE SHOWS HOSPITAL.
ROBBERY BUT INCIDENT IN ,
MAJOR OPERATION. .
. By United- Preaa .j
PORTLAND, Ore., May 7. 'Four
soldiers, a civilian and a woman are
In custody today, as a result of a sud-'
den move by federal authorities
against what is alleged to have been
one of the biggest narcotic rings in
The arrcst'followed theft cf 46,ppo
worth of narcotics frbmthe pb'st hos
pital at Vancouver, Was?!., "across he
river from hero. ' ' ' ' "
Federal authorities, working 'on 'the
robbery,' said today that they had un.
earthed evidenco against its perpe
trators showing that It was but an in
cident to the major-scale 'operations
of the narcotic ring. '
Tho alleged drugsellers In custody
aro Austin E. Truman, .pleo C. 'Bain
and Scott Hardy, soldiers, held In sol
itary confinement at Vancouver bar
racks; 'Joseph iBoyle, soldier, held lln-
.communicado In Multnomah county
jail; Estella Clark and John Doe 'Ev
erett, also held at Portland.
Two other aoldlers, Howard Brown
and Goorge 'Nelson, wanted for alleg
ed fmpltcation In tho post narcotic
theft, are missing and have been of-"
flolally posted as deserters, accord
ign to Lieutonnnt George A. Glover,
chief of military intelligence nt Van
couver. 8CENARIO WRITER KILLED
SLAYER COMMITS SUICIDE
By United Preaa
LOS ANGELES, May 7 Miss Paula
Fisher, motion picture scenario writ
er, was today shot and killed in a
struggle with Mnrcolano Maestro, a
gardener, In tho sun parlor of a local
hotel. Maestro then committed sui
DEMP8EY AND CARPENTIER
HAVE EVEN CHANCES
By United Preaa
lXNDON, May 7. Eugene Corrl,
noted English refereeT
"I havo never soon Dompsoy. My
frlenfls wrlto mo from America that
ho 1 riot only strong with a regular
l clinker of a punch, but that he Is Inst
and brainy, and a clean liver. I havo
seen Cnrpentlor In action and know
what ho can do. I. shan't bo surprlsod
ALBERS NOT FREED
BY U, Sr E
ACTION MERELY OPENS WAY FOR
' NEW TRIAL, CONTEN
TION. By United Prcsa
WASHINGTON, May 7. Tho gov
ernment's confPFslon of error In the
mum nt Tlnnrv Allinrn fnnvin(eil nil-
V. 1. u ... .... j ...... ' I ...... .
(lor tho ecplonage act, doos not auto
matically free AlborH, Solicitor Gen
eral Friorson said today. Government
action recently taken only opens the
way to a now trial, Frlerson Insisted.
Ha aaid there was no Intention ot
withdrawing the confession of error.
' y United Prtu
LA HAVnE, France, May T
Qeorgaa Carpeatier, heavyweight
chanploa of Europe, today aailad aa
the lr BTOie isr lae ubiivu
where "ma la ta met Jack Deaiaaar
Jalr 4 t tr wW tSbrnf