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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 5, 1920)
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fnt fef cftKorifM is theory rritkrta 05?me rirvs?A?R Giyr..G its readers the PtriEFiT cf daily telegraphic hews RbcftTs frc? eoth the ksscciated' press am urrrEu
Thn Km nregonlun l linnirn 're
gun's greatest newspaper
selling force give to the lvrtlT
over Iwiee the guaranteed paid ctreu
iHtlon in Pendleton ml Umatilla coun
ty of sny other nfwjppr.
Number of pnplfl prints! or yvMtunlny's
This PPr I member of nnd urlltpd
by the Audit Bureau of Circulations.
CITY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 5, 192Q.
- v J,
REPUBIICAN GAIN iV SaO
. OF 59 TO 37 IN SENATE AND
281 TO 153 IN LOWER HOUSE
Nineteen-Twenty Election Passes Into History With Greatest
Shuffle of Cards Ever Known; Prohibition Party Loses
Sole Member While Socialists Retain One.
LEAGUE OF NATIONS IS PRONOUNCED DEAD
LORDS OF ALL
SOME OF THE UNITED STATES SENATORS CHOSEN T
' WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. (IT. P.)
The 1820 providential and congression
al election la pouting- Into history.
With practically all complete returns
In, the acore looke like this: Hardin
received 404 electoral votes and Cox
1 127. The republican won 10 addi
tional eeata In the senate, Hiving tliem
69 to the democrat 37. The republi
cs ne gained 41 eeata In the house,
riving them a total of 281 to the dem
ocrat 1 S3 and socialist 1. The pro
hibitionist lost their , sole ' member.
The futures do not tell the whole story,
for the republican -won Tennessee, n
unit of the aolld south; they won Ok
lahoma, almost n strongly democratic
and elected one congressman from
Texan, a brother-in-law of Postmaster
General Burleson being the one de
feated. They 1ho, curried ome elec
tion dlHtrlct In the traditionally dem
ocratic atates of Georgia, .Louisiana
and Mississippi. ,
Party Record Broken.
NEW YORK, Nov. &. (A. P.)
With the siie of President-elect Hard
Int'a electoral vote vlrtyally aettled at
404 out of possible 531 and the com
plexion of the new aenate 5 repuhll
cana and 17 democrats, republican
leaders today awaited belated returns
on eight contents In six states to fix the
exact site of the house republican ma
jority. JOxclustve of elKht undetermin
ed house scats the republicans today
had 286 members to 137 democrats
and four of other designations, a plur
ality of 149, the greatest ever held by
any party In the hohse.
A man named Morris was knocket'
unconscious lust nmbt when a horsi
he whs leading alonf Wild Horse roa(
wiik struck by nn out-hound unto an
thrown against him. lie was picked
up In tlwi machine and brought to HI
Anthoiiy's hospital. Before reacliliis
town the man regained cnnsclnusnesi
nnd was found, upon exannnation, ti
lie only frailly bruised, lie went bom.
Failure of three machines' haunt
toward Pendleton, to dim their head-,
light as they passed the outbound cat
is blamed. Two cars passed the out
bound machine without using theii
dimmers. A third car passed wltl
lights dimmed. The fourth car In the
caravan turned on its bright lights 10(
feet liefore passing; the outbound ma
chine. Just as they passed the drlvei
saw a black object in the road ahead
and applied the brakes. The car wai
stopped In 10 or 15 feet but had struc!
the animal and It had struck the man
The driver of the car which struct-
the horse nnd caused Mr. Morris to hi
knocked down obtained the number o
the car which blinded him. Thlt
morning a deputy sheriff was taken to
the point of the accident, Just beyond
ftixe stntlon. and shown the situation
Boys Over 15, Representing
Livliest, Cleanest Must Pur
poseful Youth Are Coming
Here for Yearly Conference.
TWO HUNDRED OR MORE
JOIN FOR BETTERMENT
BLACK AND TAN POLICE
die in tiiy it
LOKUON'. Nov, .e.(lr. P.)
Heventeen Mack and tan police were
killed In ambush near Mill linger.
Ireland today. The slaughter was ac
complished by the use of machine
guns, the dispatch stated. ,
This Is one of the fllnn Kclncrs
bloodiest victories over the bated
"black and tan" police. Reports of
the attack were received here as
l(loyd George and Blr- Hamar Green
wood, Irish secretary, were eongratu
latlnk a body of Royal Irish con
stabulary on their work and express
ing confidence they would end Irish
The Irish office also announced re
prisals occurred at Nonagh. Tlpper
ary county, as a result of the .murder
of Lieutenant Hamblvton yesterday.
One civilian Is reported to' have been
killed, a number of residences omlj
creamery were burned.
Hinn Felners In tbo last few days
have made their strongest attacks
near the l ister line. The attacks
have been vigorous despite prompt re
prisals. Large numbers were wound
ed on both sides'.
1U.IU Are Wholesale,
DUBLIN, Nov. 5-(U. P.) Whole
sale military raids throughout south
ern Ireland are reported at the Irish
office today. The raids were accom
plished without bloodshed. Bales of
documents were seised and few arrests
made. . x '. ' v . . . . . .
Three soldiers" were killed In ' em-
hush In the county of Longford, ac-:
cording to official reports. Blx were
.wounded. The men were ambushed
as they lft Granard, where extensive
reprisals had been carried out. One
of the attacking party was killed.
Tension Grip Country.
CORK.-Nov. 6. (t P.) Tension
In Cork Is Increasing with reports of
widespread raids by military forces.
On all aides It appears to be taken for
granted- that further tragedies are
bound to occur. Irish and British are
steeling themselves to meet them.
$1 .98 1 -8 IN CH1CAEG
Decemher wheat dropped fo 1.8-l-
today after : opening at II. S
March wheat dropped to SI. 1-4 aft
er opening at fLta.
Following are the quotations fron
Overbeck & Cooke, local brokers:
Dec. 1.99 2.01 ,1.98 1.98K,
March I.'jG l.Sf.X 1.93 1.93
Dec. .82' .83 .82 .81
May .88 .884 .8; .88
Dec .Cvli .54 .r.2?4 .S3
May .68 54 . .59 M
Dec. 1 07 1.67 l.tl'i 1.68
Xlay 1.57 1.58 1.56 15714
Dec. .93- .92 Vi .90 .92
May .9H .93 .91 .9214
(From Overbeck & Cooke Co.)
N. Y. call money, 9 per cent.'
(From Overbeck & fooke Co.)
Wheat Scattered selling pressun
and lack of buying power caused lowe'
prices early and although the marke'
later rallied coincident with buylni
credited to the seaboard, there was n
enap to thi upturn and the clo.e wa
on a break lo around bottom priceF
Although local receipts were small, ar
rivals at Southwestern points were lib
eral and country offerings to arrlvi
reported generous. Cash markets It
that section of the country were weal
and from 4 to 7 cents lower. Loca
spot prices were reduced 2 to 4 ecnte
The seaboard reported sales to export
ers of about 1,000,000. Foreign ad
vices In Argentine, Australia and In
dlo. Occasional rallies are to be ex
pected, due to spasmodic export buy
ing, but the outlook In general Is ver?
much against sustained advances.
SENATOR CHAMBERLAIN CARRIES COUNTY BY
29 VOTES 0ER SENATOR-ELECT STANFIELD
Senator George E. Chamberlain
carried Umatilla county by 29 votea
over Senator-elect Robert N. Stan
field, a careful compilation of the of
ficial figures by the East Oregdnlan
today showed. The offlclnl count be
ing made by election officials at the
county court house had not been com
pleted at press time but the East
Oregonlan's totals were reached by
use of the ofrlclul figures from 39
precincts and the data from th re
maining 25 precincts gathered from
the official returns to the clerk.
' The senator had S998 votes, the to
tals showed. Ills successful rival
polled .1969. The difference, 29 votes,
irlves Mtanfield's home county to
Chamberlain and- Btanfleld ran as
follow in t precincts of tn county,
the first figure being Chamberlain's
and the second, Hlatifleld's:
No. 121 to 28; No. 280 to 74;
No. S 39 to 59; No. 485 to 7ti;
No. 5 43 to 50; No. 842 to 125;
No. 708 to No. 844 to 44; No.
8 2 to ,0; No. 10 S to 74; No. 11
73 to 95; No. 1265 to 79; No. IS
11 to 16; No. 1420 to 10; No. IT
41 to 26; No. 1663 to 67; No. 17
68 to 40; Nofl 18 60 to 62; No. H
80 to 42; No. 20 78 to 61; No. 21
IT to 87; No. 2283 to 25; No. 23
48 to 82; No, 2497 to 4; No. 25
11 to 13; No. 26 8 to 18; No. 27 20
to 41; No. 28 38 lo 46; No. 29 42 to
64; No. 3052 to 16; No. 31 7 to 9;
No. 32 8 to 88; No. 88 116 to 83;
No. 34 49 to 68; No. 35 164 to 128;
No. S6 77 to 61; No. 8779 to 92;
No. 38 83 to 72; No. 89 160 to 63;
No. 40 71 to 50; No. 41 132 to 66;
No. 4294 to 69; No. 43 162 to 145;
No. 44124 to 124; No. 4578 to 45;
No. 4624 to 30; No. 4748 to 20;
No. 48 32 to 22; No. 49 90 to 2;
No. 60 86 to 87; No. 61 61 to 116;
No. 62 94 to 101; No. 63 106 to 91:
No. 64117 to 104; No. 6583 to 62:
No. 6691 to 44; No. 6729 to 22;
No. 6836 to 43; No. 6951 to 146:
No. 60 96 to 167; No. 61 II to S6;
No. 8212 to 34; No. 6318 to 25:
No. 6460 to 39. Totals, 3998 to
Theme Four-square Adopted by
Interstate Committee of Y.
M. C. A.; 10 Speakers and
. .Leaders Bear Same Stamp.
Boyg'will bo lords of all they sur
ey In Pendleton today, tomorrow ami
tinday. Beginning this afternoon
ads of 15 or over, representing th
ivest, cleanest and most purposeful
f the. youth of Northern Oregon, will
irrlve here for tbo annual conference
hlch is to he held under the auspice:
f the Young Mens Christian Asfocia
A three day convention, dedicated
o the advancement of thought, word
md deed of the grow.ngg generation,
pens at 4 o'clock this afternoon iti
he First Presbyterian church, which
vill be h(iidiiiartei for the confer-
i.ce. A strnmr committee of I'cndle
cn church f"lk, friends of boys In gen
eral, are ready to extend their rlghl
tmnds In welcome and open theii
homes to the young men who are to
Two hundred or more bovs from the
owns of the north boundary counties
(it Oregon, are expected. Iti-gistratlon
already has been heavy. I'matiHa
ounty. with Its county organization
f the Y. M. C. A.,'will have the majors
Oinfcrcmv Tlwtnc "Four Square"
A conference . theme of. "Four
quare" has been adooted by the In
orarate Kxeout've committee of the
f. M. C. A. of Oregon and Idaho, on-
'er whos4 nuspices these meetings art
Id. Ten speakers and leaders, whose
elHitntions stamp them as '"p0m
otiare" as well, have been nssignei
- the program hei-. The program
which begins this afternoon, Is as fol-
Registration of delegates and as--Ignments
to homes, 2 to 4 p. m.
Opening sessions. 4 p. in. Sony
trvice. "Why Are We Hero?" by A
X Yoiitit, conference director. Ad
ress. Rev. Oeorae L. Clark. Appoint
nent of nnm'nntlng committee.
leaders- meeting, 6:15. Dinner, (
Delegation meetings, 7:30 p. m.
Song and devotional, 7:45 p. m
lev. W. H. Cox, lender. Address o
veleome, J. W.. Mnloney; Address o"
A'elcome, Ivan Ilouser. Resporse, b
lelegute from 1.U Grande. Report o!
mminnting committee and election o'
officers. Installation of officer it
charge by Rev. George L. Clark.
Address, "Am I Fit?", by Norman
Saturday lroKram Ilr'mfull
On Saturday the program is a full
one, continuing serums topics .m
bit of recreatlAn lo the afternoon anc
banquet In the evening in the nan
uet room of the Methodist church,
'he program fur tomorrow Is as fol
iws: leaders' meeting, 8 a. m J. C. Mee,
an, leader. .
Cleneral assembly, 9 a. m song and
evotional, C. I- Shaw, leader.
Vocational guidance, 9:30 a. m., !
Irs. Jean Morris Ell's.
Conference period. J. C. Meehan
residing, 10 a. m. "Some Thlnss, VVf
ted in Our High School," Harold
Address, Hal Donnellt, student sec
etarv University of Oregon Y. M. C.
A., 11 a. h. "World Wntlonk," by A
Conference photograph, 12 noon.
General assembly, f:45 p. m. Con
erence. "What Can We Io to Ilnosl
Our Sunday School?" J. C. Meeh.ti
Recreation, in charge of Ouy II
,u ,,.i r-nsh Wood. 2:30 P- rn
Visit to Eastern Oregon Slate Hospital.
PLANS FOR U.S.
President-Elect in One Sweep
ing Sentence Sounds Death
Knell of Covenant in First
Speech Since His Election.
to front porch crowds
s ;&; I
I 1 ' f , I
Q ' ' it fc ! ' t-1 I N I
- j .j i
A' : '
Top row, left to right; R. N. StaMfield, republican, Oregon; F. R. Gooding, republican, Idaho: Wesley L.
Jones, republican, Washington; second row; J. W. Wad.worth, Hep, N'. York; Boise Penrose, Rep., Pen.; F. B.
Jirundagee, rep., Conn.; Dr. K. F. Ijtdd, Rep.; N. P. leaguer, North Dakota, Oscar W. Underwood, Dem., Ala
bama; P. It. Norbeck, Rep., South Dakota; W. II. McKinley, Rep., Illinois; W. p. Dillingham, Hep., Vermont:
Charles Cwlis, . Rep., Kansoa; 'Ueed SmiooI. Rep., Utah; Thomas E. Watson . Dem., Georgia; G. H. Moses, Rep.,
Niw Hamp.'-hire; .'heluett Spencer, Rer., Missouri; S. D. Nicholson, Rep., Colorado; 'amuel Shortrtdi;e, Rep.,
'nlif; A. B. Cummins, IUp., Iowa; J. T. Heflin, Dem., Alabama; J. E. Wat sen. Rep., Indiana; Carter Glass, Dent.
Initial Opportunity is Seized to
Clear Air of Long-Debated
Issue and New Policies for
Nation Are Hinted at.
MARION, Nov. 6. (By Raymond
Clapper. U. P. Staff Correspondent)
The league of nation haa. been pro
nounced dead by President-Bieot
raiding. -In one smashing sentence
.he next president of the United Slate
"sounded the death knell of the cove
nant. It came a a climax of his first
apeech since his election, delivered
tc his Marion neighbors from the front
porch last night when they came by
thousands to congratulate h'm on his
election. The American people, by thei
by the unparalled majority they gave,
the republican candidate ordered the
aziie of nations scrapped according
to Interpretation of the parting place
cn the solemn referendum, Harding
Jeclared and he made it clear this
ntandate will be carried out to the let
ter. Marion citlxens In their parade, car
ried to the front porch a stretcher
bearing the effigy of a corpse labeled,
"The Leag'ie of Natloifs." . ;
Takes Firt Oartl unity i - '
"You did not want a surrender Of
the United States," Senator Harding
I said. "Yon wanted America to ha
free and unmortgaged. That a why
you did not care for the league, which
L now deceased."
Harding, took hs ftrKt-wpportnity
after election to clear the air on the
league matter. But simultaneously,
he said he will undertake the rebuild
ing of the entente cordiale between the
I'nited .States and the rest of the
"This policy contemplates America
taking an active parf in restoring nor
r.ml International conditions. It means
i umption of relations with Germany
as soon as possible, wttn nussia, anu
Mexico,, ultimately and negotiations
looking toward an association of na
t'ons," he continued. ' .
Two Moves Kxneotwl
Two moves are expected to be made
by Harding In the near future. The
irst, is meeting Mexican leader,
while the second, is a conference with
senate leaders over drafting a resolu- '
t'on declaring the war -with Germany '
a' an end. and providing resumption
of normal trade relations. The terms
which Harding would extend recog
nition to Mexico will he firm but fair,
it can be stated authoritatively. Mexi
co's national dignity would be fully
respected but the Harding administra
tion will insist on her completely and
whole heartedly adhering to a code of
BUSINESS HOUSE .
IS OVER TOP ON EVE
OF RED CROSS DIE
BUSINESS IN REPAIR
SHOP RUSHED AS CAR
CRASHES INTO ARENA
City Chairman, With But Two
Exceptions, Has Completed
Sthction of Precinct Lead
ers in Membership Round-Up
no vol" know
That last year the Umatilla
county Ked Cross loaned $2,009
to our ex-servlci1 men or their
families when tltcre.was need of
Lenders Are Well Known
Banquet for all delegates and lead
is 015 p m. Songs, yells nnd toasts,
tascment of M. K. church. Toastntas
cr Dr. David B. H- Address. Mrs.
leaf Morris Ellis. Address, W. V -liVilnn.
Mr.ong the leaders who arc In at
;erdncc at the conference are the. fol
I iwiotr. Norman F. Coleman, pres
dent of the l(yal Legion of loggers
did Lumbermen, Portland, formerly
i v M. C. A. war work secretary of
i.,',, - itr. committee: Hal Donner-
..... ni secretary, University of
' - T....1.1..- Avnl-MtiVt-
,,ra.., .t rer ut-iown.-,, v-.-
secretary for community service, Port-
nl: Mrs. ."can Morris cms,
tlonal guidance expert and cnaiat.tr.
(calvsf. .1 I Meehan, coy
rotrv. Portland Y. M. C. A.; C: L
skhw. general secretary. Y. M C-
rtskemnd A. B. Yount, Interstate boys
srcrctaiy. Orrvon ted Idaho oontcr
ence director, of Portland.
Business In repair work was
rushing at the Harney Oldfield
repair shop yesterday afternoon
when a seven passencer Wil-lys-Knight.
with broken front
axle. .battered front wheel,
smashed windshield and top,
camo crashing through the door
after collidjnv; with a tree on
Garden street. The galloping
engine gave a dying gasp 'when
the car was in the middle of the
hospital for sick automobiles.
Driving the car was an Indian
smelling faintly but unmistak
ably of moonshine and with him
wete his wife and' tiny baby,
both of whom were severely cot
an.l bruised. The man oi'. the
family refused medical aid for
.his wife but ashed that his car
' receive liiln'.strationss. Tho
baby was taken to a local physi
cian by Mr. Oldfield. The Indian
had driven from Main street to
Water street and in making gthe
turn at the back of the Pendle
ton hotel on Garden street,
struck the tree.
HART WHO DIES WITH
Slayer of Til Taylor Pays With
Life at State Penitentiary
This Morning, Walking: Un
assisted to Doom.
The first Pendleton business Jioue
,'o go over the top 100 per cent for
I the Red Crura Hull Call which opens
! November 14 is the Hantley & Co.
faddlerv. whose firm members and
mployes today renewed their annual
memberships, in the lied Cross. Those
who joined are .1. J. llar.tley, F. J. Mc-
Monles, 1 II. llamley, John H.imlcy.
Ralph Schwnlhe, Miss Herthn Ci nnov.
Miss Mary Meek, 1'velle Bishop. C. M.
Hogue, U C. Campbell, S. L. Nichols.
Henry Douis, J. H. Ellison. II. J
Hughes, Jack Miller, J. J. Korinek,
Arthur Knights, F. D. Squihhs, Char
les Schnal, Starling Livermore, Perry
Hall, nnd Usir Pntton.
I'tve'mt chairmen Appointed
Mr. fohn. eitv chairman.
hn.with hut two excet.tions completed ;. ompiete returns irom is rouinies in.
her selection of precinct chairmen fox
Neil Hart sang every song he
knew up to within 15 minutes of
his stepping upon the gallows at
Salem this morning, IVputy
Sheriff Glenn llushee said in a
phene message from Portland to
the East Oregoniun at 2:30 this
afternoon. The murderer step
ped up to the trap as unflinch
ingly as though going to a bar
ber's chair and he died bravel
Hart slept soundly last nigh
Eushee said. He had to be
awakened this morning by the
warden. He ate a hearty break
fast and then sang until a few
minutes of the end. Not a hitch
For WorM's Champion.
NEW YORK. Nov. 5. A." 'Pf
Dempsey and Carpentier today sign
ed a contract to fight from 18 to l
rounds next March or between May
29 and July 4 for the world champi
onship . , '
HOSTILITY IS SEEN
TOKIO, Nov. 5. (By Henry Kin
ney, 1'. P. Staff Correspondent)
General disappointment and. in two
cases, hints of serious consequence
are underlying notes of comments by
the Tokio press ort results of the Cal
ifornia vote on the antl-alten land law.
The American election attracted greut
(Continued on page 2.)
PTAlinrin MAP 111 OflP I ''8 S1,n in ,ne proceedings any-
SIANritLU HAb 1 1 ! Job; kTzv;:
Irtmhrt wVirt snrnmr llirt Iran.
BCD! AIM OC QCil'' The ,,"lw' ",l,s Husheea
rnl Ml 1 Mil ,Y5: suitcase and will be brought to
UHLItiM UUjUJ . the x-m;ltlla. county Jail by him
the drive. She reports that chairmen
are showing much enthusiasm. They
will soon announce the names of wom
en who will aid in the house-to-house
ca n vnss.
Tho precinct chairman and their
(Continued on pane 2 )
in the morning.
(U. I'.) !
PALEr. Nov. 5. (U. P.) Refusing
Oregon give Harding 136 7S7 and Cox assistance, Emmt tt Bancroft steadily
7S.2SH. Stanfield has 11 1.388. and . v alked to the gallows, here today. He
Chamberlain 95,354. was executed, for the murder of Sher-
i Iff Til Taylor, of Pendleton. Oregon
P. D. Peterson. Milton lawyer, mo-1 The trap tvas sprung at S:31. pro
toid to Pendleton today, bringing his 'nounccd dead at i l l.
brief case. Cases In the pohale court : The Indian In Bancroft enabled
brought Mr. PAeinon to the county! ,
seat today. (Continued on page 5.)
Barometer. 29. 8".
! Reported, by. Major Lee Moorhouse,
official weather olwerver.
i Maximum, 46.
! "Minimum. 2.
iv ; . 'J.