Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1920)
v 4 4 v ' r 1
THE EAST OREGONIAN IS THE ONLY INLAND EMPIRE NEWSPAPER GIVING .ITS READERS THE BENEFIT OF DAILY TELEGRAPHIC NEWS REPORTS FROM BOTH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AND UNITED FH
Number of copiea printed of yesterday's
This paper In memhur of anil audited
by Ilia Audit Jlureau of Circulation,
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
j.,, ,...,, ....... ,..,.. i.w,.iliui.i..Ki-i...inii.ii.i..iu.iiiii immmmmmimj'Spt .wii"u
Tha 15aat Oregoiilan la Katrn Or,
g on a greatest newspaper and a a
aelhng force iva to tha a.tiriiie
over iwic the guaranteed paid circu
lation In Pendleton and Umatilla eoun
ly of any other newspaper.
CITY OFFICIAL PAPE2
LY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OEEGON, THURSDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 11, 1920
y vi .
'ANNP'i&SARY-:OFDAY WHEN GUNS CEASED
FIRING IN WEST IS OBSERVED BY ALLIED NATIONS
Old Air-Raid Warnings Clang
in Britain as Clock' Strikes
Hour at Which Hostilities
Ceased on Western Front.
MARBLE REPLICA OF
CENOTAPH IS SHRINE
Spot Where Monument Was
Erected Last Year, Hallowed
by Tears of Countless Pil
grims Calls Entire Nation.
LONDON. Nov. 11. (By Webb
Miller. V. P. Btaff Correspondent.)
England celebrated the second anni
versary t the signing of the arnils
tlca by an In preaalve demonstration.
In London and moat bl cities the
old alr-rald "moroon" warning were
fired as the clock struck the hour at
which hostilities ceased on the W1
ern fron-, and foot pasaengers cinie
to a hai. i the streets, standing llh
Ixindonerr bad a special an I I iwl
Imprxtive ceremony, when the
"'maeoona' boomed forth tin nor,
King George unveiled the permanent
memorial to 'The Glorloua Head,"
known ua the Cenotaph, on While
hall. The monument i the marble
replica, of the temporary Cenotaph
erected for Jhe irreat Victory parade
last year, and which woe saluted by
the troopa of the Allied nations. Or
iginally It wa Intended to erect a
much larger memorial In one of the
parka or big open apaeea, but the
plaster coat of Hlr Edward Lutyens'
aeverely plain yet weirdly and aolenin-
NATIONAL COMMANDER ISSUES
MESSAGE TO AMERICAN LEGION
NEW VOHK, Nov. 11. (United Press.) National Commander F. W. (lul
btalthJr., of (he American 1-eglon today Issued the follow. ng message on
'The awlft triumph of .our arms and those of our gallant (tinea, which two
ieAn ago gave ua lie victory, the anniversary of which we ecle (irate loriay.
niarka the highlight of the present century In Amer can affairs. Victories such
Ht. Armlatlce Day commemorates arc not the Issues solely of clashes of flesh
and steel. They are finer quality than that. They are the Jrltiniph. us well,
of an unconquerable aplrlt.
'No victory, however complete, long can survive the aplrlt that conceived it,
Tha annala of mankind are replete with example, aplend.d triumph In behalf
of aplendid causes, that have gone for naught bWause the aplrlt that made
them ceased to endure.
Th! la only the Becond anniversary of Armistice Day, a day destined if we
vlll, to keep Company with the immortals of the calendar that mark great
momenta of history that Khali never die. Succeeding generations will acclaim
Armlatlce Day. (iod grant they always shall acclaim It In the spirit that made
It; and that this sp.rlt. Ilka the flay, anaii re impensnnuie.
"With this prayer In our hearts let us renew each year our vows of fealty,
M pledge and keep unshaken our faith In the hl-ih Ideals,' the lofly purposes
the unseirish aspirations and exalted, holy hopes that fired the hearts of Am
ericana In 1I and made ours a land, from when crtisnders came, with aouls
aflame, worthy of thar victory.
'To this end the American Legion, today and forever, solemnly pledges
lt all." ,
Posts of the IiCKion in all parts of the country are planning Armist.te Day
celebrations at which the government Victory Medals will be distributed to
ARMISTICE DAY BRINGS '
MORE PEACE IN EUROPE; j
TWO CONFLICTS ENDED i
Republic Celebrates Two!
r- i n r-: 1 : it. v .
cveius, uue rimtui i.ear ui ;.
Birth and Other Second An-
' niversary of Salvation.
DATES ARE UNITED IN
' INSUKIMIUN UN AnUn ;
Battle Flags of Entire Armyj
and Veterans of Wars Since;
1870 Pass Along Rifle-Lined;
Course in Mammoth Parade.;
LONDON, Nov, 11. (A. P.)
An armistice has'Deen signed be-
tween the Armenians and Turk-
nationalists, it la announced
in an Armenian communique re-
Adriatic JM.Hie Kr(UcL
HANTA MAKOllERITA, Italy.
Nov. 11. (U. P.) Italy and
Jugo-HIavia have agreed to act-
tlemcnt of the Adriatic dispute,
according to Premier Uiollttl to-
day. He let It be understood
that Jugo-Slavia has accepted
the boundary line along the Jul-
Ian Alps and the independence
of Flume with Italian contiguity
for that section.
Discussion w.Ml continue over
Italian sovereignly In Hume, and
disposition of several Dalmatian
1921 JOY OF VICTORY
IS APPROVED BY ! REfGNS QUIETLY
CITY FINANCIERS? OVER GLAD CITY
'Council Commitee Voices Sat
isfaction With Tentative
Plan and 11 Mill Tax Will
Probably be Coming Levy.
REPORT MAdToN ELECTION
...OF MEN AND MEASURES
!',T HEXItY WOOD
'L'nited Press 8taff Correspondent.)
4 Septembrn 1S7U Proclama-
tlon dn la Republique.
II Novembre 1'JIS Restitution
REOPENED BY JAPAN AT GENEVA SESSION
-AN FRANCISCO, Nov. 11. (U
I'.) The trend of the Pacific Coast
labor market toward a condition of
! do L'AlKache-Lorraiiie a La France. ' "more men than jobs'' was noted by
ney, V. P.
(Continued on taut .)
Nov. 11. (By Henry Kin- Japanese delegation at Ocneva. The
Btaff Correspondent.) The .' inBtrtuctlons include a set of three
question of racial equality will tie r-, drafts of the racial equality measure
opened by Japan at MnfQ"7 I which the delegation la Instructed to
ference of the league of nations,- 11
was annarently certain toaay louumiiiig n..v.,.u...s ... -
publication of a statement that com- the conference.
olete instructions on the point had
J PARIS. Nov. 11. All Frame Is to
i i'by celebrating jointly the fiftieth an
niversary of the republic and the sec
ond anniversary of Ihe signing of the
'armistice that ended the late war.
lolh employers and employes today.
At the same time, employers In parti
cular, and in several cases labor lead
ers, emphasized the belief "that - the
The Instructions were
adopted at the cabinet council muel-
been cabled by the government to the Ina.
In commemoration of the joint celc-1 n the question of causes, the man
brallon. the above Inscription uniting who works and the man who hires do
be two dates has Just been perman-, i'"t agree. Some attributed it to elec
ei.tlv ini-cribed on the Arch of Triumph i t'on. Khortago of ships on the coast, the
ol the Kt'iile. j lailway car shortage, now said to be
In order to give special significance, i ending, or the rate increase granted
MANY FLOCK TO LITTLE
- j l.c.wover. it war dnrlded nut li chit. railmadH recently, mhers laid it al
'general business condi
iS SUBJECT OF PRIZE
nnOWNHVIU.E. Tesa. Nov. II. IMVEI1.MU
1 (A. P.l Senutor Harding today In- l t.KNK, .Nov. II.
jterrtipted hia vacation to deliver an
Armistice day address and include un
I informal message of goodfelhjwship
Free of Industrial
and Enterprises for Advane
ment Are Well Established
BY HENRY WOOD
United Press Staff Correspondent.
PARIS, Nov. 11, Within two yeara
after the aignlng of tha armistice,
France haa worked two veritable mir
acles one of re-adjustment and one
. As a result of thia miracle of read
justment, although Franca waa the
ona allied country that suffered most
from tha. war, and tha one country In
which the Increase In the cost of living
waa tha greatest, she la the only one
of the big allied powers, who today la
entirely free from an,v strikes or social
Uincat of an economic nature.
Furthermore, ah Is the only ona of
the big allied powera who In the same
nerlod of tlme haa been able to free
herself fully and definitely from the j
menace of bolshevlsm. The death
knell of the latter was sounded a
month ago when In national conven
tion at Orleana the French Federation
of Labor almost uannlmously con
demned tha leaders who up until eight
mtnths ago ordered and supported po
litical ilrlkea amonrst the French
Franco GuMm ltcaJtiKtment.
Instead of waiting a much of the
rest of the world his done, for eco
nomic life to re-establish itself on the
pre-war basis, France saw at onco
that this would never happen and im
mediately readjusted herself to the
new economic- life Jmposed by tho
Tho official atatistlca of tho allied
countries placa the increase In the
coat of living In France as a result of
the war At HOD per cent.
Yet, despite this astounding handi
cap, official figures of the French
ministry of public instruction, ahow
' that salaries have now been Increased
from 200 to 100 per cent.
t la thi. nulck readjustment
whole economic basis of French life
to the now standard of living created
i.v th .r. that has left France en
tirely free from Industrial strikes fori
tha Mt nine months and nas wipci
out completely tha menace of bolshe
lenim S'oi AbaiuliMUil.
WtOWNHVII.UF., Nov. 11. (Py
Raymond Clapper, V. P. Btaff Cor
respondent.) President-elect Hard
ing today almndoncd his fishing and
came here to make an Armistice day
speech, his first set address since el
It waa with some difficulty and no
little personal discomfort that the
sun-burned president-elect got Into a
starched shirt and high collar. He
haa grown fond of the soft shirt, broad
hayseed hat, loose brown denim trous
ers and soft canvas shoes he has worn
since arriving here.
Brownsville is gaily decked out for
a big day. Senator Harding had a
picturesque Betting for his appearance
here, almost a foreign one. Little
old Mexican lace makers aat cross
legged In front of their tiny shops,
with their wares piled high around
them. Ranchers camo In with high
boots white with the dust of the plains.
Mexicana'came over from Matainoros
and watched stolidly out of their dark
eyes. In contrast to this motley scene
were clean cut American soldiers
from the post who formed an escort
for Senator Harding.
OF OltKOOX, Kl'
High school students
In the state will find It Vceasary to
turn out with notebook, and pad. and
ctlg up stories of Indian and pioneer
Oregon, if they wish their school to
V. in the J. C. Almack cup this year,
according to the report of Mrs. Mar
garet Ooodall, of the University of
Oregon. The subject as it has been
- the dates on the monument itnelf nlona
with the hundreds of thousands of
j others, but to engrave it In the nag
; Mopes directly unJerneath the center
of the gnat arch.
, - Two' F.vcnt CcloTrtu It'll
Wh'le "he ffte-th a-imvcrtMiry of
' Hie i riv InniHt'c ii f the French repub
; lie ocrvred on September 4. the cele
: I'tation of It was postponed until to
i day. The. one celebration marks the
h rtl of the republic: the other its sal
Hy far the mot striking feature of
today's celebration is the removal to
and final inn rment at the Pantheon of
the hei't of nam bet ta, the founder
of Ihe third republic.
The heart of Oarnhetta w.is
from his tomb this week at
the door of
" ! MORE THAN HALF OF
STUDENTS EARN WAY
n..n.unceu . co '"-"" . of LeS Jiirdis at Ville d'Avray and
and will pertain mostly to stones ol f w mmW from
the early history of Oregon. !, f , Vosges..,whlch Oam
fttlcm high school, the winner of i ella vrj we nieht the
last year, is out again to defend its ,,:,CTeA rpic, placed on' an artillery
lienors. Any high school In the stat ' f urriae ami escorted by military con
is eligible to cempete. The prire ctway
will he announced next April (Continued on Tag three
l'NIVKHSITY OF OREGON. Kl'
ORNR, Nov. 11. Nearly 52 per cent
of the students at the I'niversity ol
Oregon are earning at least half of
their expenses, according to-Carlton
Spencer, registrar. Five hundred and
taken f 'hirty-five, or nearly one-third of the
the Villa!16'9 enrolled, are entirely self -sup-
pcting. Nearly four times as many
r.en are absolutely without financial
assistance as there are men who do
nothing toward their living costs.
Four hundred men and 13S women
earn all their way. Eleven hundred
and twenty-fotir. or 6; per cent, are
hnllv nr nartlv self-supporting.
ARE THESE MEN HARDING'S "BEST MINDS IN U. S."T
Paving of Matlock Street
Bridge Mayvbe Made Neces
sary by Cracking of Present
..Concrete; Street Better
Pendleton Turns From Doings
of Peace Time to Recollec
tion of Day That Stopped
Cannons of World War.
Uniforms Are Unfolded From
Resting Places of Months to
Dot Parade With Familiar
Splotches of Blue or Khaki.
I Pendleton turned today from the
Approval of the tentative budget j pursuits of peace time to a day's reeol
for 1621 presented to the council last j lection of the day that stopped war
Wednesday night waa voiced by the j an(j restored peace. With a quiet that
finance commhtre at the. regular j Mood In marked contrast to the noisy
weekly meeting of the council last j celebration of the good news two yeara
right. The recommendation was
adopted and an ordinance fixing the
1921 city budget will be drawn up
for passage next week.
Eleven mills will be the probable
levy for 1921, as against IS mills for
1920. The lower rating is possible
because of the higher valuation of
citv nrooertv. Anoroximately 172.000
ago today, the citizens went about their
half day of business this morning.
This afternoon a revival of that
All Fiance la hard at work today on dHon,
insla to repair
C. L. Bowers, whose sons, Russel
and C. B. Powers, came home un-
wounded after fighting in France,
proved this morning that he Is not as
successful as his boya when It comes to
dodging bullets. He Is an Armistice
Day casualty, having been accidentally
hot In the left hand by a gun held by
a man named Baton, an employe on
Mr. Powers who Is employed at the
DcMott cigar store, was In the act of
buying the gun from John Jones when
Eaton steped up to the counter and
picked up the gun which exploded.
Mr. Itowers' left hand served to keep
the bullet from entering his side. The
bullet went through his hand at the
base of the forefinger, struck n count
er iheler. then the wall back of Mr. Powers,
Infi.r which it bounded osck io uie
opposite wall and then rinlshed by go
Ino- through the elevator.
Resides his two soldier sons, mi.
Ibwera is the father-in-law of the late
Robert Ingalls, killed In tho Argonnc
flaht. Robert Pcrsn'.ng Ingalls, Pen
dleton's first war baby, is Mr. Mowers'
raltlv rnilented basl
havoc all'; uamakea wrought by the
Like nil other allien nations o. i. , - n,.lllled bv General Wran-
1 IPU " - J
W ' j rwin I t " 5' .v:.': 4
f V ft ,. K
J J s'
f ' ta"M i v
A n n Ait-' 1 .,
l - --4 W - vt
n - V,S a Mir hi M j&j,
;M V' f
v-5: A ANfyl
spirit of thanksgiving and of Joy at
victory was to be given vent once
again. The arade of former service
men and the exercises at the court
house under the auapicea of the Am
erican Legion were planned in enm-
will be raised through an 11 mill levy. : memoration of the part played not
Mixtion Certified j ' n,' tne brave boys who wora tho
A special committee on certification. ' "niiform but the loyal citizens who.
consisting of J. H. FJites, F. J. Mc ' unable to bear arms, gave of their
Monies and H. J. Taylor, reported that i "me, services and money freely to aid
they had canvassed the votes of the ;n winning th war.
recent city election and declared the 1
eiection of the officers and passage (Continued on page t.)
of the measures. G. A. Hartman. !
mavor: Le Jioornouse, ireasu.er.
Marion Jack, water commissione
Robert Simpson. Claud Penland,
liam Dunn, F- W. Bond and Richard
Lawrence, councilmen, were the ones 1
elected. ' '
Considerable time was consumed j
between the street committee and O. I
F. Steele while decision was made re
garding the placing of his filling pipes,
service pumps, air hose and other
paraphernalia for a service station
nlilnl. kn Id lioilrlini lit ttlC CnmPl (if 1
Raiey and Matiock streets. His peti-Two Million Dollar Corporation
tion for a permit to place the storage Organized to Finance Sheep-
tanks and other equipment, as re- 1 r
auested, was finally allowed. men and Afford Proper Fa-
midge iay be iMvod cility for Handling Clip.
Paving of the Matlock street bridge I -
n-.ay be found necessary, tne council
was informed. The present surface of
concrote is cracking badly and repairs
are constantly necesrary, it was re
ported. The street committee was re
quested to confer with the Warren
Construction Co., with regard W the
possibility of surfacing the bridge with
1 itulithic over the present surface.
Opinions were expressed that the
WOOL CO., OF PORTLAND
f PORTLAND, Or., Nov. 11. (Spe
! cial) Wool growers will be interested
i in the recently organized Western
S Wool Warehouse Company, a 2,0(t0.
j 000 corporation of Portland, for the
purpose of financing sheepmen, and
; affording facilities for proper handl
ing of their clip, as it is practically an
out growth of a former Pendleton en
terprise in which the leaders are for-
present surface would have to be scari- ;mer resirients of thi8 city or vicinity,
fiedfied before ' the asphalt paving
would be feasible.
Plana, specifications and estimates
on the improvement of Lincoln street
et-ween Mark and Raley and Madison
street south 300 feet from Jackson,
were presented and approved. Bids
for the improvement will now be ask
Holes in Court street and other
o'aces in the c'tv pavement where cuts
quite well and favorably known.
The board of directors Include Ir.
C. J. Smith, S. F. Wilson, formerly an
Athena banker, now vice-peaident
and manager of the Bankers Discount
Corporation of Portland, W. S. Fer
guson, vice-president of the First Na-"
tional Bunk of Athena, Fred W. Fal
coner, whose business headquarters is
in Pendleton in bis office of the Cun
ningham Sheep A Land Company of
have been made to allow the laying t which he is owner. Jay H. Iobbin,
of pipe, were ordered filled. Hot stuff president of the Wool Growers Asso
will be poured Into these place's at ciatton and representative of a num-
Contracts Rrntixht for sljniature
Contracts between the Warren Con
struction Co., and the city for several
paving Jobs already let were brought
to the council to be signed by the
street committee. The contracts con
tain the bond of the company.
A petition from residents on Logan
street for a fire hydrant at the corner
of Raley and Logan streets was prc-
ber of Portland and Eastern Oregon
Install Scouring Plant,
Of particular Interest is the fact
that the company will Install the best
equipped wool Beouring plant west of
Chicago, which will be operated by
Theron Fell who will manage the
It will be recalled thut at a time
when wool was once before unsalable.
sented to the fire oommiitee. n '"""y "' ,
statement from the city engineer that .methods of selling am financing wool
plans call for a hydrant at the cornel I ',"T',"""'" " ""7'
of Logan and Mark as soon as pipe ar- J ' 6 '
rives, no further action was taken.
A street light was requested at the j
corner of Clay and Railroad streets!
by persons in that vicinity, and referr-
ed to the proper committee for inves-,
tigatlon. Councilman Taylor remind- j
ed his colleagues that a street liBht i
petition from residents at Grant and
Wilson street had been lost and they.
are desiring action
The recorder read his report of Oo
tober fines, forfeitures and collections
(Continued on page 5.)
Reported by Major Lea Moorhoua,
'official weather observer:
RKPS SK17.K 1'ORTTFIK.H WORKS
lOVnoX. Nov. 11. (A. P.) Fortl-
roic, one o. iii- ."I.. i Perekop
was iiiv ""-"
France from the war
In her Impo'tatlon
(Continued on page 1.)
on the Isthmus lead-
. J j . biv to the Crimean peninsula, navo
.been occupied by the bolshevik!, aays
Moscow wireless today. .
14, , .
wk .in fc. in Pre.ldent-elect Harding's cabinet? There are many guesses. Here are time
atate gMn Thold that position; Eliha Root, secretary ot state. Reading up on right
Ury CI state, Main may noiu iu i; mmmittaa. Is s ated as postmaster general:
H? -e',," 1 JZ'ZZZi inmivr Sutherland, ot Ut.h. mentioned
picked as the next secretary ot war.
Parumeter, 2 87.
NEW YORK. Nov. 11 (C. PI 1
The Veiling World, under the head
line "Wall Street Explosion Solved." ;
declared the explosion waa the result;
of a revolt of union house wreckers
against Robert H. Urindell. head of (
he labor trails coiiiicil and house!
wrecking contractors. The World's
declaration was luised on independent i
investigation of the explosion. L
warmer t i
'. - -". : -1 -