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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 12, 1920)
THE EAST OREGONIAN IS THE ONLY INLAND EMPIRE NEWSPAPER GIVING ITS READERS THE BENEFIT OF DAILY TELEGRAPHIC NEWS REPORTS FROM BOT H THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AND UNITED fnlZt
- . mr t vjv
The East Orcgonlsn l Fastem fire
Bonn ir'at"! newspaper unit
riling fores gives to th advertiser
over twins the guaranteed lid circu
lation In Pmdleton anil I niMIII coun
ty of sny other aewspsper.
Number of copiM printed of yesterday's
tlHtlAH la n ....I... ,,t ami H i , 1
the Audit ilurcHU of Circulations.
v sJIc&a. SEMI-WctKLY
CITY OFFICIAL PAFI3
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 12, 1920.
vvvv v A fill uim i rn
- . . , i -j ifii i v t. r it if ii mill fin ii i
v t t ' f 1 v-far ci li ii vkru LJ u
ID HALF IDLE
British Labor Ministry Gives
figure as Conservative Esti
mate and Spectre of Winter
Suffering is Looming.
CONDITION InTtALY AND
CENTRAL COUNTRIES IS BAD
France Has About 200,000
Out of Work; Britain 403,
000 and Germany 400,000;
Scandinavian Situation Good
LONDON, Nov. 12. (By Webb .Mil
ler, U. P. Bluff Correspondent.)
Strikes that have Blackened business
In 'Europe have left a million and a
half workeri Idle. The exam figured
are not obtainable, but the Ilrlllah la
, bor ministry put the number of unem
ployed at a million nnd a tin If, u.i
conservative estimate. Thus fur there
lias been no Buffeting. The weather
has beon mild. Hut there la wcry
over prospects for- the winter.
The government : urging thul the
unions admit unskilled labor to th.ir
ranks, espccall In -he building trodes
which tho government plana lo Pse
this winter In conduction worl;
ir.slimatea of unemployment In
Britain are placed at 4o3,ooo. Oer
nmny's Idle army Is estimated at 400,
000, Of these, many ure receiving
government rations, Strikes huve been
frequent In Germany but much of the
unemployment has been Involuntary.
Prance has about 200,000 unemployed.
There are no estimates from Italy,
Austria or .Central Europe, but the
conditions aro.kn'uwn to be bad there.
Italy has been plied upon by bolHbevki
and anarchists, and the government is
now planning on giving labor a voice
in the control of industry. This Is ex
pected to end much discontent, prices
are advancing- In Italy and the gov
ernment has announced that new tax
es will cause a rise In the price of
bread and other commodities,
Tho Scandinavian countries have
less unemployment than ait)' other
part of Europe. ;The average there Is
believed to be only Iwq per cent of the
Increasing the acreugo of the Cma
tillu National Forest to over a million
acres, tho Wenaha forest will on July
1. 1921. become a part of the I'mutllla
forest, according to announcement
made yesterday by It. A. Hoitcher,
deputy forest supervisor. The order
ci me from E. T. Meredith, secretary
of agriculture. The two forests will
be known us the I'matlllu.
With the consolidation, which- ha
been virtual for several months si
though not official, tho Wenaha of.
flee In Walla Wulla will close Decem
ber 1 und the Pendleton office will
become hcadiuurters for the two for
csts. J. c. Kuhns, supervisor of the
two forests, and his clerk, .Miss Coolev.
will come to Pendleton to Join Mr.
Pottcher und II H. Thomas, (he local
The Umatilla forest has an area of
068, 20 acres while that of the Wenaha
Is 79.1,000 acres, making a total of I.
3J9.S20 acres, one of the largest for
ests In the state. Potir rangers are
employed on the Umatilla and six on
According to Mr. l.tuttcluir. the two
present units are both smaller than the
average national forest and though
they do not adjoin, their general char
acteristics and activities are similar.
The consolidation. In l!r. Boucher's
opinion, will mean a material saving
in the cost of administration.
Wheat slumped again today, De
cember wheat dropping to 41.77 8-4
after opening at $1.79. March wheut
opened ut $1.72 und closed at $1.69
Following are the quotations from
Overbeck & Cooke, local broRers:
Chios go (.rain Market.
High Low ( loso
$1.80 $1.75 $1.77H
(From Overbeck & Cooke Co.)
Vienna. .0031. ,
Athens, .0898. 'j
n V. fall mouvV, ? ptrcvul.
i -; . ) " - - p
- t-t' , A "m t m I
"'' i 1 V ' Shi- J A t S
Home of the world's greatest men will
Nations at !enevii. Nov. 16. Among them will be: Creat Hrltain Arthur Palfonr former prime minister and
present cabinet member; H. A. I,. Fisher, in charge, of public education, and Ceorge Karnes, lalior leader and
former member of the war cabinet. France: Ix-on UnurgeoiH of the French senate and pres dent of the Council
of the league of Nations and probably Andre Tardicu, former Freiiclj hlvr h commissioner in America. Italy:
Slgnor Tlllonl, a former minister of foreign affairs. Japan: Faron Hajashi. her ambassador to Kngland, und
Uaron Ishil, umbaMHadfr to France.
Evening of First Day Sees $500
in Coffers Which, Will Carry
on Ceaseless Warfare
Against Disease and Dis
aster. Heady response marked the opening
of the Ited Cross Jtoll Call yesterday
when local women and ex-scrvlce men
reminded Pendleton tkat though the
war Is ended, the (treat est Mother in
the World must carry on her ceaseless
warfare against disease and disaster.
By evening ."ili". Including dona
tions made before the opening of the
drive, was In the Ited Cross office. Of
this. $li5.5n was collected by Perry
Idleman, A. 1 l'rulsnmn, Henry
Khodes, Isaac Holdman, W. C. Wersi,
T. K. Keating, J. W. Angclls, O. Liver
more ami John A. I-Yanz, all ex-service
Twenty-nine memberships from
Pcnlaud Hroihers Transfer Co. form
one of the high lights of the Roll Call.
Tho owners of Jhe company and every
man and woman employed arc mem
bers of the lied Cross. J. 13. Knight,
and Miss Norma Allovvny, pro In
charge of soliciting from the business
houses and It i expected that by to
night many firms will he "over the
top'' with every employe a member.
Tho Pendleton Hotel will tomorrow
become heudquurters for the street
drive, which is ill charge of Miss Tens
fnyder, assisted ' by Mrs. Herbert
Thompson. High school girls will so
licit memberships. Miss Fnydcr will
meet the girls at the library tomor
row at 9:30 n. m. nnd at 1:30 p. m. to
Karl Williams, local man who for
two years saw severe fighting In
France, will speak tonight at the Alia, i party's ticket with a banquet in the ;
Mr. Williams, as a member of theid'niug room of th:' F.Iks dub at t : :i '
111th engineers. 36 Division.
gassed during his war service.
s.'dernble short covering took pl ice on
the Initial decline and the market nil -
lli.it ,.i,li. I., ....... I frul, II i.
which was later reflected In new levels
on tho crop. The last decline was
iiuguieuica ny ins iieiuoruneu count-
lion of the security market.
Intimations of an expert demand foi
'Xpert demand foi
set by a plethora
gulf wheat were off.se
ol statements on the
Iness condition. The Hiilish comniis
slon was not in the marekt and a cable
received In the Fast said they would
not resume buying until prices had
been rVducert 2i cents from the price
paid Wednesduy. It is very clour (hat
we are Just In tho middle of u period
of deflation and although there willtoday. A priest is reported to have
lie times when tho market will show!
trmnornrv atremrth ilne In nit run 1
llllipoiai) sillllklll, Ulll 10 pil "11-
jdltlonB, we feel that tlie uovvnwar.l
mv.eiiimt ox ill continue, loi uiii time
NATIONS SEND GREATEST-MEN TO
represent the big and little countrlff
WETS, TIRING OF RAIDS,
START REPRISALS AND
BEGIN ON RARE BOOZE
Tho w;i are tiring; of ruiris up
on their utockH of mush, first run
and moonHhliu;. Jittaliulory
imasuns me in onltr. 1-unt nitfht
the pioreM Wat n-verHt'd and the
, we.s made a raid. It yicldod
no vera, niiarl or rare U uor, held
its evidence, in the olfiee of Ju
ive of. the luiru Jue II. Turkey.
"lii tin; tot-l -whj the fa mow-
Watts liijuor, ronfistatvd two
years umt mid Mill in litifXalion,
uiit.l stolen. The door to the of
fice was pi icd open with a jimmy
and a clean Ketaway mude.
Vther evidence, nut so choice,
was ulso rciiiovid. No tract of
the culprit lias hcen found.
DECLINING WHEAT PRICE
IS REFLECTED !!, FLOUR .,
CliiCACO, Nov. 12.- (I'.P. 1 The
pulillc is being given the benefit of
orclining wheat prices in buying floin.
Iciiding grocers here stated today. A
chain of grocers charged 10.72 a bar
rel for flour, wlille others demanded
$13.20. Flour reached Its price peak
this year on May 11 when it sold
'.vholesale ut $17 a barrel. At that
time a chain of grocers charsed $111.56
while other (iiotd about $l'.t.2'.
There has been a gradual drop In flour
levels along with vv heal prices, the
gl ocers said.
llcpuldieuns of I'matilhi county will
celebrate the recent victory of the;
VX I h v? 7 ft it
was;!'- m. Senator-elect KoOcrt .. stan-
field. Joint Slate Senator Colon It.
j Kberhard, Senator-elect llmce ll-.nnis,
I of Cnion county nnd possibly Itcpre
jsenlatlvc N. J- Sinnolt, of the Second
1 Oregon district, will attend.
All members of the county central
onmiiltee and the successful candi
dates for office in this cour.y. as wen
as present office holders, will attend.
'ro.l stelwer. formerly state senator
jlroni I'mutllla county, will preside,
i Invitations were sent to Senator
1 flint-., l. vlr.'arv nnd tlovernor lien
oicott to attend, but ihe former has
' none east and the governor has not
Ill en heard from. Speeches Will !
i senator, from the Cnion county visitors
i Seventy-live person
have hecu invit-
' DD UT
Nov. 12. (A. P. i ser-
Is underway at Milan,
; tlllVi tt0roiiling to a Mibtn dispatch
been severely beaten during a church
ceremony at which he praised the Hal -
,, ml slrikn follow.-, I
,ho B1.r),st f "no accused or having
luttlclpiited in th't dlsvrdei'.
at the first" meetin-r of the League of
distributing and ,
m urn i
Producers and Consumers in
" Interstate " Organization "to
Open Headquarters of Ex
tensive Enterprise Here.
Pendleton today was announced as
headquarters for Oregon. Washing
ton and Idaho of the producers and
Consumers' Information and Distri
bution Agency. The new concern has
taken offices in the Pond building
and within a week or la days will have
a force of 3". peixms employed there.
The agency is classed as an infor-
,ti.on and d strihotion center and ow j
commission basis. It
neither purchases nor
according to J. H. I'.lue. purchasing
a.wnt for the concern, who is here
making final arrangements to open
the office. The function of the
agency is to place producer in touch
Will Have t'lird Systtiii.
A system of card Indices, as com
plete a census of farms and farm pro
ducts us any every taken by the govern
nient, will be a major portion of the
information kept in the Pendleton of
fice. I'roJmers who wish the service
of the agency agree in their contract
to furnish information as to the size of
their taiTli or factory, the number of j
... , , .ii
res or portion of their place devoted
iii earn im uuuci, inv Mti- uc,. tuv
. .i .. . t ..r u i hii i
yield of crops and like information.
Similar facts concerning distribution
comers and consumer demands for
these three states will likewise be kept
hem. More return to the producer for
his output is the ultimate aim, Mr.
nine sa.u. m .
The agency is the adea and proper-
ty of It. Huberts, who will
within a week to assume
be here j
charge. Mr. Koberts has been at work
on this idea Tor a year und recently
selected Pendleton as headquarters
because of its geological relation to the
produc ng areas of the three north
western states and Its niH'l service.
No lvltlnil All ilia tons.
No political or religious affiliations cuke will lie served here,
are profescsed by the organization. It I At each country or city visited, an
Is a purely private enterprise Mr. . excellent musical program wiil be
Blue; said, and a commission business I given. The numbers will be appro
which handles no materials except' priate to Ihe locality, and grand opera
facts to place consumer nnd producer . is to be snug in "New York." 1'ar
in close contact. 'ems and teachers with the pupils, are
Most of the employes in Pendleton" In charge tonight with Mrs. Will Wy
vv'll be stenographers and filing ( rick as chairman,
clerks. Women will' fill nearly all i
An annual local payroll I
between $50,000 and $60,000 is an-1
nounceu. All anuuniMiaiiie worn oi
the voncern vv ill pass through the Pen-!
Dlstriot offices are already opened
in several Idaho towns, Mr. Blue said.
Thy will have field workers who will
gather the information which will be
compiled in the head office. Clients'
of the agency will be supplied regular- j
ly with information which is of bene-
fit to thoir particular line of business. !
Include- l'liiployim-ut Bureau.
I Labor employment bureaus ure lo j
be maintained at each district office,!
be maintained at each district otiice,
iiiecordlng lo the contract. The agency
'according to the contract. The agency
' aRO w ill connect farmers und produc -
ers with sellers of such , articles as
sa, ks, boxes and other materials used
1 in niurketlng their produce.
Mr II 1 1 1 1. i ,. a I. ...... hr Kovsri. I .t.. K
and is planning to establish residence
lit lViHileton. a:, vvlil Jlr. liobcrts;
SEEN BY GILBERT
State Commander of Legion
Appeals for Rebirth of Ex
alted Citizenship Before
1000 Armistice Day Hearers
MAJOR DUSENBURY PINS
MEDAL ON LOCAL HERO
Program Given on Court House
Lawn Ends With Colorful
Dance of Allies Presented by
Public School Children.
"Out of the world war has come a
new conception of what it means to be
an American." l!ev. William H. Gilbert
slate commander of the American Le
t,ion, said as a keynote of his addres:
'.jefore an Armistice day throng of 1000
at the court house yesterday afternoon
The former army chaplain chose ai
the theme of his address "Exaltet
The foundation und the growth o'
American citizenship sprang frorr
wars, Itev. Mr. Gilbert declared. II
took 11 years for the birth of Amer-
llcaft citizenship and the cherished pos
session Is still becoming more dear.
I Out of the recent war has come a
Keener sense of the exalted privilege
which Is bestowed by American citi
Links Il'stork- Heroisms
With a' heart-felt devotion to the
memories of achievements of Amer
ica's founders and statesmen. Rev. Mr.
"llbert traced the developmentof citi
tenship. He told of his own quicken
ing of spirit at standing beside Faneuil
hall. Bunker hill, Independence Hall,
along the road over which Paul Itevert
lode. The historic spots linked Inter
minably with the founding and the
giowlh of America Invited reverenct
."rom every true American, he said.
"Armistice Day is a day of mem
ories, yet not a memorial uay, ne
said. "It is a day of rejoicing that the
spirit of our forefathers still lives tt
crown America's military glory with
untarnished success. '"
The 10 principles for which the
Ajiicricjin Lgion stands, as stated in
It preamble, were o.uotod by the
(Continued on page S.)
Fifty steamships (automobiles do
nated by local people) will leave the
oock, ,v . ru up ""
" " -
trip arouna ine woriu, i'n'.'
conducted by the
The ships pursers will turn over the
steamship fares to the ' Hawthorne
boys' bund, for which the trip was
planned as a benefit.
Sunny California, otherwise known
as the S. H. Forshaw home, will be
the first stop. Fruit and flowers will
form a setting for the serving of fruit
cockta'lp. while the visitors chat with
Mary Pfckford and Bill Hart.
Next on the route is Alaska, in the
basement of the Baptist church. Here
creamed Alaska salmon will be served
while Indian dances are offered for
entertainment. After leaving Alaska
the globe trotters will go to Japan
111. Kiiinr uuiiri.. "i t. . ,.....
residence! for tea
and wafers. Boston, in the basement
of the Methodist church, will be re
membered by Its visitors for the bak
ed beans and brown bread which will
Cotton and pickaninnies in profu
sion will decorate the city library
loom w here New Orleans will be lo-
cutt,j j oily cake and molasses will
,,p u ft.lllure 0f the southern city. A
1)u...h iu,nip t,-ith a Hollander family
will be seen at the Isaacs ranch, where
cider and doughnuts will refresh the
The last city of note to be visited
will be New York, in the basement of
the Cnristlan church. All races and
classes will be seen.: Ice cream and
Mill's PIHNT PIUCK DK01"S.
N F.W YORK, .ov. 12, (I. P.)
rnmi" m .......
paper are continuing. Kditor and Pub-
Ilisher will say in its issue of Novein-
POUT Al'PKlXCR. Haiti. Hot
I FOIST Al'PltlXCR. Haiti, WOT 12.
j (A. P.) Sudrc lirtiguen;tve.
; (A. P.) Sudrc lirtiguen;tve. nreS'
i ideiit ef Huili.testificd, before the n
v al board of inquiry today that he hail
no official knowledge of the charge of
(indiscriminate killing of natives by
' I ' n 11 -A slal... nuirlnea Th nu.,1.1.
with few exceptions, he said, rejoiced
ial t!ie ccniinj cf the Americans.
&jm WILL TRY
IIV LLLUIIUM UMIVirrtlUI.
I'rc-war prices are coming
buck. At least they ure In cam
paign expenditures. County
Chairman C. I'. Ktraln, of the
democratic central committee,
dispersed $73.3 In the' election
recently held. He looked up the
expenditures for 1914, under Will
II. Peterson, then county chair
man, and discovered that In those
days it cost even more for a cam
paign. The extct difference wan
five cents. Jl -. Peterson's te
port showed t73.44 In the iust
election lH;f-) c the war.
Hunduy will mark the beginning of
lew trull! service on the O-W. If. tc
V from Pendleton to Portland; when
'rains No. 23 and 24 between Portland
ind Salt I-ake will begin operating.
No. 23 will arrive In Pendleton from
Salt Lake at 10:30 p. m. and will pick
up the Pendleton to Portland sleeper
arriving In Portland at 7:30 a. m.
The train will carry a Boise-Spokane
sleeper eliminating the trip to Walla ,, challenge of employer, who. labor
Walla for Pendleton-Spokane night leaders charge, plan to establish non
pa.isengers. No. 24 takes the place of unun Rhops and depress wage,
the present No. 6 except for mail and j Ag part ,lf the en.ral drive
jxprcss business. It will leave Port- for ntw members, labor leaders la all
land at 11 p. m. and arrive here at j tona of the country are now maX
7:10 a. m. and leave at 7:15. No. 5 ing aI1 imenon campaign to enlist
and No. t will become straight mall 0(flce or ..whUe .. worker, tn
ind express trains. No. 23 and No. ,helr ranitg.
24 will run via I'mutllla and do the: .. t ...-
local work between Paker and I'ma
tilla. will, l, ...v,.i..i v- to
...... n iitr.i iiitr, o. la will
leave Pendleton at 4:30 p. m. Instead I '
of at 5 p. m... while No. 17 will leave
Pendleton at I2:2' p. m. instead of
at 11:59 p. m. The leaving time of
No. 19, which now arrives at 6:30 a. m.
ind leaves at
:20 a. m., will be IS
No. 8 will leave Pendleton for Spo
kane at s a. m. instead of at 7:45 a
It will no longer carry the Hoisc-
Spokane sleeper. No. 7 "will arrive
here at 4:45 Instead of at 4:55 it. in.
rhere will be no changes in Nos. 1 und
LA NO DON, X. H.. Xov. 12. (A. P..
-An abandoned well filled with debris
n the farm of William B. Whitney.
was reopened today by authorities!
icarclilng for the body of Whitney'
second wife. John Whitney, 15. son
if Whitney by a former marriage,
told friends, said Prosecutor Hurd.
hat he saw his father strike his step-'
mother in their home four vears ago !
nd take the body to a hay mow and '
jury -her in the well later. He said he 1
;ept the secret under a threat of I
Jeath. Whitney disappeared on Oc- j
ober 30. J
. . I
STOP SALE OF MALTS
6EATTLE. Nov. 12. (U. P.) The i
sale of hops, mult and other Ingredi- j
eilts from which home brew is made
will not be stoped in the state of j
Washington. Prohibition Director j
ABANDONED WELL IS
SEARCHED FOR BODY
' ; I
Lionaiu .viaci'onuia saia nere looay,
until he is officially notified from the!
national capital lo slam down the lld.j CHICAGO, Nov. 12. (A. P.)
"We have enough work In dealing i Peace was declared in the major
with moonshiners and bootleggers to ; league baseball war this afternoon,
keep us more than busy," he said. ! After conferring for more than three
Cnofficial word reached here in press j hours, represenitalves of the 1$ major
dispatches that prohibition enforce-1 league clubs agreed to adjust their dif
ment officials at Washington ruled ! ferences with some concessions in the
against hop and malt sales to others ' Lasker plan made to the five Amerl
than bakers and conrecttoners. can League clubs which opposed It.
Dl'BLlX. Xov. 12. (I. P.l-Thc
rem lining Sinn Fein hunger strikers
in Cork prison have abandoned their
fust, according to a dispatch received
here today. This was the 5th day of
the strike. There were nine strike!
left, two having died. Abandonment
of the fast was effected through In
tervention, of Bishop Cohabin.
The nine were very weak und ex
ceedingly emaciated and it -was be
lleved they would not have survived
many more hours. With two of them
virtually in a state of collapse, prison
tnhvsiim 1 ill 1
' . ' , ,,ouleii
toilav whether t
thevv will recover. In their weakened
condition it is believed feeding will be
exceedingly dangerous. Ninety days
of fasting constitutes u record.
The nine strikers ure John tlen-
r.essy. Michael Burke. Michael o K.m,
Thomas Donovan. Joseph Kennv. I'P-
ton. Power. Murray and one unknown.
Michael Fltigerald died October 17
after lis days of fasting. Joseph Mur
phy, born in the I'nited States, died
October 26 utter 76 days without food.
The Bishop made his successful ap
peal at the request of Lord Mayor O'
Caltaghan of Cork. The latter was
i ait vised Lv Arthur Oriffitfh
the Sinn Fein that the men should be
.asked to brt-uk the strike. tlriffith
...... o'.'.II..K.. I1..1 the l.rtoliers
. had demonstrated their willingness to
idic, and should be spared cow. It
TO ADD HtM!
MORE TO W
Vice President of American
Federation Announces Inten
tion of Driving to Enlist
White Collar Employes.
CAMPAIGN ANSWER TO
Mpmbershirj of 4.050.000 Re-
j plies Through Gompers, to
Charge of Fighting Improved
! Methods, Machinery.
j WASHINGTON'. Xov. 13. (U. !'.)
Organized labor la now trying to add
; a million new members to Its ranks.
vl-t President Duffy, of the American
i federation, announced today. The re-
! port constitutes labor's acceptance of
million members by the end of the
. .... - ' -i , t . . r r.- .-v. i. ....- .
tending sessions of the executive coun
cil of the' federation. Organized la
bor, at Its recent national convention.
claimed a total membership of 4,580,-
1 000 men and women workers. -
President Gompers. who is here st-
j tending sessions ' of the ' executlv
! council of the federation, In an address
j before a preliminary conference on
I industrial research, said ''a president
!efl" B en mare to saddle upon
liinor ine ofliiim 01 opposition 10 in
1 prove methods and machinery In pro
' duction. This is nut true, as a gener
j at statement," he added. 'lVnat labor
j has opposed was an effort to exploit
I them by the use of Improvements In
1 tended as a blessing to mankind. La
' I or. Is rightly suspicious of changes In- '
I troduced without explanation, whose
'effect upon their welfare is not con
i s'dered. Ijihor la not opposed to In
creased production or improved ma-. ,
TONGUE POINT SITE IS
SEEN BY CONGRESSMEN
IOKTLAXD, Nov. 12. A. P.)
Member of the special Joint com- ;
niittee to congress on Pacific Coast
naval ,mHe8 arrived here today. They
later left for Astoria for an inspection
of the Tongue Point naval base site.
I They hope to determine whether a
I larger appropriation than that provid-
ed by congress is necessary and to
plan to acquire more land tn case
more is needed, according to members
of the committee. ' - - -
ON PEACEABLE COURSE
would I a waste to permit the deaths
he said, since Mac Swiney had already
directed the world's attention to the
Major Lee. Moor house.
olticlat oosei ie .
Barometer. 21 35