Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 11, 1921)
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 UulTED n
D ANT EDITION
The net pros run of Saturday' dally
Thin paper member or sud S'irtit4
by the .Audit Bureau of Circulation
The Fust Oregnnlsn In Eastern Or
gon m greatest rifw(ipw "d sell
ing force give to the advertiser rvr
twice the guaranteed psid circulation
In Pendleton and I matllls. county ot
ny othec newspaper.
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
CITY OFFICIAL PAPER
1 ............. f-.' i'..."i.iiiiim..iii.ii, , . mtiMmtmmumm C-i-C - ' . ,r"? -iiiii, iii
u - : T 1 1111 J XTt --T U7 i. n..,-..-.- m
Mm. ,, .ln,.l,li.,.r ..,,1 , iMmmumiMy i.iiii...-
-ji ZriL J5"- ' " '
GREAT . BRITAIN'S
Sentiment Against Striking
is Reported Growing in Rail
way and Transport Ranks.
MADE TO OBTAIN PEACE
Miner's Negotiations Reopen
ed This Morning With Sir
J Robert Horne Presiding.
LONDON, April It. (Kd L. Keen.
V. 1. Btaff Correspondent) ltrltuln's
threatened Industrial strike In regard
ed as crushed. Th sentiment ogulnt
striking is reported slowing In tail
way and transport runk-i. Imlicu'.i
on wpw that the miners, owner una
i;ovc.int representative . wornd
inakj ii .portant conmf fc'ain
peace. "I.o miner ncv'i'.'h'ii'i .v
open; I thut moriiliu.; with ilohcrl
Twenty eight pound of foxy black
hfl wax the total catch ot Harold
Itrock. Drook DUkiion. Hob Kaumt
r and John Dunning -who pent a
tronuou day Hunday on the Colum
bia, river fourteen mile below I'ma
tllla. , The' boy report that they had a
hard time to get their car over the
sandy road. For a stretch of ihre
mile they had to "aet out and push"
-"" tn order l reufh thetr diiuitlon.- At
t'niatllla, they were Jollied by Ole Ar
, ku who accompanied them down the
1 Two of the flnh caught by the party
were placed un diMpluy thtx inornlnir
In the window of the Tii.Nlpr !laid
ware Co. All of the ban were rauKht
with crab wlKRleiK, the iramo flh re
fualnK to pay attention to the oth?r
bait uxed to tempt them.
ESTES TEAM TAKES
lvate team, 22S points.
IVyrlck team. 112 poinl.
A far an the Pendleton score is con
cerned the Ksie team win the ci-ow-matrpie-hawk
Though behind on Bulurday the east
end gunmen were very huy yesterday
and ran up an additional string of
133 point on reports made up to noin
today. They killed 49 crow eight
magpie and two hawks.
Owing to the fact report from over
the county are meager it I not yet
.known how the county wide contest
CLEVELAND, Ohio, April 11. ( V
P.) Hundreds of delegates and al
ternate arrived last night to attend
'he second annual convention ot the
National League of Women Voter,
which opened here toduy.x
American cltixenshlp; child welfare;
election taw and methods; food 'sup
ply and demand; social hygiene; uni
form law concerning women and wo
men in Industry.
PRVSIT-.N AtXI-lT WAtiK CI T
SAN FKANCIHCO, April 11. (A.
p.y .Seamep employed by the Alaska
packer association agreed to accept
the wage of seven cents a flh and an
additional $1S0 for the trip, as against
nine cents a fish and 2oo for the trip
last year, according to an announce
ment made today. The fleet, except
for one or two vessels, will clear for
Ilristol Day within two weeks. ,
lieported by Major Lee Moorhouse,
observer. . t r
Barometer :.T0. ' ,
Yeslerday'B maximum, 74.
imiwiti m.i , i I,, ..,. tmil ,
f ? 4 '
t .;.:.-v .. .. :., v , v ... . .- f.
I , ifct ' ' ' " v'""
Tf William X. Jackson look indignant in this picture it I not without
vnuiHT. miiio k: mt tn appealing
.mi.- , .u.iB.- w.iv.uu.:. minium is me m.g urnclal keeper. "Ah don't oh
.Uct." he rays, "when de wmnen folks flocked in heah to lake dis noun's
p tchrr and pat 'is head and curve -iB etadie out o' mod. Put when dey come
roun'. with shears to sclssah oft souvenir locks ot 'is hair, daf too nii h fo
. SENDSFRESIDENT -"
Understood to be One of Num
ber of Gestures of Friend
ship Japan ' Contemplates.
WASHINGTON. April ll.--(A. I.
Bradford, 1. I'. Staff Correspondent.)
President Harding ha received a
message from the ni'kndo expiesslng
the aood will and fi-ivinlship of Japan
for the United stales, it Is learned to
day. The message is understood to be
one of a number of "gestures of
friendship which Japan contem
CHICAGO. April 11. (U. P.)
Francis J. Carey, an employe of the
.National City Bank of Ottawa. Ills,
who stole IPtl.OOfl was sentenced to one
year In the national training school at
Washington, D. C, by Jjdgo K. M.
Judge Made No Comment
CHICAGO, April 11. (U. P.)
Members of conrress sought to Im
peach Judge Land. is when the court
blamed the bank officials for the crime
beiatise of Carey. Hged 19 who was
forced to support his mother on $90 a
month salary. The Judge made no
comment in passing the sentence.
Wheat continued its decline In price
today, May wheat closing at 11.2.
and July at . il.in. Saturday Mayi
wheat closed ut J 1.33 and July at j
Following are the quotations receiv
ed by Overbeck Sr Cooke, brokers;
Open. High. Low. Close.
May 1.34 1.84 . 1.2S 1.2S4 i
July 1.13 I.13W 1.10U 1.10V4
PKiSKIN PUSH Fll. ,PI lACTlCE
I5UTTR, Mont., April li.--A. P.)
S'prlng football practice, preparatory
to getting the 1921 squad Into Bhape
for service on the gridiron, has been
begun ot the Montana School of Mlns
here. Manager McGnnlgle expects to
whlo a fast team into shape,
Tho 1921 schedule of the "Ore Dig
gers" has not been definately decided
nder eonsideratU, are!'''ndand Sari Mateo struck aga-ns.
upon but dates u
ss follows. October 8, Hillings Poly
technic Institute at Hillines; October
1 2, Spenrflsh Normal college at Spear
f'sh or Leeds, South Dakota; October
)5, South DRkoVv School of Mines at
Rnpid City: Octolver 22. Montana State
.....vs.-, n. ..... ....,,.,..,,., ...,,,,., i. ,,ip puss isjtmuses. thousands of bills were Intro
II ...k.kl.. n . W.
..ir 7, i luu .ibiiiuuuiui vuuvijc
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN,
expression worn by Laddie Foy. the
HIGH ARTISTS IN SHOOT
SPOKANE. April 11. (A. V.)
Yesterday's results . n the Spokesman
Review telewraph shoot: Garfield, 74;
Cheney, "2; Wenatchee drew the for
feit; Waltaburp, 73; Kellogg, 71;
Spiague, 72 Odessa, ;i; Yakima, 71;
Pendleton, 7fi; Oroville, 72; Coulee
Ciiy. 73; Pulouse-Colfax 74: Walla
! .1 UfS!
Walla, 70; Hpokane, T5: Wallace, 72;oth,'r Peace proporals also promise
Klleneburg 75: LewiHton-Pomerov. 74. imueh discussion and possibly early
Tie shoot off, Cheney, 72, Wallace 72.
Hay Spangle, timer Stephens and
John McNurlln were high men in the
Spokesman-Review Telegraphic i?hoot
which was held here yesterday after
noon at Collins' park. The three men
shot a perfect score on twenty-five tar.
gels. The scores were good.
Ray Spangle, 2!i; John McNurlln,
-a: Omer Stephens 25. Total 73.
Kav Sll.'inirlft lilsn l.rnl.- &ft Inrtrtiia
without a miss. Following is the
score of tlmxe who shot at SO tnrKe'.s:
Hay Spangle . . .' 25
25 . 60
Omar Stephens ....25
J. McNurlln 25
Lee Mattock 23
Marlon Hansel ,. . . .21
Guy Matllock 23
Chas. Hamilton .........23
Jim Kates 21
Finley Greybenl 19
Those who shot at only 25
and their score follows:
Sol Paum ,' 2i
Dick Daley 22
L. !. Frazier 19
Cha.' Hon gl:i nil ' . ; 7 IS
Omar Stephens and .Marion Hansel
shot with the Walla Walla Gun Club.
WHITMAN PROFESSOR TO
GIVE SPECIAL COURSE
DURING SUMMER SCHOOL
A special feature that will add
strength to the offering ot the sum- i
nier normal school course at Pendle
ton lh' summer has been announced
by Supt. H. E. Inlow of the city
schools. Prof K. L. Keexel, head of
the department of education at Whit
man college, will conduct an advanced
class In education during the session.
Educational psychology, and edn-
cat.ionul tests And measurements are
some phases of the work that will be!ta!c proposition.
covered in the courses to be offered.
The work Is specially intended for
normal graduates who desire to get
extra creditsNin a college degree.
Credits will be granted for the sum
mer work at either Whitman or tho
University of Oregon.
This realure is an added attraction
that will not be enjoyed at the Mon
mouth course. Secretary Claud Parr
Is now listing rooms that will be .avail
able for teachers dining the summer
STIUKK AGAINST WACE CUT.
SAV PHAVCTii"Vl 4...-0 ,1 ,1
P. Union lislnlors of Rr. S-roU..
an alleged threatened
It is claim! thnt miA n,n
President Harding has received a
permanent pass to a rhain of motion
I .. . ... i.
u ..iu i.iui inuier mo law tne
war tax vf ten per cent must bo paid.
PENDLETON, OREGON, MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 11, 1921.
67TII SESSION OF
AT NOON TODAY
New Republican Administration
Gets Under Full Headway;
Program Limited to Opening
CONSIDERATION OF TARIFF
MATTERS FIRST BUSINESS
President Harding's Message
May Not be Complete Until
Tonight or Tomorrow Morn
WASHINGTON. April 11. (V. P.)
President Harding will deliver his
message in person at 1 p. m. tomor
WASHINGTON, April II. (A. P.)
The new republican administration
will get under full headway today when
the 67th congress convene at noon
in extraordinary session.
The program today ih expected to
be limited to opening formalities.
Committee of leaders will be ap
pointed to notify the president of the
assembling of congress.
Domestic needs, including tariff
and tax revision, are expected to be
emphasized by President Harding
Tuesday, but he also Is said to be
discussion of international
questions. Itcpublicans received re
ports last night that he would state
hlB attitude toward the proposal to es
tablish peace with Uermany by con
Today's program calls for reading of
the president proclamation calling
the extra session and for election of
officers. Speaker Gillett Is to be re
elected in the house.
Committee Hates also are to be ad
opted, with Representative Mondell of
.Wyoming to continue., a . .majority
leader and Representative Kltehin of
North Carolina succeeding the late
Champ Clark as minority leader.
bills to establish a budget system,
to reorganize the government' depart
ments and to reclassify federal em
ployes also are to be presented.
After the Colombian treaty the sen
ate will take up the immigration bill.
The Knox peace resolution and
The army and navy appropriation
bills which must be available by July
1, are to be started soon in the house.
Railroad affairs will be Investigat
ed soon by the senate interstate com
merce (committee, possibly starting
late this week. The sena'e Judiciary
committee's inquiry into foreign loans jceived two years ago in an auto acri
will continue. ident. The pioneer crossed the plains
Republicans have commanding ma- n 1878 n1 farmed In this county,
jorit es. In the senate will be 69 re- He was the oldest livine member of
l'"n"cans anil 57 deinoeras, and In the
hn"se 300 republicans to 132 demo-I
The usual opening flood of bills and , Ueuallen. of Adams; W. S. Ferguson,
resolutions is expected. jof Athena and; Mrs. George Perinper
The first legislation promises to be0f pendleton. Mrs. Peringcr is now
the emergency tariff bill, vetoed by jtn the Orient. Mr. Ferguson is sur
President Wilson. . vived also by several grandchildren
'inis is to tie Introduced .n the house
today and debated Wednesday. Re
publicnn leaders will press for a final
v,Me lnls weeK. senaie leaoers aiso
will press the measure to get it into
ltne president's hands by next week.
Work in the senate will begin on
the J25.noo.ooo Colombian treaty,
probably Tuesday. The senate Is un
der agreement to reach a final vote on
April l!t with ratification generally
Hundreds of nomination are ex
pee'ed to We received this week by the
senate, including many recess appoint
The diplomatic list is ached-
uled to be headed by Colonel George nest Crockatt. secretary, is as follows:
Harvey of New York for ambassador! Pendleton to Portland,
to Great Br'tain. Committee reorgnn- Columbia Highway, open to Port
ifcatlon in senate and house is to he ! land. Pendleton to the Deschutes river.
arranged today, with republican rep-;
resentatlon greatly increased. Dozens 1
of unimportant senate committees ore
to be ubol'ehed.
Committee work Is to be betrun Im
mediately on tariff and tax revisinn,
the American Import valuation, the
anti-dumping and sold!er bonus bills.
The senate finance, committee will
start hcar'nts Oils week on Internal
revenue revision, headed by the sales i
WASHINGTON, April 11 (U. P.)
The "tariff congress' got under way
at mum, Congress, called into special
session by the president, congressmen
and senators elected In November,
hurried through the formalities at
tendant upon the opening sessions.
Tomorrow the consideration of tariff
matters, which the leaders dct'ded to
make the first order ot business, will
Prct ident Works on Measure.
WASHINGTON, April 11. (A. P.)
The sixty seventh conrrress aasem-
President Hard- j
t, 7 f" hiS
Iwlll deliver tomorrow in person.
m!i mn DP compieu..! until
mes'sage may not be complete
toiiiubt or tomorrow morning.
Crowd Attend n!ii
WASHINGTON, April It. (A. P.)
Crowds attended the sessions of both
ii'uutinucd on page I.)
AGENT FAVORS GRAIN
Fred Bennion Says it is Un
questionably Largest . Grain
Association Ever Organized.
utent, is In favor of the United States'1"8 r" "-" -
Growers Association, plans for which (convention here May 11. 12 and 13 by
wero outlined at a national conven- I K"f,il, of '"cal hofd under the
Hon held in Chicago and which Mr. j direction of Miss Eva Hansen. phyl
Pennion attended as one of the dele- cal training Instructor,
gates from the state of Oregon. Mr. Tha various characters will be as
P-ennion returned here yesterday. follows: Fairy. Miss Mary Clarke;
"It Is unquestionably the highest Wuht. M ss Uuth Snow; Fire. Mir
grain association ever organized," said
Mr. Bennion. 'The big debate of the
convention was between the Northwest
growers, who favored compulsory pool
ing and i between Cue Middle West
growers, favoring a plan whereby
farmers would ho nprm;tted to sell t
consign or pool grain. The decision
reached permitted the latter system."
-May Modify Ilan
Mr. Bennion pointed out that the
Oregon and Washington Grain Grow
ers Association provide for compulsory
pooling and that it is a question wheth
er or not they will modify their system
to suit the more elastic plan provided
for at the convention. Umatilla farm
ers, Mr. Bennion states, may either
Join the Oregon association or form a
Unit of their own If they fall in line
with the U. S. Grain Growers Asso
ciation. To Form Corporations
A 1101,000 finance corporation and
an export corporation, both subsidray
to the grain corporation, are to be
formed and in Mr. Bennion's opinion
will put the whole system In excellent
shape to meet foreign buyers.
The corporation is incorporated tin
der the laws of Heleware. Mr. Rennion
savs. and much care was excerised so
that the laws would not conflict with
state laws. One hundred seven dele-
gates, attended the convention and 21
states were represented.
LAfD TO REST TODAY
Old friends of the late James Mon
roe Ferguson, aged 78, pioneer farmer
of this county and a veteran of the
Civil War, acted as pull bearers this
afternoon at the funeral services at
!the family residence, on I-ewis street.
They were Henry Taylor, William
Ulakcley. J. W. Maloney, K. J. Som-
merville, and Thomas Thompson, of
Pendleton, and M. L. Watts, of Athe
na. Rev. George L. Clarke, pastor of
the Presbyterian church, officiated.
Mr. Ferguson died late Saturday
afternoon as the result of Injuries re
!the Adams lodge of I. O. O. F.
jr. Ferguson is survived by
wife and three children, Mrs. T.
jand one great grandchild.
EASTERN OREGON AUTO
The Fstern Oregon Auto Club, as a
special service to tourists, will each
port for tlvs week, accordlns to Er-
good gravel anil macadam road. No
ferries. Desvhtites river to The Dalles
bad. The Dalles to M osier,
sier to Hood River, good
Pendleton to Spokane.
Paved to Walla Walla (except six
ni'i'en Weston to Blue Mounta'iO. i
Walla Walla to Spokane, via Central
Ferry, good' to Delaney via Dayton. To
to Rosalia fair, to
Oregon- Washington Highway.
Walla Walla to Pendleton, as above.
Pendleton to Pilot Rock, under con
struction, dry and rough In places. Pi-1
lot Rock to Heppner. fair. Heppner
Lexington. lone to Willows on Colum
bit Higl.wny fair.
IVngham Sltrings Road.
Pendleton to Cayuso. good. Bridge
out between Cayuse and Thornhollow
Impassable. Thornhollow to Gibbon,
can get through, muddy. Gibbon to
lendletoii to llt-l.'x.
Ten miles paved. Gravel, under
const ruction, to Helix.
lYntlkton to Cold Spring.
Holdman or south Cold Springs
Old Oregon Trail.
Pendleton to La Grande. Deep snow
on mountain. All touris'ts ny rail. I.a
Grande to Paker fair. Baker to
Huntington, at Durkee bad.
'called for the division of the lund In
The old battleship, Kearsarge Ts be-j to small tracts for tho benefit of the
ing transformed into a floating-crane. ' peons.
HIGH SCHOOL GIRLS
WILL DANCE SOLO
DANCES IN PAGEANT
J'ondleton hich school' gr will
dance the nolo dance in the "Wine
Bird P.iKeant." haned on Maurice
(Maeterlinck1 play, to be (riven during:
' or-ralinne Morrison; aicr, jniws .iar-
Jorie McMonies; Sugar, Miss Alberta
McMonies: Milk, Miss Grace P.lan
chett; Dog, Silas Edna Mtirphv; Bred
Man, Miss Marie Fletcher; Cat, Miss
Thelma A key.
The other characters will be made
,ln "f cast chosen from among the
I P""'1" the various grade., and
larmui z'jv cninoren win appear in me
The place for holding the pageant j a. m. will be held at Potsdam, where
has not been decided upon but Miss she eigned for 30 years. The Km
Hansen state that it will probably be 'press was a victim of heart trouble.
heldit the Round-Up grounds or on , Horn in exile. Princes Victoria of
the h!gh school lawn. The time will
probably be early evening, so that ar
tificial light will not be necessary. Miss
Hansen is planning the costume for
the pageant and rehearsals will begin
Merely to obtain practice at climb
ing hand over hand, a f ifteen-year-oid
boy ascended a cable of Brooklyn
bridge-with the skill of a sailor until
he reached the tower three Itundred
feet above the water. Arraigned on a
charge of disorderly conduct he was
remanded to the children's court.
Kansas had 87 public health centers
j for children in 1820, in wh'ch 9930
,. .me rurune.u incy aiso careo
for 1500 prenatal ca.es.
INFIRMITIES OF OLD
AGE RESULT !N THE
DEATH OF JOHN WiLEY
Former Owner of Stage That
Operated Throngh This City
Passes Away at Boise Home.
One of the picturesque characters ot
the old West that is so rapidly passing
has been lost by the death Sunday
morning at Boise of John Hailey Sr.
Word to this effect was received Sun
day by John Hailey Jr. in a telegram
from the Idaho city. Mr. Hailey will
leave this evening for Boise to attend
the funeral services.
The elder Hailey' was more than $5
years old, and his death was the re
sult of the infirmities of old age. His
condition had been critical for severa.
Bays, and the information of his death
was not unexpected,
A FI01KW.T of West
John Hailey was active in the affairs
of the states of Utah, Idaho and Ore
gon from the early days, and the im
pression of his personality has been
vividly fa:hioned in the territory. For
many years, until the completion of th
railroad, he was active in the business
(effairs of the Salisbury, Hailey & Co.
which controlled stages over three
thousand miles of roads in the three
nates. When the railroad was com
pleted, he retired from this business
and conducted a ranch on Wood River
Won PnXtiral Honors
Besides his business activities. Mr.
'", t- ' , ! ' ,. .
r.nd his ability in this line of endeavor
' reu!ted in many honors coming to
him. He w-as twice a congressional
delegate to the national capital as a
representative cf Idaho during ite
, . ' .....-. . .. ... ......
! Mt.ll. II. IIS III lie .IXIHI HI l Hllll
during one session of the' state body,
he was president of the senate. For
several years he has been in charge of
tho state historical rooms at Boise.
Sons At Ih'iilh lied
! At the time of his death, three of
ibis sons and their families were pres
ent. The sons w ho live m Idaho are
J. C. Hailey. B. R. Hailey and George
C. Hailey. A daughter, Mrs. leona
Cartce resides at San Francisco.
Mrs. Louisa Hailey. wife of the de
ceased, has been dead for three years.
Funeral services for Mr. Hailey will
I'e held Tuesday afternoon and inter
ment will be made at Boise. Many of ,
the older residents of Pendleton re
member when Mr. Hailey was person
ally known here.
Foy Si ghtly injured.
Walter Alams 12 year old, was
sbgbtly tnhirrd this morning when he
collided with a truck on Court street.
The boy was riding a bicycle. He was
taken to St. Anthony's hospital where
It was found that his injuries were not
The Mexican government has eix
ed 1,7011, 0,)ft acres from General Luis
Terraxas because of the general's fail
ure to live up to his contract which
IN HOLLAND CITY
Augusta Victoria Was Born in
Exile and Died an Expatriate
at Age of Sixty Three Years.
FORMER KAISER ACCEPTS
HIS LOSS VERY STOICALLY
Has Not Been Decided Whether
William Can Accompany Re-
mains to Former Home.
DOORS, April 11. U. P.) Funer.
ai service for lormer Km press of Ger
many, Augusta Victoria, who died at
Sehleswig Holstcin died an expatriate
at the age of S3 years.
The kalserin's death Was peaceful.
In the chambers at the timj were the
former kaiser, the third son, Adelbert,
and a physician... Wilhelm. after leav
ing the death chamber was reported
to have accepted hi loss stoically. It
is not decided whether the kaiser can
accompany the remains to Potsdam,
it would be his first visit there since
191S. Others of the family will maite
Suffering for One Year.
I DOOKN, Holland. April 1 1. (A. P.)
Former Empress AuguMa Victoria
of Germany, died here at six thia
morning. The end came Just one year
after she had suffered her first seri
ous attack from heart disease. It was
while she was prepaiing to enter the
1 house of Poorn, after a long residence
at Amerongtn that she' was stricken.
She rallied and accompanied her hus
tHnd here on MaylS bit year. .
" "U ss Jhjtlter of Ki'x t lul.Uvn. .
Born October 22. ifcSS, at IHilzig.
Asgusta Victoria was the oldest dau
ghter of Grand Duke Frederick of
Sehleswig - Holstein . Sonderburg
Augustenburg and ranked as a prin
cess of Schieswig-Holstein. Her early
childhood was spent at Kiel. She
married the then Prince William of
Prussia on February 27, 1881. They
hud six. sons and one daughter.
, KaScr Will Not Attend Funeral. .
BERU.V, April H tU. P.) For
mer Kaiser Wilhelm and the erown
prince will not Je permitted to attend
the funeral ef the former Kaisertn at
Potsdam. Other member of the fam
ily living in Germany may take part
in the services.
LORD MAYOR OF CORK
WILL NOT BE GIVEN
ASYLUM IN AMERICA
O'Callaghan Who Arrived in
U. S. as Stowaway Without
Passports Must ' Leave-.
WASHINGTON. April 11. (U. P )
Donal O'Callaghan, lor.l muyor of
Cork, who arrived at Newport News
n January as a stowaway without a
passport, must leave the country. Sec
retary of Labor Davis announced in a
ormal statement. Davis said Secre
tary of State Hughes had denied O'
Callaghan's plea for a political asy
!um in the United States.
O'Catiughan's status Is that of an al
ien seaman, Duvla showed, who wili
illowed to land only temporarily while
eaivbing for a berth to reshlp.
Will Ki-slilp us Allen Seaman.
WASHINGTON. April 11. (A. P.
Secretary of libor Davis suit! ho
had "no doubt" but that Donal O'Cal
laghan, lord mayor of Cork, would re
hip for his home as an alien seuman
within 60 days from date of the statu
department ruling that he was not en
titled to an asylum as a polltlcuj re
fugee. Mar l!e IV-ported
WASHINGTON. April 11. (A. P.)
O'Cal.ighau may b deported any time
after June a if he does not leuvs be
OIL ISFI FOIt Fl!FJ
KUKNOS AIRES, April II A. P.)
The first big gusher, among the oil
wells In the government field ut C'omo.
doro Itivadavia has Just been brought
in with an estimated produrtlon of J.,
i)i0 barrels a day. The previous well
in that district had been smalt. A
this new one Is In a new port of the
field It Is thought that this may mean
Argentina Is entering on an r of
large production. The nil la heavy, a
th other oil so far pridm'd l
Comodora, P.ivnduvU, and I ot llttf"
use except tor fuel.
1UTTKU IlKWUNS STKVIr
PORTLAND. April II. A. f )
Cattle are firm, thol. ituer 17 n t
$8.00; hog 2.r higher, prim Until
SU.50; sheep are steady; eg r fli m
and butter la steady.