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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 18, 1921)
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THE EAST OREGOIMIAN IS THE ONLY INLAND EMPIRE NEWSPAPER GIVING ITS READERS THE BENEFIT OF DAILY TELEGRAPHIC NEWS REPORTS FROM BOTH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AND UNITED PRESS
The net press rim of Saturday's dally
The Et Orrgnnlsn la Eastern Or
(on a sjrnatest mtwapuper ami sell
ing fcrca gives to ths advertiser o
tc the guaranteed paid circulation
In Pendleton and I'matlll county of
any other newapapcr.
This paper In memliir or and audited
by ths .Audit iiuraau of Circulation
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
CITY OFFICIAL PAPER
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 18, 1921.
fit mmm mim tap emu. mandate hade purjc
-. l .
If Germany Fails to Meet Ver
sailles Treaty Allies Will
Advance Into Ruhr Valley.
ENGLAND THINKS GERMANY
DOES NOT INTEND TO PAY
If No Solution is Offered by
May First British Will Act
Wholeheartedly With France
PARIS, April 18. (U. P.)
The war department denied it
had called the 1918 and 1919
classes to colors. The orders'
are always on file, it said. It is
believed the Lille report arose
from a mistake in police head
LILLE, France, April 18.
(U. P.) Orders recalling the
classes of 1918 and 1919 to the
colors has been received. The
order also called for the mobil
ization of the first army corps.
- The ordrra reported In the forego.
Tni; dispatch la believed to be part of
the French preparation for an ad
vance Into the Kuhr valley If Oer
many fnlli to meot the Versailles trea
ty terms by May 1. Marshal Foch
and" the government official are
r know44ivmpl44 plan "to go
Into Germany as a bailiff and collect
liiwmnd Mill Support France.
U)MON. April IS. (A. !.) Re
port of a drastic action are contem
plated aKalnat Clermany to be taken
ilay 1, were characterized by the.
luitlrh offlcluls na highly seculatlve
and hypothetical. Theiie reports are
bailed on the assumption that Ger
many neither Intends to pay adequate
reparations or to offer a new solution
of the reparations problem. How
ever. If Germany does not offer a so
liitlun before Way 1 the Hrit sh will
act wholeheartedly with France.
FREEZE TO DEATH
HOCHIENFT. China. (l!y Mall to
Vnlted Press.) Pally reporls of fam
ine victims freezlns to death are be
ing received by the relief mbsion sta
tion here. Hev. H. M. McOwcn, An
glican missionary, says thnt when
grain distribution began, ninny of tho
men in the country hereabout were
too weak to come and fetch their fam
Despite a bllzmard tlint lasted 4S
hours without a break. McOwcn con
tinued to Issue relief stores to the
starving, though many who started
from points remote from the relief
station lost their way In the storm.
"We are now enabled to feed about
40,000 persons through to the spring
harvest," McOwcn says. "Probably ten
times that number will need to be fed
If they are not to starve to death."
TVH-lnrr lllm rollllrnl'ltofugrc
WASHINGTON, April 18. (U. P.)
A resolution to prevent the deportu-
tion of Donnl O'Callaghsn. lord mayor
of Cork, was Introduced In tho house
by Representative snlmth, a democrat
from Illinois. H declared OCallagh
nn ft political refugee and thnt to de
port him would be against American
Reported by Major Lee Moorhouse,
Unrometer, 29.4 2.
Itnlnfull, .OS inches.
heavy froNt In
SUED BY RICH
The third millionaire husband of Peggy Hopkins, beautiful dancer, has
asked for his freedom. J. Stanley Joyce, multimillionaire lumberman, in
a suit for annulment tells of troubles In America and Kurope.
BAKER FORESTRY MtETl
Hangers from tha Vmntilln, Mnl
heiir. Vbttwvn aiur Wmiown national
forests attended the dTstrict forestry
meeting held hist week at Ether, says
J. C. Kiihns, t'matllla fore.t supervi
sor, who returned yesterday from Ta
ker. Among forestry officials pres
ent were Georce Cecil, state forester,
E. N. Knvnnneh, assistant In i hnrpe
of KnixinK; and the following assist
ant d'strlct foresters: P. E. Ames, In
clmrae of forest mnn.iKement; C. J.
Hurk, In chat-Re of binds; A. O. Wnhn,
in chai'Ke of operations; Tom Talhof,
In chartre of fire trespass investiga
tion; and Major fiutbrle. in charge of
educutlon and publicity,
A dnv and a hnlf were spent largely
In discussion of fire prevention and
suppression method and a hnlf day
nml fvlltnir ufttHinn In ilEooiiiwInn nf
grazing questions concerning the best I
method of usiik ranKO In the different
classes. The questions were answered
by Mr. K ivnnni;h. who also outlined
the procedure tu making the apprnhnl
of OreKon and Washington Innds.
which work will hegin at the opening
of the field season nnd continue for
two years. It Is not expected that
.r:i8inR charges based on this npprnls
al will bcuin Until 192.1, the end of ti e
present five year crasinK period. It.
A. Hottcher, asslstnnt t'matllla super
visor, remained In Raker to attend a
meetlnif fnr special Instruction for
handling fire trespass cases, as it Is
planned to be more aKKresslve than
ever ln apprehending culprits. Statis
tics fur 1920 show that 422 fires were
caused by campers in Orogon-Waph-Imrton
forests. 30 nor cent of the to.
till number, unit 4 2 were inrciniinrv. I
want imats Tti:prncii..m:n.
POISTI.AVI) Aulil- IS fTT V
Headed by 150 leading businessmen,
petitions were drawn up by the
chamber of commerce. asking tbe
Spokane, Portland and Seattle railway
to repurchase from the government
the palatial liners Great Northern nnd
Northern Pacific nnd place them again
on the San Francisco and Columbia
(East Oregonian Special)
WALLA WAI.I.A. Wash., April IS.
An "airplane edition" of the Walla
Walla. Hulletln' will arrive, via the
sky. In Pendleton on Thursday after
noon. Copies of tho paper will be
thrown from a plane by Josephr Hnff
ner, Jr., managing editor. Tex Itan
kln, of the Itnukln Aviation Co., will
pilot the machine which will not land
In Pendleton but will return immedi
ately to Wnlla Walla after the delivery
of the papers.
The flight will bi gin Immediately
after The Hulletln goes to press at 2
p. m and papers will be delivered at
Athena, Weston, Milton and KreewH-
for. It Is probable thnt the plane will
reach Pendleton at 5:8(1 p. m.
The flight is tho first insde from
Walla Wnlla to Pendleton this year
and should the novel delivery of pa
per prove successful other trip will
RELEASED BY MOOSE
Clab Will Leave Pendleton
Next Wednesday Morning
After Training Here.
Six men were released by Mnnager
Nick Williams of the Moose Jaw club
here this morning. The men who are
passed along Include two pitchers,
Walser nnd Helm; two infielders,
Clark, who tiys the keystone and
Eoffler, a third sacker: and two out
fielder. Hopkins who led the batting
list In yesterday's game here and
Single The squad was strengthened in
numbers at least by the arrival of
Hli ky Williams formerly an O. A. C.
man. and Inter a player with Tacoma.
He Is a pitcher.
The club will leave Pendleton Wed
nesday morning, which will mark the
conclusion of the training season here.
They will piny Doyton Wednesday,!
Pomeroy Thursday and from there I
they will go to Ix-wiston where two
games will be played Saturday and
Nick said this morning that he
would leave Junk Walters and Elmer
Leifer in Pendleton for a day or two
to conclude any business matters for
the club that might be left over. The
regular season In the Western Cana
dian league opens May 4. The
Moose Jaw club will stage a number
of exblbit'on games on their way
Costs of H5, caused by Ltigatlon
carried on as the result of a good
sheep dog wandering from Its Kome
camp, were equally divided Saturday
by Justice Joe H. Parke so that the
private prosecutor and tho defendant
would bear $22.50 each on the ex
pense of the county.
The dog is said to have followed O.
I.. Davis, a camp tender, from a camp
early In the winter, and a complaint
against him was made by David A.
Fields, a sheepherder. who owned the
canine, Davis ,'n his defense declared
that he did not take the dog .but that
It followed him. It waa later returned
to the camp from which it had come
when the snow In 'tho mountains
permitted. Infortunium brought out
during the trial showed that the dog
w:is valued at more than one hun
SEATTLE, April 18. (U. F.) Aft-
icr slopping her automobile while a
! Great Northern train went by at
j Thomas, four miles north of Kent, yes
terday exeiiing Mrs. Sarah Lewis f
Auinirn (trove directly in front or the
Northern Pacific flyer on another
track and received injuries from
which she died nbnlf an hour later.
The uutuiuo'Jilo was demolished.
Senate Still Discusses Colom
bian Treaty; Democrats Con
tinue on' Committee Fight.
NO DISARMAMENT STEPS
Women's Club Representatives
Plea U. S. to Use Influences
for Reduction of Armaments.
Today in congrese By United Press.
Senate Discusses the Colombian
treaty. The Democrats continue to
fight on a committee for organization.
House A bill restricting immigra
tion to three percent of the aliens thit
nre already here, Is to he reported. The
democrats arc to name' their commit
No fitcs Will lie Taken
WASHINGTON. April 18. (A. P.)
The president contemplates no step
toward tne international disarmament
agreement until the technical state of
peace ha been established, according
to the member of the womens' com
mittee for world disnrmament, who
d'scussed the subject with him today.
Itepresentatives from man) womens
organizations presented pleas to the
president that the Unified State use
Influuence for the reduction of arma
ment. . . - '
Wire Communication in Area
Hit by Friday's Storm Para
lyzed; Death Toll Not Known
TEXARKANA, Texas, April 18 (A.
P.) With wire communication with
small towns in the area hit by Friday's
storm still paralyzed, Ited Cross relief
headquarters announced last night
that the exact death toll may not be
known for several days.
Reports from Queen City. Cass coun
ty, Texas, yesterday "declare several
persons were killed there in Friday's
cyclone. The death list in Miller
county, Ark., is officially placed at
Relief workers at Queen city report
that the exact number of deaths is not
Relief trucks spent Sunday in dis
tributing food and clothing In Miller
Travelers Marooned in Train
CHICAGO, April IS. (A. P.)
After having been marooned for moro
than eight Hours in an unheated, snow
bound train within 50 miles of Chica
go, a large party of travelers, Includ
ing several state officials, arrived yes
terday. The train, which was bound for Chi
cago, from Madison, Wis., became
stuck In a snowdrift near Woodstock,
Ills., Friday. The engine was detach
ed from the coaches in a futile effort
to buck a way through the drift. It
was unable to return to the train.
Rescuers reached tho stalled train
late Saturday night and by noon Sun
day the road to Woodstock had been
I The only known rtorni casualty In
Chicago was that of a 20 jrear oldgirl
! blown from a moving train.
MEN 10 POTSDAM
Former Emperor and Ex-Crown
Prince Remain in Seclusion;
Saw Casket Aboard Train.
DOOR, April IS. (C P.) Withi
tho body of his consort nearing Berlin. I
the former Emperor Wllhelm. with the,
ex crown prince, remained in seclusion
in the castle. He returned lute last
night, after seeing tho kaiserln's casket
put aboard the train. The body was them." said McAdoo. "but 1 lielieve !n-Grover Cleveland Hergdoll affair, in
'accompanied on its journey to Pols- a democracy like the I'nlted States : eluding Itevgdoll's escape. The eom
dnm by most of the former royal fam- decoration should not be accepted ' mlttee were instructed to take an ar
ils', representatives of the Dutch gov-
'eminent and the Clergymen.
YOUNG FIVE YEAR OLD
PENDLETON LAD LANDS
TWELVE SPECKLED TROUT
Young George. l Scharpf es-
tahlixhed another record tor
h mwlf in the realm of sports
Sunday when he hooked and
landed a string; of twelve pretty
trout yesterday on a flshinu trip
on some of the small creeks
aiiovo Pilot Kock. The lad who
Is the son of Mr. and Mrs. U. C.
Hcharpf Is only five years old,
but he takes off his hat to none
of the older ones until they have
"nhown him." The fih ranged
in length from seven to thirteen
Inches. Young George had to
have a little help with one
them, but he got the rest of them
He is also an enthusiast when
It comes to shooting and Inst fall
he accompanied his ffther on
several trips, and he bagg"d his
share of the game. He was once
in the limelight when he was
run over by a car. One wheel
passed over his leg. but he was
(FEDERAL OFFICIALS FIND
100 CASES OF WHISKEY
ON MYSTERIOUS LAUNCH
ABEKDEEN. Wash., April 18 (U.
P.) That the mysterious launch from
which Jack Wallace waa drowned
Friday when he attempted to swim
ashore, was engaged in whiskey run
ning from Portland north, I the as
sertion of the federal officials who re
covered the launch and found 100
cases of whiskey. John Sanchetz and
Robert Braid are in custody.
IS DESTROYED BY FIRE
1 50 MEN ARE JOBLESS
Two Blind Men Who Lived in
Building for Seventeen Yean
. Were Carried Safely Out
SAN FRANCISCO. April 18. (II
P.) One hundred and fifty men. all
johlfss. homeless wanderers, were
driven from the Salvatibn Army in
dustrial home when a fire destroyed
the building. Two blind men, w ho had
lived in the building for 17 years, were
carried safely out. The loss Is esti
mated at 125,000.
TIMBKlt Ml'ST BE FKOTrXTEn
BITTE, Mont.. April 18. (A. P.)
Private individuals who own approxi
mately 75 000,000 acres of timber land
In the T.'nited States must cooperate
with the federal government in i pro-1
tecting their holdings from forest I
fire. W. B. Greeley, chief of the gov
ernment forest service, declared here
today. Otherwise, he said, the forest
resources may be doomed In coming i
Mr. Greeley held conference witn t..
3. Clark, supervisor of the Leer.
Lodgo national forest and officials i
from other Montana reserves.
ATHENA M1NISTKK DIRS
SPOKANE, Wash.. April 18. (A.
P.) Rev. Eugene W. Achilles, 61. re
tired pastor of the Free Methodist
nli..l. ..J .-.f knurl filillirAl
nero yesieraay. ms noiue is s;uu
have been at Athena. Oregon.
DENVER, April IS. (C. P.)
Denver young women are drinking j
more liquor lliun ever ih'iuii. miDiii-
ing to Rev. Hugh McMenamin of the
Immaculate Conception cathedral.
Asserting that parents are responsible.
Rev. McMenamin declared tle young
girls consider it a gay adventure to
won.n kxcm de japs.
WASHINGTON, April IS. (V. P.)
Absolute exclusion of all Japanese
immigration and withholding Ameri
can citizenship from all members of
the yellow race, was urged to the
house of Immigration committee. V.
S. MclJitchy, publisher of the Sacra
mento Hee, representing the Japanese
exclusion league of California, told
the committee there Is "grave danger
to the country" unless these steps are
lc A1XK 1SKFI SFJ4 DIX'OUATIONS
I.OS ANGELES. April IS. (C P.
William G. McAdoo, former secre
tary of the treasury, has declined to
accept the decorations sent him by the
governments of France. Italy and Bel-
glum. It became known as McAdiMi do
parted for New York. The honors. Ill
is understood, were conferred in rev-j
ognition of the financial aid he wasj WASHINGTON. April IS. 1". P.)
able to render those powers during The house a.loinnl a resolution hy
tho war when he was secretary of the Representative Kshn. of California,
treasurer. "It is very generous of 'providing for tbe Investigation of the
from foreign governments except for
vulur on the field of battle."
JAPAN'S DETERMINATION NOT
TO SURRENDER ISLAND OF YAP
IS EMPHATICALLY MADE KNOWN
GARY FORECASTS HOURS
OF STEEL EMPLOYES
WILL BE SHORTENED
NEW YOI'.K, April IS. (A. P.
K.iiert H. Gary, chairman of the t'nlt-
j ea mates wteei t orporaiiun mm m
- (stockholders at their annual meeting
today that he favored "publicity, regu-j
latlon and reasonable control of bui-1
nes through the government agencies
a the possible solution or an antidote
to the labor union problem." He ug
geated that decision be made by the
government commission subject to a
review by the highest courts, and that
clear law be passed that are applicable
to both organized capital and organiz
ed labor. Ife said labor unionism pro
duced "Inefficiency and high costs,"
and that a complete unionization of the
country' industry would be the be
ginning of an Industrial decay. He
forecast shortening of hour for uteel
The Mexican border at Matamora
ha been closed to American hunter
while Mexican soldier are hunting
down B"erilla rebel force operating;
In that vicinity. Tho order states that
any person found carrying firearm on
Mexican soil be shot on sight by fed
PARIS 4MAY INSTALL
PARIS, April 18. (A. P.) A mov
ing sidewalk to relieve congestion, is
being considered by the city of Pari.
The 'chances for adoption may not be
great but the idea is being seriously
discussed for Parisians have pleasant
memor.es of the aerial sidewalk that
was a eature of the 1900 World's Ex
The proposal is to build such a roll
ing sidewalk under the principal bou-
levards from the Madeline to the ,
Place de la Repuhltnue. A pedestr-an
not only would avoid dangerous, de
laying crossings and not be impeded
by cross and counter currents of traf
SIMPSON AND FRIEDLY
NEW MEMBERS OF OLD
WARREN MUSIC HOUSE
A notable addition to the musical
talent of the city of Pendleton and a I
strengthening of the old established I
business of the Warren Music rTouse!
has been consummated in the incor-
poration of the business which wasj
concluded today when the papers were i
ieadv for filing. j
. arrangement -ivde !
qimIwnn imnu-n hnndmnstpr
-T1 1 1 1 I IIMI, KIIKKU UttllUUIHaiC , OB-
comes a member of the firm together f"" "f sustain me Ameri-
with Manual Friedly. The owners, ac- ca" Position.
cording to articles of incorporation, in- February SS Japan. In a tone bord
clude S. F. Powman. who has beeni11" sarcasm, antwared the Amsrt.
I actively In charge of the concern for a!" ansuments and reiterated Its stand
number of years. E. K. Ri.wman. F. C. I
Sm,,gon and Manual Frieiiiy.
j The addition to the owners of the
house, which is the pioneer music es
! tablishment of Pendleton, will result
J in widening the scope of the business.
members of the firm stated today.
Simpson, whose home is at Milton, has
lieen here during the past week. He
will move to Pendleton as soon as he j
can secure a suitable house. He hasj
teen bandmaster of a band that has;
appeared at the Ronnd-t'p during the
past seven years. His experience In- j
ch,dM ,eni,e'rsh ) of hand
Grande, Milton and other ci'ies of j
Eastern Oregon. (
P.) A friction between the Japa
nese and whites on the liner Siberia
The wheat price, which looked fa- J Muru all the way across the Pacific
vor.iblo to farmers on Saturday, fell .culmimiteil in a fight between 1. K.
today, May wheat closing at H.it 1-4 Crawley of San Francisco, anil a Jap
and July at 11.05 1-2. On Saturday, janese cabin boy. The bout came Into
May grain closed at 81.23 and July at
Following are the quotations receiv
ed from the Chicago Grain Market by
Overbook & Cooke, local brokers:
, l.S't'i 124
WOl 1 l Itl Tl K HI IK.IHll I,
tion to bring Itergdoll back from Ger-
This Information Was Made
Known in Series of Notes
Between U. S. and Japan.
JAPAN DEFIES AMERICAN .
PROTEST AGAINST MANDATE
Also Rejects Proposal Made by
This Govenment; Last Note
Regarded in Sarcastic Tone.
WASHINGTON. April 18. (V. P.)
Japan' firm determination not to
surrender the island of Yap la Mated
emphatically In a aeries of five notes
between the United State and Japan,
made public by the state department.
The correspondence, covering; a six
months' period, lay bare for the first
time the whole secret negotiation over
Yap, which ha created one of ' the
most serious International issues of the
Correspondence today reveal for
the first time that not only has Japan
defied the American protest against a
mandate over Yap. but has also re
jected summarily the proposal by the
Cnited State that "even If Tan
should be assigned under a mandate
I to Japan, ail other powers should
I have free and unhampered access to
i the Island for landing and operation
or cables. The last Japanese note to
the l-nited States dated February 2 '
is regarded as of Almost sarcastic .
tone. . "r
Proof Would Bo XereaRarT.
.WASHINGTON, April 18. (A. P.)
To maintain it position regarding;
the island of Yap. the American gov.
ernment, would have "to , prove not
merely the fact" that President Wilaon
mail , inn ,,., K...
also that the Bupreme counci, ..d' w.
ed in favor ,)f tnose vewa
ose views." the Jap
anese government say, in a note dat
ed February 28, and made public to
day by the state department with oth
er correspondence regarding Yap. '
. The correspondence consisted of five
notes of twenty typewritten pages aa
November 9 Secretary Colby sent a
note to Japan stating the American
contention that Yap be international
ized as a cable station. He declared
that on four occasions, Wilson and
Lansing served notice to the supreme
council that the island shsuld not be
included in the Pacific territory award-
ed to J;'nan.
November l Japan denied the
American cla'ms and declared ' they
would not consent to "Reverse the tie-
tifiion of ,l uP'e council."
December Acting Secretary Davis
" "uu,u nul re revocation
of the mandate.
April 5 Secretary Hughes Informed
Japan that the I'nlted State must
have a voice in the disposal of the for.
mer German colonies-
Vessel Came Into Harbor With
Police Flag Flying and Open
Warfare Ready to Break Out
SAN FRANCISCO. April 19. (IT.
the harbor with the police flag flying
and open warfare ready to break out.
Thirty six American paasengrrs sign
ed a protest to the company on the ar
rival of the vessel.
According to Crawley, who wa
placed uioler arrest by Jup officer
after the fight, he went on deck car.
rylng a four year old child In arm.
Tbe Jap cabin boy deliberately tripped
him. causing him to fall on the child.
He engageit in a fluht with the cabin
boy ami Crawley was victor. Ho wa
arreste. According to A. J. Clark,
of Manchester, England, the trouble
arose the first duy out, when th
white refused to contribute to the
prize fund for shlpbounl gam, when
they learned that ten percent wenl to
the Japanese crew. As a result lh
Japanese conducted a systematic ram-
paign of annoyance against the white