Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 19, 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 UNITED FHE
Th Kaat Oregonhin la Kaalrrn Ore
gon's greatest newspaper and aa a sell
ing for: gives tn the advertiser over
twlcw thn guaranteed paid etrculatlnn
In I', r. H 1 t ti and Umatilla county of
any other newspaper.
The not prcai run of yesterday's Dally
This naper mmh,.r of and audited
By the Audit Bureau of Circulations
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
CITY OFFICIAL PAPER
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, TUESDAY EVENING, APRIL 19,1921.
GERMANY WILL REJECT ALLIED ULTIMATUM WHICH DEMANDS
TRANSFEB0&F METAL RESERVES TO COLOGNE AND COBLENZ
W f '
U. & MEMS
Senate Continues Discussion of
Colombian Treaty; Exclusion
Bill May be Reported on.
PEACE RESOLUTION WILL
BE CONSIDERED THURSDAY
Immigration Restriction Would
go Into Effect May 10, June
30, 1922, Under Terms Bill.
WASHINGTON. April 19. (U
The senate continue In the dleus
lon of the Colombian treaty. The. fi
nance commltteo begin roarings oil
the antl-ilumpliiK and exchange ad
justment feat urea of the emergency
The house Immigration committee
mittee oonalders the exclusion bill and
may report on it.
Mould I.limt Immigration'.
WASHINGTON, April It. (U. P.)
Immigration restriction would he'
put Into effect May 10 and continue
until June 10, 1922. under (he ternia of
the bill reported from the house im
migration commUtee. The meaaure In
other reapecta la identical with the one
which waa pocket vetoed in the clos
ing daya of last congress by Wllaon.
The hill llmita Immigration during the
restricted period to three pel" cent of
r-J'lL-Tiili."''' "f- pt"' SVUntry in the
" "bTr8''Rtatcs In 1'Jlij.
Outsider Ihwc Kixdullon.
WASH INOTOX. April 19. ( IT. P.)
The aenate foreign lelntlona com
mittee will conalder the Knox peace
reaolutlon Thuraduy, Ixdge haa an
nounced. 'ot of Opcraliug ltallronds.
WASHINGTON, April 19. (I-. P.)
An additional appropriation of
(400,000,0(10 ia needed to meet the
loaaea atiatalned by the government In
operating railroads, Director General
of Itnilroada Davis Informed Chair
man (load of the houae npproprla
TiiifT k vr A....II III ! PI
Naked and handcuffed with their lags
Ironed together, James Milner ami
Harry Hoafe, both 1, escaped from a
'southern Pacific, truln between Duns
biulr and Siskiyou, Calif., according
to a telegram to I'nlted States Marshal
Alexander. They were being returned
to Portland from los Angeles, where
they were captured In a desperate
fight with the police while trying to
rob a store. They had previously ea
rnped from the county .Jail here,
where they were held on a federal I
charge of stealing an expensive uu-j
tonioblle in Seattle, driving to Port-
land. There Is mow and It is very'
cold In the mountains where they es
caped and the federals do not believe
they can live without clothes.
Missed at Ashland.
. The bova in charge of Deputy Pul
led Statea Marshul Passed of Los An-'
gelees, were not missed until the train
reached Ashland, Oregon this morn
'ing. They face the federal court
Charge here of vlolntlng the national
motor vehicle tht ft act.
v President Harding wna "docked" for
the three and a half (laya In March
that Woodrow Wilson served as Presi
dent. Heported by Major Lee Jloorhouse,
Rainfall, .08 Inches.
' jz: j
m$fsl ' TODAY'S
NfcjT? Tonight and
ZjCjvV' Wednesday j
RU1 v rS..-J ruin.
FLIGHT ACROSS PACIFIC LATE THIS
SUMMER OR EARLY NEXT SPRING
HARDITJG LEAVES WHITE
HOUSE FOR FIRST TIME
SINCE HIS INAUGURATION
ABOARD HANDING 8PE
CIAI,, April 19. (ltaymond
Clapper, I J. I. HI tiff Correspond
ent.) leaving Washington for
lite firm time since his iimug
uriitlun, the president mule a
hurried trip In New York to de
liver n message of KOod will to
South Amerlra. .Mrs. Harding
accompanied h.'m. Ilia speech
will be the crowning event at the
unveiling of the statue of Hlmoii
Hollvur, the Houth American
liberator, ul Central I'urk.
Lloyd George is Given Vote of
Confidence; Believed He Will
Arrange New Offer Owners.
' LONDON. April 19. (Ed. u Keen.
I P. Staff Correspondent.) Ilencw
ed hope for settlement of the British
strike situation arose when the meet
ing of the colliery owner waa called.
Following the triumph last night of
Lloyd George when he was given a
vote of confidence on handling (he a t
mil Ion It waa believed he would arrange-u.
,iw offer bv the owners. This
would be debated Friday at the mi
ners' special seaslon. The lines of the
unemployed lengthened today.
WOOD HK('i:iVi:8 AWOIXTMKNT.
PHILADELPHIA, April 19. (A. I
P.) .Mujor-Ocnerul Leonard Wood
today waa elected head of (he Unlver
alty of Pennsylvania by the hoard of
trustees. He was nominated by the
board lust month.
WHEN HE SEES IT
Gained Rank of Captain on Bat
tie, Was Severely Wounded
in Action With 32d Division.
INDIANAPOLIS, ind., April in.
fA. P.) A sailor, a traffic cop, a first
sergeant, an assistant provost marshal
and a patient In Army hospitals for
almost two years, Albert K. Haan, newly-appointed
head of the American Le
glon'a national service division, knows
service when he sees it.
Mr. Haan gained the rank of captain
en the hnttlefield and was severely
wounded while in action with the 32nd.
Division. While In WHlter Heed Hos
pitnl, he studied (he plans the Govern
ment had made for the wounded, and
upon his discharge last fall, was made
a special representative of the Itureau
of War Itisk Insurance.
Ill Army ami Navy camps, he was
Instrumental In causing the reinstate
ment or conversion of 5,000.noo in
Wnr ltisk Insurance. After nMalntng'
3no.nno In community war funds for
the relief of Michigan disabled veter
ans, he made n atudv of the Michigan
atnto prison and insane asylum to sec
low ex-service men fared. The result
of this Investigation was the parole of
140 men with the American Legion
vouching for them.
Mr. Haan served four years on the
V. 8. S. Idaho, being discharged ns s
quartermaster, second class. He wiik
first sergeant of Michigan Infantry on
tho Mexican border, a traffic cop In
Ornnd Hapids. Mich., and before en
tering the lines, an assistant provost
marshal at St. Nusalre, France. He Is
twenty-eight years old.
SAN JUAN PAtTISTA, Mexico.
April 19. (U. P.) Hundreds of lives
nre reported endangered by
caused by the heavy rains throughout
th state of Tnflinseo. Tugs and naval
vessels are standing off the coast trj
pick up refugees and light boats have
been sent upstream to rescue the
marooned persons. Plantations are
! ruined ami buildings and bridges are
destroyed. The damage will total
WILL MAKE FIRST
NEW yoilK. April 19. (Harold
D. Jacobs, Copyright United Press!
The I'nlted States navy, the first to
muke the tranautlantie flight, will
sent a giant seaplane winging acroaa
the Pacific late this summer or early
next spring. The triplane has been
I'nder design and construction for
more than a year. The tentative route
will be from Sun Diego to Honolulu to
make the Island to (juam. then to
Manila, a total of 6200 miles. Wheth
er the plane would continue to the
Asian Mainland hna not yet been de
termined. It la planned to begin as-
embllng the plane in June or July.
The crafts wings and hull are being
made at the naval aircraft factory in
Philadelphia. The motors and nacel
les, or bodies are being turned out by
the Gnllaudet Aircraft Corporation, at
eawich, Conn. The propeller
being- built in Kaltlmore by the Am
erican Propellor company. The sea
plane will have a wingxpread of 187
fe.'t. There will he three propellora.
The triplane will have a crew of ut
loam 12 men.
HE DID NOT CONVERSE
WITH ROLAND P0THIER
TACOMA, April 19. (A. P.)
Complete denial of the charges In
Koland Pointer's alleged confession
were made by Captain Koliert Hose,
bluth, who declared he hud no conver
sation with Pothier regarding iljor
Cronkhite. Prosecutor Selden gave
out a titutoment of testimony to this
effect by Hosebluth.
EXILED EMPRESS IS
Thousands of People Stood
Back of Lines to Doff Hats
and Bow as Casket Passed.
POTSDAM, April 19. (IT. P.)
The exiled Kmpress Augusta Victoria
was buried umid honors which were
denied her while living. Never a
popular figure with the German
musses the former kaiserln was buried
as a heroine, with thousands massing
l.ark of tho police line to doff their
hats and look aa the caaket passed
toward tho mausoleum Ir. w;ilch it was
to bo laid. Mingling with the crowds
were brilliantly uniformed officers of
the old regime.
OFFICERS OF ILLFATED
GOVERNOR TO BLAME
FOR VESSEL'S LOSS
SEATTLE. April 19. (V. P.)
Three officers of the steamship Gover
nor are held to blame for the colllssion
with freighter West Hartlnnd which
cost five lives and loss of the passen
ger vessel. Captain Harry Marden,
the pilot, Earnest Kellenberger, th
second mate and Arne Huge, tho third
mate are accused In the federal inspec
tors report of "Inattention to duties.''
resulting in the fatal collision. Tht
airaignnient date has not been set.
corxTuiKK wot i d ,ioix Amis
WASHINGTON. April 19. (A. p.)
- Juate.i'iln, Honduras and SaSvalor.
iiieiuliei , oT the New Centra! Ameri
van i i'ii.n, tre pledge. to decl To ,,
s in ! ' ty with Costa Hlcn oiaMi i'
r-nimn if ccsia Itica deem, s.ili en
ac.'.oii iu. esmry In view of the oicsi iii
ut.di.r.v d i lite with Pan.u: , no
'ord.t.n u oflu hi advices.
POIITLAND, April 1 9. (UT. P.)
Jnpanese interests are seeking wheat
supplies under cover, according to al
legations by Hyman II. Cohen, market
editor of a local newspaper. "The ef
forts of the Japanese to hide wheat
purchases are unavailing,'' Cohen as
serted. "The news Ik becoming pubPci
on the market, much to the disgust of
brokers and others trying to aid them
In accumulating secret hordes of food
PIMMKOSK DAY onsPltVI D
I.ONIXIN, April !. (U. !)
Vr'mroses were worn in neni lv everv
buttonholo today in memory of the
Early of .Reonsonsflcld, famous prem
ler and foreign minister who died forty
years ago. The anniversary of h s
death 'a called "Primrose Day" und
Englishmen, almost regardless of party
Pol t cs wear the little . pule yellow
'lower of whichh tho great statesman
Iu so fond.
JAPAN MAY LOSE
Because of Drastic Stand Taken
in Negotiations With U. S.
Japan May Yet Lose Yap.
'OPEN SHOP' PROPOSALS
ARE MADE BY AMERICA
Had Japan Agreed Administra
tion Might Have Reluctantly
Permitted Her Have Mandate
WASHINGTON. April 19. (A. L.
Bradford, L'. P. Staff Correapondent. )
Japan may lose outright her Yap
mandate, because of the drastic stand
she haa taken in negotiations with the
United States, it has developed. Cor
respondence over Yap shows that the
proposals that "open shop" be applied
to the Island that were made by the
United Btatea on December 6 were
summarily rejected by Japan. Had
Japan agreed. the administration
mijfht hate reluctantly permitted the
mandate. Now, however, Hughes haa
taken the position that Yap ia one of
the terrltoriea taken from Germany,
that the United States as one of the
victors must have a voice in the d.s
posal of auch terrltoriesa. and that she
has had no voice in the Yap matter.
Hughea will not recede or compro
mise. He haa been assured of the sen
The American position Is strength
ened by the fact that the allies want
America to participate In some of the
features of the Versailles treaty, the
Herman reparations question being
one. This government will not par
ticipate, however, until the conten
tions of (he HuglieW mandate note are
The Girls' Glee Club, the Boys' Glee
Club and the orchestra, the three
pundca! organizations of the Pendle
ton high school, will appear in concert
Prldi.y evening at the high school au
ditorium, in a presentation compli
mentary to the public.
The girls' club, of which Mrs. S. H.
Vrslinw iS director, consists of 5
rirls, who by appearing In the concert,
it!?titute for their annual concert.
Ih3 boys' club, the first in the history
if tho high school and never before
presented In concert, is comprised ol
.'5 1 oys, directed by Oswald Oison.
'he high f "hool orchestra Is directed
by Bert McDonald.
Progi-iim Is Var:Hl
Following is the program which is
tub.leeted to change:
lurkey s Lullaby Dvorak
lol'ict of Youth Lecoeg,
vlim ct . . llocherini-Amlirosv
Girls' Glee Club
Wester Booguinan Richards
Tho Flag Without a Slain White
Hoys' Glee Club
In the Hay old French Air
Girls' Glee Club
Xumlavm by Orchestra
A Japanese Sunset Depien
II Trovatore (Selection) Verdi
Tenetian Enijt Song Hlumenthal
Lovely Spring Coenen
De Sandmun Prolheroe
Mammy's Llttlo Coal Black Coon..
Unitll the Dawn Parks
Boys' Glee Club
Moonlit Meadows Cxiiuilka
Girls Glee Club
lU TTFlt 11KJIA1NS STP.ADY.
' Portland, April is. a. p.
Livestock Is inn hanged, eggs
weak, and butler is steady.
CHANGE IN 'BEER'
REGULATIONS IS NOW
WASHINGTON. April 19. (U.
P.) Change in- the new beer
1 emulations, which if put into ef
fect, would permit physicians to
prescrile medicinal beer without
limit Is under, consideration bv
the internal revenue bureau It is
learned. The present regulations
restrict the amount for the pat-
lent nt four and seven eighths
gallons per month.
CONCERT TO BE GIVEN
BY H. S. ORGANIZATIONS
. "it. I y
- Thi ia I've first ihto of Enrico Caruso taken since his recent illness.
Cjruso snapped it at their apartment
PRESIDENT SPEAKS AT
UNVEILING CEREMONY OF
STATUE FOR BOLIVAR
Old World Might Find Inspira
tion for Reconstruction
Example of Western Peace,
CENTRAL PARK, N. Y.. April 19.
(U. P.) The Harding off.c.al party
arrived at the speakers' stand at 3:3'
p. m. for the unveiling of the Simon
bolivar statue. A salute of 21 guns
greeted the president.
lU'lu-uH in. nils of 1 'ricnlhil.
NEW YORK, April ID. U. P.J
Renewed bonds of friendship among j
the American republics, with the re-j
consecration to peace and liberty as;
an example to the war weary world,
ere plighted by President Harding
today at the unveiling here of the
statue to Simon ..riolivar, the fcoaih,
American patriot. , ;
The pres. dent said the old world i
might find an inspiration for recon- t
struction in the example of the pros- ;
perous family of slates living together',
in peace on the western hemisphere. '
He exhorted the American republics to j
gie their strength and resources to j
aid their stricken s.ster nations across
Hie sea 111 reconstruction.
In restating the .Monroe doctrine.
Hauling asserted it never meant a pol
icy of selfishness or narrowness, hut
was the charter of American inde
pendence, to maintain which the I n t
ed Slates was "willing to fiKht for if
necessary." The president added that
the American republics must not eir
on the side of too great aloofness, and
that in the present world chaos pan
Amencan'sm must mean "sympathetic
and generous Americanism."
WASHINGTON. April 19. (U. P.)
President Harding's automobile
narrowly escaped a collision with r
motortruck. The presidents! ear if
was forced to the curb w hen the truck ' J"
shot out from a cross street. Secret J I
seivice men jumped from the car end,
forced the nesro truck driver to halt.
Zl N . M K.TIION ttlNM U
BOSTON. Aril i:i.-(A. P.) -Am-erlean
marathon, carrying virtually the
road racing championship of country
at twenty five miles, was won today
by Frank .una. Newark. N. J., nuik-
Ing new record two hours, eighteen .
minutes, fifty seven ihi-ce-uftl s sec- J
in the Vanderbilt Hotel, Nen' York.
BOUT WiLL BE FOUGHT
IN JERSEY CITY JULY 2
NEW YOP.K, April 19. Tex
liickard has announced that the
Deiopsey-Carpcntier bout will be
fought in Jersey City, Saturday,
REPUBLIC AT CHITA IS
ORDERED TO AVOID ANY
CONFLICT WITH JAPAN
WASHINGTON. April 1!K (A. P.)
The far eastern republic at Chita
bus been ordered by the Russian l.ol-
sneviK governmtiu to avoiu any con
flict with Japan and if possible to
undertake n gotiation of a trade
treaty with Japan, according to offi
TORONTO, April 10. (U. P. )
Ontario was voted "bone dry"' yester
day by a majority estimated ut 10 0,
Outi. The vote was to prohibit the im
poitatlen of intoxicating liquors, ot
town, Toronto, Kingston and Hamil
ton weiu wet. but the rural vote over
came the majorities.
HAHDING lti:vi;-tts Al.TXSTIC
WASHINGTON-. April 19. (A. P.)
President Harding accepted tonight
the imitation of Secretary 1 "enby to
PROVINCE OF ONTARIO
ic vnTFn 'MP m
IJ IUILU UUI1L UiVI I
ft review Hie Atlantic fleet April -S off
J")the Virginia Capes on its return from
L;i'uban waters. He will leave on the
prcsiuc:iit.,i .u lit -ia lower me even,
hip of Atoll -7 and return Immediate
ly after reviewing the fleet, arriving
hero April -II.
SEVERE NERVOUS SPELL
Do-UN. April 19.-U. P.l-For-,
mer F.mperoor Wtlhelnt suffered a
severe nervous attack last night.
viemoorx Ol me nous. iioi were up
mi,sl ,.f U.hl ,.,, fr hlm. Th.
former kaiser ha, bee, melancholy
s.nce the -in press' death.
Commission Allows 3 Days to
Transfer Reichbank Metal to
Colonge ancj Coblenz.
ALLIES WILL INSIST ON
OFFER BEING ACCEPTED
In Event Germany Rej'ects Ulti
matum Allies Will Demand
Surrender Metal Reserves.
PARIS, April 19. (U.
Germany certainly will
ject the allied ultimatum
mandinjr the transfer of
metal reserves to Colojjne and
Coblenz branches of Reich.
bank, is stated at the German
embassy. The rejection of the
three day ultimatum will result
in a demand for absolute sur
render of the reserves ' of 261
million dollars to the allies.
PARIS, April 19. (Webb Miller,
U. P. Staff Correspondent.) The al
lied reparations commission served
three-day ultimatum on Germany, de
manding the transfer of all the Reich
hank metal reserve to ite Cologri4
and Coblenz branches.' In the evenli
I i . . i n . iuJL
allies will demand complete surrender
of the metal reserves.
STATES OF THE UNION
Sister State Asks That She be
Given Support in Attitude
Toward Jap Immigration.
SACRAMENTO. Cal.. April 19. (A.
P.) A request that they support the
;ltit'ide of the state of California to
ward Japanese immigration was sent
:t- the governors of all statea of the,
n n yesterday by Governor William
The letier reads in part:
"I he California legislature passed
unanimously a resolution embodying
i declaration of California' principles
ii the matter of Japanese Immigration
.mil urging upon the president, the
state department and congress the en
toi: enient and adoption thereof.
"As a frontier state, California ia
making the fight of the nation against
the incoming rtish of an alien unaaw
-Table race which would engulf our
civilisation, our traditions and our
ideals. Without the cooperation of the"
uher states, California cannot hope to
s-cure such action as will put a atop
to the fuLire development in this coun
try' of an alien, unassailable commun
ty. which must in time engender racial
conflict and international misunder
standings. The way to preserve peace
with Japan is to act In this matter with
'ustice and decision and to place about
our American citizenship and economle
nterests such protection aa Japan
properly places uiMitit her own,
"In view of these fucts. 1 am taking
the liberty of asking your assistance In
upholding; California's stand In this
matter. Your state legislatures, prob.
bly not in session at thi time, but
eon can aid in this fight for the pra
servation of the nation's Interests hf
representations to your state delega
tions at Washington, urging or recom
mending that they cooperate with the
California delegation In an effort to
secure absolute exclusion of Japanese
immigration, under conditions which
will save any real humiliation (o Japan
i:nd will make for peace now and per
manent friendship hereafter between
this country and Jaimn."
CHICAGO, April 19 (U. P.)-
Hesolutiona urging the I'nlted Hti
to reroaanlise the "Irish republic" were
drafted at the first national e-mvn.
tloi, of the American association for
recognition of the Irish republic. The
lei ut una -Will I- .., I U.....I,... ....
th. ( ,Jr Kr nv. lnulia,l(, MJ
frm all uv the country hve pprn"
ed, the reaolutluiie.