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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 21, 1921)
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COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENING, APRIL 21, 1921.
Miners Refuse to Abandon
. .Their Demands for Practical
; Nationalization of Industry.
TO FIGHT FOR POOLING
Government Officers Attention
Centered on German Repara
tions; Miners Debate Alone.
LONDON, April 21. (Kd U Keen,
IT. P. Btaff Correspondent.) The
"kinking- British ton I miner. standing
alone In their demands for a practical
nationalization of industry, hnve re
fused to almndon the Issue. When the
union executives from all parts of the
kingdom met, the majority were under
Instruction to continue tho fight for
poollnic of the mlno profits and the
national wage hoard. The government
officers' attention wan centered on the
reparations and they left the miners
alono to debate their questions.
This Would Enable Multitude
of Stockmen to Continue in
Carrying on Their Business.
CHICAGO, April 21. (A. I'.) A
Icglnlutton directing the Mjcretnry of
the treasury to turn over the hundred
million profits of the federal reserve
hank to the federal land bank to be
loaned on utock cattle to naa at cuttle
produeera, ha been recommended by
W. I. O. llardlnit, governor of the fed
eral reservo hoard, m'A Kverett C.
ltrown, president of the National Live
Mock Kxchnnse. This would enable a
multitude of stockmen who mlKht
otherwise he forced out of burincsa to
contlnuo production, said Hrown.
Concrete foollnu for the new $t".
Onn motion picture theatre to be built
on Main street by (iretitlch & Matlock,
is belli placed today. The machinery
for mixing the concrete, has been in
i lalled on Harden ntreet near the Troy
I-Hiindry. with Frank I'.elvall of thin
clly In charge. Parker & Il.infleld are
The excavation work i flnlHbed but
it will probably be a few days before
tho concrete for the walla la poured.
The akeleton frames of the old build
Inge la to be torn away completely and
the work la almost finiHhcd. but some
party walls will be utilized in the con
ntrurtion. The building, which will have u SO
foot frontline and which will be 95 feet
deep, will havo a capacity of 800 peo
pla. , There will be a basement, a main
floor and a balcony. Plans for the
btilldiiiK Include the Installation t a
$15,000 pipe organ.
nrporU'd""bY"MnJnr I? Moorhutise
Rainfall .04 inehen.
COAL MINERS AR
' e , 1'
K'nit OeorKe Is the Kentlenian doffinB
arknowledKng rheirs of appointors at
1 ll" -if t ' ' ' , H -i
4 v - aAliSJLX .
OF WAR STAFF TO TAKE
CHARGE OF OPERATIONS
General Pershing Will Herd
Movement Which Deals With!
Problems During Wr.r:. !
i i I
WASHINGTON'. April 21, (A. P. -
An organization ,f a war ataff head
ed by General Pershing to take chmxe
of field operations in time of war, is
announced by Secretary Weeks. Per
suings organization will b separate
from tho office of the chief of staff,
which will direct the military estab
lishment In tuno of peace, Pere.hlnp'a
staff will concern Itself entirely with
the problems of atategy, tactiea and
WASHINGTON, April SI. (U. P.)
H'crelnry of War ''ks annourxe.:
that Ptrshini? will be assigned to com
mand the "irencrnl headquarters" of
the 1'nlted States army.
The secretary of war stated he pro
pcseij to inauKurato In time of peace
il-eb tonlred general hendoiuirters for
the purpt.se lo be InManlly prepared
for active military operations In tli"r
of war. Tho details of the organiza
tion will be (,-iven ont later, but Pcr-i-hint
Is to be head of the skeletonized
lIMltli:i;s SI'ISKAI) IX ITALY
liOMi;. April 21. (A. P.) Till
orderM In which extreme nationalists
and communists have been engaged lr
northern and central It.ily have spre -i
to tlM- southern provinces, says tin
epocU. ' . .
OFFICERS OF ILL-FATED
KHATTI.K. April SI. (A. P.)--Trial
of Third officer tine Huge o'
the steamship Governor, which was
rammed and sunk by Ihe frelghtci
West lllartland, off Port Townsend,
April 1, with the loss of . eight lives,
will be held nest Monday before Cap
tain Donald H. Ames and Harry Lord,
United Slates steamboat Inspectors, it
was announced today. The tral of
Captain P. P. Maided, pilot of t-
Governor will be held next Wednesday
The officers ure charged with negli
gence In connection with the sinking
of tho vesseli The date of the trial of
Second officer Ketlenbcrg. also
charged with negligence In the finds
of the inspectors, has not been fixed.
AMERICAN SHIPPING WILL BE TIED
UP MAY FIRST IF
IN THEIR EFFORTS
NKW, Yl'ltK. April 21 (Harold
Jaeohs, P. P. Staff Correspondent.)
American shipping will ue complete,
ly ted up May 1 if the owners persist
In their efforts to reduce wages. An
drew Kiiruseth, president of the In
ternational seamen's union, declared.
pnriiaein. a lypicat "oni salt, snnt in en ins conrnience tnat tne seamen
senmen "wont recede one Inch" from j would come to terms before the expir
thelr present stand and predicted that atlon of the present wage agreement
the strike would Involve every union at the end of the month,
, W. W. LEADER,
AMERICA AND IS NOW IN RUSSIA
ONE AND ALL'
v . - " vJ
the derliv. He nnd Queen Mary are
tlie recent urniy football games In
COLLEGE DAYS ROMANCE
CULMINATES IN WEDDING
cnR PROMINENT LAWYER '
, , ' j
Twenty-five years J atto two
yotimr people were schoolmates
and swecihcaits at Monmouth
Normal school. The years pass
ed by, fato separated the two
and en eh married another. It
was not until tho boy, grown to
manhood, heard of the death of
the husband of his former
sweetheart and she heard of the
death of the man'b wife, that
the old friendship was renewed.
The interrupted courtship of
years a'to began anew and cul
minated yesterday in the mar
rlnge of the two.
They are Homer I. Watts,
prominent lawyer nnd four tilues
mayor of Athena, and Mrs. I'er
f phone 13. Pickett. f Portland.
Tlie ceremony was performed at
,' p. m. by Justice Joe H. l'arkes.
the1 only guests present being
Mr. M. 1.. Watts, of Athena,
s sti r-;n-law of the groom jand
Will M. Peterson, of Pendleton.
T1v bride Is the d-utgtiter of Mr.
and Mrs. X. I., lluiler. ( f. Dallas,
and is a woman of charming per
sonable. ,'he formerly resided
in Waitsiuirg, where the late .M.
O. rf.'leluit was a welf-known
lavye:. Mr. Waits is known
throughout KasU'rn Oregon and
btsie'cs the practice of Jaw, is
engaged, with his brother, ,M. I..
Walts, in the farming of
acres of wheat land.
Mr. and Mrs. Walts, aTter the
ceremony, left foe Athena where
they will make their home.
FIELD'S WILL EXEMPTS
FROM INHERITANCE ANY.
SPIllNGI'IKLn, Ills., April 21. (A
P. 1 Henry Anthony Marsh, reputed
son of Henry Field, of Chicago a''U
the London chorus girl Peggy Marsh
am nut ni.tfll.i.1 4., 1 . lint-itii i . . .if miv
of Marshal Meld s millions, the IIHnon,
supreme court decided today in a rul
ing that Marshall Field's will specift
calhy exempts from inheritance any il-
TO REDUCE WAGES
nieniher on both coasts and tho Urea;
The union has 110.000 members, of
whom STi.tiat) are now .'die on account
of the shipping depression. Wlnthmr
U .Marvin, president of the American
steamship owners' association express-
PLAN SERIES OF
Grouped About Tiers of Maps
in War Office Movements are
Planned Against Germany.
FOSH DOTS LARGE SCALE
MAP FOR RUHR VALLEY
Rich Mining Region Will be Oc
cupied if Germany Refuses
to Meet Reparations.
BERLIN, April 21. (Carl
D. Groat, U. P. Staff Corre
spondent.) Foreign Minister
Von Simons sent a note to Preb
ident Ilardiny requesting the
United States to mediate the
reparations disputes between
Germany and the allies'. Ger
many asked the United States
to fix a definite sum for the re
parations and secure the allied
approval. If this is done Ger
many agrees to abide by th
PAULS. April 21. (Webb Miller, V.
P. Staff Correspondent.) Grouped
botit the tiers of mapa 1 nthe'war of
fice. MiiwhaJa Fch aed 'eygan(J ud
of n"lil,,:"' m"vp'''ir"ts t's"i"Pt ner"
many. The allied troops will advance
II iictiinni.i i t im". .""j.-.. .....
parations provisions of the treaty by
May 1. F.ich hims?!f dotted u large
scale map of the Ruhr valley with tiny
plans weie completed aftr econ
omic experts had reported on what
mines, r. acis and public buildings must
l used as centers of the exploitation
of the rich mining region if Germany
refuses to meet the allied reparations
City Council Members Declare
'Buck Has Been Passed Toe
Often; Now on Big Problem.
Two city ordinances providing thai
on all public work done by the clt
of iNmllrluii, Anu'ricaiiM should b
K'ivcn pitlcronce as laborer, am'
making it unlawful to hold puhtii
moctini on thf streets within 20
feet of Main or 'ourt streets in tin
busings m ction were passed, and i
nation was adopted authorizing: Haur
and rnnninKham of Portland, consult
inir engineers, to prepare preliniinarj
p'ans for a septic tank, filter and in
cinerator at hj melting of the cit
'ouncil held last niht.
Tho onlinance in which it is a.-sur-cd
that preference ifiall he kiven ir
pub'.tc work to Amoritun citizens va:
pa.scd alter a 8Ucsiion to this tf-"-t
w',w pnd bv 'o I'mdlton I'osi
No. 23 Amoricun Igion. The ordi
iki.kv piuvho.51 Ihcil vm'.v cuniracto
and nub-contractor who is in chart
of public work for the city shall b
compelled to keep u roll of his work
men and the time they were natural
I ixed, if they are not native citizen-
I"'"! " .'H,,"1r "r'!etl h cit v .f,1'-
ii.ls shall have the right to see thi.-
hsl at any time. Citizens of Pendicler
i hall be given the preference over out
siders, according to the ordinance.
The ordinance dealing with publii
speaking was proposed a week age
when members of the city council and
the police witnessed a blockade of a
portion of one of the down town
streets at a meeting of "Holy Holl
ers." A protest against the ordinance
was made by Captain Conrad, in
charge of the local station of the Sal
vation Army, but her speech was not
! made until after the ordinance had
l:plnins Scvac Problems.
John W. Cunningham, member of
the firm of consulting .engineers of
Hear and Cunningham of Portland, at
tended the session of the council and
he c lalncd somo of the problems of
st we're disposal facing the city. His
explanation followed an examination
of tlie system yesterday and h meet
ing with members of the administra
tion yeaterday ufternoon.
(Continued on page t.)
OF PIANS FOR TANK
AND SEWAGE FILTER
TERM AT LEAVENWORTH
CHICAGO, April 21. (A.
ceived information that William
industrial Workers of the World, who was scheduled to begin
a sentence at Leavenworth orison this week, has fled from the
United States and is either in
torney said he sailed April 1 and landed at Riga April 16. He
said he thought Haywood is on a personal mission and is not
fleeing from his penitentiary sentence. The supreme court re
cently refused a new trial to Haywood and other I. W. W. s con
victed under the espionage act. District Attorney Cline said a
search has been started for Haywood.
Not On Passenger List.
NEW YORK, April 21. The steamship Oscar II, on which
"Big Bill' 'Haywood is said to have fled from the country, did
not carry the name of the I. W. W. leader on its passenger list,
it was learned from officials of the Scandinavian-American line.
Have Nc Extradition Treaty
WASHINGTON, April 21. (U. P.) To extradite "Big
Bill" Haywood from Russia will be impossible as the United
States has no extradition treaty with the soviet government, it
is announced. Denartment of iustice officials admit the Dossi-
bility that Haywood could have
try. The state department said
Consider now the school teachers
who will visit Pendleton this sum..ier
no become citizens of the r.ound-L'p
'i'hey desire a place to live and eat
when they are here as students of the
.They are tJlliiifr H. E. Inlow, su
perintendent of schools, of this desire,
and so numerous are the requests for
rooms that Mr. Inlow has decided that
he will "tell the world.''
Now the idea in mind is about like
thin. Anyone in Pendleton having
rooms available, for school teacher,
dur.ng the term of the normal would
be doing well to call the office of the
Commercial Association, give the num
ber, the location and the charges.
Hestaurant men have made a special
reduction for the co-eds, and it is de
Blred that private folks have a heart
anu make the charges for rental dur
;ng the six weeks aa low as pciMsible.
Present indications are that tho at
tendance -will be large. lA'tteis are
coming in rapidly, and most of the
leacheis desire to get located before
their terms of school nre finished.
Just rooms, rooms with board, and
light-housekeeping rooms are wanted.
Some want one kind, some another.
Consider now the school teachers
and their desires for homes, and tele
phone to the Commercial Association
offices the information about that cx-
tia 101.n1 in the house.
Wheat rose in price today. May
wheal closing at ?12T 1-2 and July
.it Jl.oii 1-4. as contrasted' with yes
:erda's closing price at $1.25 3-4 for
.May and $1.05 1-- for July.
following are the quotations, receiv
d by overbeck & Cooke, local brok
Wheat Fluctuations were extreme
ly erratic and market highly sensative
u conflicting news Itcm.-t. The start
was lower followed by a sharp rally
then a quick dip back on the decline
n Liverpool prices and later a strong
ecovery at tlie close. Ileceipts in the
loutbwest were smaller and country
.fi'erirms Pkewie due m all probabil
ity to the fact that the strong tone of
.he market for the past few das have
ncouiagcd holders. All cash mat
jets were strong and higher, crop re
ports mixed. Some sections of Okla
homa cported damage likely to show
up with the event of warm weather.
There is only Iti.aou bushel contract
wheat in store here and less than i,
1)00,0(10 bushels all told in public and
private elevators. We. cannot see
wisdom of selling futures with cast
HI at 15 cents over May and lattei
selling about 21 cents above July.
CALIFORNIA CITY: NO
DAMAGE IS REPORTED
LOS ANGKLKS. April 21. A.
P.) A slight earthquake shook
I.os Angeles at 7 : J T A. M. There
was no damage.
man was toSEPARATE PEACE
P.) Federal officials have re-,
U. Haywood, secretary 01 trie
Moscow or Riga. Haywood's at
been smuggled out of the coun -
no passport had been issued to
It! I Rim
Couple Rescued by Policemen;
. People,' 'Foreigners.'
KRRUX, April 21. A. P.)
James E. Tohinson and his wife, resi
dents of Chicago, were attached by
German, women and children Tuesday
as they sat in Sans Souci park follow
ing the funeral of the late empress.
The Americans were rescued 1
licemen and two German civilians,
who surrounded them, accept'ng a
pelting of sticks, stones and umbrellas
until they could escort the couple to i
the police station in Potsdam, Extra j
policemen dispersed the crowd. !
During the attack the rescuers could I
not quiet the crowd, members of j
which were shout ns "foreigners,
Mr. Tohinson was beaten about the
head and shoulders and h;s wife re
ceived a bruised nose. Her hat was
torn off, her hair was pulled and she
was struck by umbrellas.
Potsdam police headquarters, in its
-ft said "the Americans were not
"The mob." said Mr. Tohinson. "was
incited bv an old woman who thought '
j we were French. The crowd attacked !
I us and chased us from the park to
j Potsdam. II is my opinion we would j
i havo been killed except for one po- j
i lieeman and two German civilians." ;
Mr. Tohinson said, "we were sitting j league according to the dope that fills
in San Souci park, speaking Knglbh , the air today following the action yes
There were three women in the same I terday evening of Athena in kicking
seat. The one nearest us turned to
h-r companions and declared we were 1
French. They began abusing for- j
"A crowd gathered. The old worn-1
an declered we had spoken in French
words derogatory to the former em-
press. Neither t f us understands
French, t ne of the old woman's
companions tried to explain ve liad
not spoken about the dead former; Hons were this morning that the lea
j empress but that we. were discussing, gue is still kicking along right nierrl-
the beauty of the park. ! ly. .
The crowd drew nearer, shouting' All four of the towns are anxious to
we were French and children began i bp included in the new- lineup, and In
to throw stones." j formation received this morning Is to
Mr. Tohinson declared he and liis Ihe effect that they n 111 bo glad to
wife were born in Kuss a. Mrs. Tobin-j Join in a schedule that will be worked
son. he asserted. Is the daughter of ; out to go Into effect May 1. A mect
American parents but that he is a nat- ! lag probably will be held early next
unitized citizen. He said . he could week to work out details.
neither speak Kussian nor French. .
0SJECT TO EMPLOYMENT
OF WOMEN BY COUNTRY
MII.AN, April 21. (A. P. Royal
guards, who. on orders from police
headquarters, attempted yesterday to
eject crippled former solt'iers from the
postoffiee. which they occupied Tues
day in protest a-;:.inst employment of
women, met with reliance ami there
was some firing. Therv were no seri
ous casualties, a few ex-soldiers !eins
P11IM K OF WALKS IS ia'KT
LONDON. April si. I A. P. I The
Prince of W.tl.-s had luncheon yester-
lay at the American Club as the guest
of 1. L. Inslow, secretary of the
American embassy. He came as an
ordinary g:i.-t anil was induced to in.
st n sovereign in the club's IVrby
When told that his sovereign would
be framed, he insisted that he should
be told if he won.
Foreign Relations Committee
Took up Knox Resolution to
Restore Technical Peace.
SENATE WILL REPORT
AFTER SHORT DEBATE
Probable Attitude of Demo
crats Had Not Been Made
Clear When Committee Met.
WASHINGTON', April 21. (U C.
up tne Knix rcsoIu0on to restore tfch.
nical peace between the United State
and Central Kuroiean power. When
the committee met there was no indi
cation of any hitch in the administra
tion program, which contemplated an
early report by the senate after a short
debate, probably next week. The
probable attitude of the democrats,
however, had not been made clear
when the committee met.
I.'sarmmcnt Question IMsctisbco!
V.ASHI.VUTO.N, April 21. (L'. P.)
With Harding's approval, the hear
ings on the disarmament question will
le started by the house of foreign aN
fails committee next week, Chairman
p?rth;?J P.insy.xaaj9. ancounceu .
auu u. tt'iut'ieiiLe (jt toe reiuuucaii
committee members. The plans were
to ask Hughes. Weeks, . Denby and
Hoover io appear and give their views.
Amendment i introduced
WASHINGTON, April 21. (U. P.)
An amendment to. the immigration
restriction bill which probably would
allow xinal O'Callagan, lord mayor of
Cork, to remain in the United States as
a polical refuge, will be Introduced In
the house this afternoon by Itourke
j Cochran, of New York.
Action of Athena hi Easing
Out When Change of Kules
Was Refused Causes Change
Helix, Weston, Pilot P.ock and Pen
dleton there's tho Blue Mountain
over the old bucket and knocking two
stars out of the particular constellu
tion of this bailiwick that furnishes
When Athena took exception to the
, stand of the other members that no
importation of outside players would
; b. tolerated and decided to withdraw,
talk of forming a four-club league wr.a
1 Immediately begun, and the indlca-
Pendleton fans may expect to have
I a game hero Sunday. The Milton
i Freewater team wants to come, and In
view of the simishinir of tho league
I schedule, it is likely that they will bo
i invited to come ahead.
SKATTl-K. April 21. (A. P.)
Nine year old Uobert Shanklln of Hiui
Qualiulno. Wush., was drowned a short
distance above ynmiualmle Kalis early
today while playlnK on a raft. Th
body was recovered.
liodncy Hounh and John Kelly, the
l boy's companions, left Itotwtrt playing
1 on his raft, to ro to school. WhR th?
boy did not report for school search
The first pardon issued by the nw
administration went to a Cincinnati