THE EAST OREGONIAN t$ THE ONlY INLAND EMPIRE NEWSPAPER GIVING ITS READERS THE BENEFIT OF DAILY TELEGRAPHIC NEWS REPORTS FROM BOTH THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AND UNITED PRESS ft1... 11 1 iifnir li.i'.j ;m xi.i. i. - DAILY 'EDITION DAILY EDITION Ths net press run of yeitorday'i Dally 3,249 Thl paper Is I mmilwr of and audited by th Audit Bureau of Circulation The Fast Oregonlnn la Fsntern Ore gon RrralMi newspaper mt !( inlf force give to th advertiser ovr twlrn the guaranteed paid circulation In Per.dletmi hnd I mntilla ruuniy of any other newspaper. COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER ' VOL. 33 NO. 9808 DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON,. FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 22, 1921. 1SI40HDER NONMY. OR BONDS OF $15,000 WILL BE FORFEITED , . ; ; . 1 WM) a f v - -ZM ALIBI HATi POINTS IE Lookout is Kept for Possible Fleeing Members of I. W. W. Following Leader's Escape. OFFICERS THINK HAYWOOD . CONCEALED IN AMERICA May be Held in Connection With the Alleged Plans for May Day Demonstration. BY CABLE, April 22. (A P.) Haywood must surrender by Monday or his $15,000 bonds will be forfeited. ' I-Jinharkatloii Point Guarded. CHICAGO. April 22.(U. 1'.) Em barkation pulnta on th United Stale bordsr ar guarded by the department of Justice operative for possible flee Inr niembera of the I. W. W., District Attorney Cllne said. This action fol lowed the auppoaed eacape of "Mr Hill" Haywood, reported to have arriv ed In Ruasla. Clyne ha the aim u ran re i.f Otto'Chrtateniien, attorney for the 1. W. W.t that other member ronvlct d with Haywood will report at Leav- n worth next Monday, but la taking lio chances, he said. Chrlntenaen l on of thosa who put up the IIS 000 bnrd for Haywood, waa the flrat to re PurLJue. 0 u pp t ' e I hHt cllept W Cllne. " "I do not believe Haywood Inlemle to alay away from the t'nlted Htate.-' declared William Bros IJoyd, the millionaire radical, who alao signed Hay wood's bond. . "He perhapa did not know he had to begin hla prison term ao aoon." . Investigation Ordered. CHICAGO. April 22. tA. P.) Fed era! officlala today ordered an lnve tigatlon of the radical's headquarter throughout the country in the belief that Big Hill Haywood, reported yes terday to have fled to Russia, waa be ing concealed In thla country In con nection with the alleged plana for a May Day demonatrntlon. Mennwhlle Haywood' counsel la atrying to reich him peraona.ll' In Russia. KKAI1-AXF.S MAKE Sp-AWII MIAMI, April 22. (C P.) Throe seaplane were dispatched to search for the email speed boat, Adieu, be lieved to be out of control and adrift between Blmlnl and Miami. Five per aona iwe aboard the Adiuu. The party mude the 45-mlle trip to Blmlnl lut week and expected to return to Mlnml Hunduy. They were lout seen Sunday J7 mllea off Hlmini. PORTLAND, April 22. (A. P.) John L. Etherldge wan grunted pardon In New Jersey lot week for hla of fense In that state In 1905 and 1907, for which he served prison term, hla attorney announced today. Reported by Major Ixe Moorhouse, loral weather observer. Maximum, 64. Minimum, 47. Barometer, 29.48. Rainfall, .0J. r? TODAY'S FORECAST Tonight and Saturday rain. DER GUARDED THE WEATHER i l PRINTED LITERATURE OF NATIONAL RECONSTRUCTION PLAN FOR MEXICO HAS BEEN SEIZED Pamphlets Being Distributed Provide for Complete Over throw Ohrcgon Government. SANANTONIO, Tex., April 22. (U. P.) Printed copies of a proposed re volt set for May 0 In Mexico, known o the "nutlonal reconstruction plan," and sponsored by 200 Mexicans for merly prominent in the Carranza ad ministration, have been siezed by gov ernment agent. The Carranzlsta sign ed their nairie as leaders of the re volt. According to the copies seized, Pablo Gonzales, formerly a president ial candidate, la to be given a job leading the revolt. The literature which Is being distributed among the Mexican In this country, provided for a complete overthrow of tho Uhregon government. Ijiulcra Arc Known, MKX'lOO CITY, April 28. (U P.) President Obregon declared that the Mexican government Is prepared to combat any revolutionary attempt here on Muy 1. Throughout the In vestigation that were made the lead-j era of the movement are known, he said. The rebel movement Is heuded by General Murgul and Is Insignificant, Obregon said and will be suppressed without trouble. LOCKOUT IN CRAFTS IS THREATENED IN CHICAGO MAY FIRST President Promises to Gire Serious Consideration to All Their Suggestions. WASHINGTON. April 22. (A. P.) -Delegates to the Nutlonal Farmers- union convention were received on the south lawn of the White House today by President Harding who ptomlscl to give "serious consideration" to their suggestion that a conference of repre sentatives of labor, cat Hal, the basic industries and the rullway executives be called to consider means for re ducing freight rates. The delegates were accompanied by several senators and representatives. On presenting a memorial outlining their views, the farmers said they were eager to work with other Indus tries for the solution of tho rae ques tion In order that commerce aid bus iness may again resume their normul course." PORTLAND. April 22. (V- P.) Archie McCoy has been arrested on the charge of being one of the ama ture yeggs who blew the Troutdale State Uunk almost to bit yesterduy In an attempt to crack the safe doors. The police say McCoy was Injured by the terrific blast from an overdose of "soap." TO REST ON SATURDAY T.OS ANQB1.KS, April 22. (A. P.) Funeral services for John P, (Jack) Ouduhy, who ended his life by shoot ing yesterday, will be held next Sat urday morning, It was announced late today at the undertaking estublish- Inient In the Hollywood section where the body was taken. - y POUTl.ANn. April 22. (A. P.) The highway commission opened bids for 75 miles of road work Involving a million and a quarter dollars. BY GOVERNMENT 'NO SALE' RECORD IN CASH REGISTER SIGN OF NOCTURNAL VISIT The tosh register at,IIurtman Long's bicycle shop on Court street told a story of something out of the ordinary this morning, but no one except the proprietor of the shop could qualify as the kind of a linqulst who would be uble to understand the story. "No Sale" was tho record on the reenter when Mr. Long opened his place of business. Now that was much out of the ordinary, because the system fol lowed at the shop always leaves acertaln set of figures up In the corner as having been "rung up" for the Inst sale of the night before. An Investigation disclosed that the register had been opened during the night, and loose change amounting to 13 was tak en. Sixty-five centB in pennies was left alone. Kntrance to the store was gained by taking off a screen over a rear transom. Mr. Long Is of the opinion that an old of fender of local fame is respons ible for the theft. The Louis Greenwald shoe repair shop was entered one night early in tho week and a pair of shoes taken. BUILDING If Plans Are Carried Out it Will Completely Stop What Work Has Been Going On. CHICAGO, April 22. (II. P.) A lockout in the building crafts con fronts Chicago. The builders served an ultimatum on the unions that un less a 20 per cent cut for skilled labor and a 30 per cent cut for unskilled la bor was accepted by the trades, a lock oat will occur on May 1. The union arbitration boards were called in ses sion to discuss the situation. It is probable that the trades will offer a comprom so. More than one hundred million dollars in projected buildliif Is being held up until construction costs drop, it is said. The lockout will completely stop what little work has been going on. OUFXJOX ARTIST IMl'S FANTA CKI'Z. Cnl.. April 22. (A P.) Frank L. Heath, widely knowr artist of the Pacific coast, died here today. Heath was 63 years old and a r.-vlhe of Oiy-aon. ACTIVITIES AKK KNF.I. P-IOLIUO, Tex., April 22. (U. P.) The end of the activities of General Morguia. the rebel r.hleftnin In the Uurro mountain district of Mexico, west of here, Is believed assured fol lowing the news received by the Mex ican consul, Montemayer, that the fed eral troops had clashed with tho Mur gul forces and defeated them. .IFWKI.ItY STOItK IS HOIIKFD CKI'CAGO, April 23. (A. P.) Two bandits held up the owner and salesmen of the J. J. Kelngold Jewelry concern on the 15th floor of a down town offlco building after forcing them into the private office. The bandits escaped with 1200,000 In cash and Jewels. IS BOI-NDBIIOOK. N. J., April 22. (I". P.) Poison gas fumes from a leaking tank at the Hemingway Chlm-k-al company forced hundreds to flee fcr their lives. The deadly fumes cov. ered a large area. One policeman was overcome. TEXAS CELEBRATES 85TH ANNIVERSARY OF SAN JACINTO BATTLE SANATONIO. April 32 fl'. p.) 4 All Texas celebrated SnnJarln- to day yesterday, so called after the famous battle. Klght hun- rtred Texan under General Sam Houston whipped 1400 Mexicans under denei al Santa Ana 85 crs ago yesterduy. Sg hun- t'"H Mentesns were killed and 730 were captured. HEY TARIFF BILL VIL L BE NGED Penrose Said Farmers and Bus- J iness Men Might Just as Well ! . i Saved Time .and Money,; IMMIGRATION RESTRICTION BILL PASSES THE HOUSE Measure Restricting Immigra tion Will Now be Sent to Senate for Final Action. WASHINGTON, April 22. ft". P.) Importers and business men discuss ed the anti-dumping and exchange ad justment features of the Young emer gency tariff bill before the senate fi nance committee. Charman Penrose of the committee said the farmers, business men and others who want the tariff features of tho bill changed migni just as wen na.e saeu men time and not come to Washington. Penrose said there would be no chunges In the tralff schedules of the original Fordney bill. Pill tioc to Senate WASHINGTON. April 22. (V. P.) The Immigration restriction bill was passed by the house and now goes tc the senate. (-rk on Appropriation till WASHINGTON, April 22 (U. P.) The senate finance committee con tinues' it hrarlng oil the "rtg-"wr jrency tariff bill. The military affairs committee organizes. A final vote on :he Immigration bill is expected In th house and the military affairs com mittee considers the disposition of the army canned good.. Appropriations sub-committee continues to work on the army and navy appropriation bill. May Call Conference WASHINGTON, April 22. (Herbert W. Walker. I. P. aff Correspondent) The passage of a resolution au thorizing Harding to call a world dis armament conference probably will follow the enactment of the Knox peace declaration, as one of the main features of the Hurding foreign rela tions program. An initiative on the disarmament resolution will be taken, by the house. fokmi;u iw.it i:m.x akuksti.d POKTI.AXD, April 22. -l". P.) Fred Harris, a former policeman and member of the purity squad, was ar rested by two former brother blue- coats who caught him in the act of breaking into a cafeteria office. I Brick Ovens to be Added to Present Equipment and Wood Will be Sold at Cost Price. Every effort to take good care of tho tourists who .will pass through Pen dleton on auto trips this summer are oelng made by the city council. The l4rk cemmittee of which Councilman W illiam Pu nn is chaiiman draws the responsibility of looking after this phase of civic activity, and quite a lot of work has already been accomplish ed. There will be a caretaker on the ground to take charge of the park and see that reasonable demands of visit ors are complied -with. John Mason has been employed In this capacity, and he is already on the job. There Is one Innovation In the ser vice this year in that wood which is furnished the camper will be sold at cost In an effort to cut the expenses of the park to the lowest possible minimum consistent with hospitality and good bus nes. Formerly the fuel ; was furnished tree of cost, and last year during the Hound-l'p, the fuel bill was slightly in excess of $200. An effort to get away from this heavy Item caused the council to decide to charge the cosr-price for the wood.' A nunmer ot oricg oven-turnaces ORIGINAL FORD 0 CHA are to be built. Work on a sample j winesett and Hawlev Mean directors offering was begun today and If thel(lf ,hu rolmb,a BnHln Hav Growers' fWvt fuma-e looks good several will AmoeMltm wllil.h wlu be absorbed by be constructed. Toilet facilities and organitatton. plenty of running -water are other at- tractions uf the park. t Many vis tors have already been re - (ehed; but at present there are not very many tourists. The opening of ; the Lh Grande road recently which ;hs been closed, was the signal for the! I departure for many vu-stbovind travel - YOUNGEST BAND IN THE WORLD li . c ' ' -v lid c--" it's- iftHfaL "isuA mib. NLa L The Houston (Tex.) children's band up. pictuie was taken while they were LONGSHOREMEN OUT AT ASTORIA; POLICE ANTICIPATE TROUBLE ASTORIA, April 22. (I". P One hundred and fifty longshore men are out. shipping is partial ly paralized and trouble Is ex pected along the lower Columbia as the result of a strike order is sued wnen the employers at tempted to change the working conditions. Attempts will be made, it is said, to load ships with non-union labor. 'The police are preparing for trouble. No early disorders are repoite.T. WHEAT CONTINUES TO Wheat rose in price today. May wheat closing at $1.30 3-4 and July at $1.07 8-4, yesterday's May closing be ing $1.27 1-2 and yesterdaq'-j July $1.06 1-4. Following are the quotations re ceived by Overbeck & f'ooke from the Chicago grain market: I neat. Open High Low May $1.27i $1.80 $1,271-4 July 1.0(1 Vi 1.07 1.05 Close $1.30 1.07 n Seattle Cash 1 hard winter 120;tl hard white 124; 1 soft white 122; 1 red winter 120; 1 northern spring 120; 1 red Walla 120; 1 white club 122; Big Hend 12 7. Portland Cash 1 hair, white 125: 1 soft white 120; 1 white club 120: il red winter 120; 1 northern spring 120; 1 red Walla 118. LODGE THAT MADE it a r -a INMIS IIAA NUIVIt rAMUUi HMo t BEEN FOUND AGAIN NOMB, April 22. U". P.I The lost discovery of l.ode. which faused the first Nome stampede, has been relocated on the Nome river beach, according to prospectors. It is said they are turning out from $1 to $250 a pan. A new stumpede lias started. 4 WEST END HAY HEN , Articles for the formation of the Oregon Co-operative Hay Corporation were drawn night at a meeting in r-mu-er up last Hermist Uirsen, Heddow. ton and signed by Arthur I Charlen Powell. Oeorge ih -m,i,iii kh After the necessary filing In Salem ; tn(. articles for the organization, which I wm be a non-profit one. memhers will l)e w.lu-lted. says Fred Pennlon. coun- ty Pt, who attended the .,st nKht. About 100 hay , frm n.-itilla and Morrow counties Jare"iiumbers of tho' Columbia liasiu CO-OPERATIVE is composed of tiny tots three years rendering "The Star Spangled Banner." LIGIiSARRESBIN""'" CONNECTION WITH WALL STREET BOMBING PLAT Anarchistic Literature is Found in Home and Window Weights in Nearby Lot. SCR ANTON", Pa., April 22. (A. P.) Three New Yorkeia who came here at request of the department of jus tice failed today to identify Tito IJgi who is under arrest here as the de ceiver of the "Debt wagon" that figur ed in the Wall street explosion last September. When shown Ligi's pic ture in New York they had expressed the belief ho was the deceiver whom they said they had seen. SCI5ANTOX. Pa., April 2i. (t". P.) Tito Ligi, 27 years old, was arrested on a suspicion of complicity in the Wall street bomb plot maintained a grim silence as the detectives plied htm with Questions. Attorney John Memo lo started a fitfht to free him. He in sisted that I.igl be arraigned before 1'nited States Commissioner Ellis on a iharge of evading the draft, the tech nicality on -which he is being held. He Jeelared tlie'suspicion'that Lifci 'had a hand in tile bombing was ridiculous. He said his client was a hard working coal miner.' The' police.' however, i cla'med they had found much anar chistic liteiature in I.igi's home and nlso discovered In' a' n'eurhy'vacnnt lot window weights such as were used for slug In tile wall street bomb. 1 MONTANA 1'AKMKit HAXGI'.H I MISSOI'IjA.. April 22. (IV P.) jThe body of George Smith, a farmer, 'was found hanging in a barn from a piece of bailing wire. Smith had been I missing two days, while his 12 year 'old daughter. Georgiana hail been i living in a nearby house alone. Mrs. i Smith is out of town. TO TRf association and it is probable that the! majority win join me new ooi According to the articles, the cor poration I to foster and encourage production and marke;:ng of hay, and to aid in financing the grading. In spection and stttf tig. etc., of the pro duct. No contracts have been s gned but the contract will he presented for rat ification at a big meeting May 5. The I new ortnlxaticn will be similar to thM In Vash'a:ton a'nd California. The pooling w ill be on the 100 per cent oasis, tut titrmeis or toe nay grow ing stctinna, Mr. 1'ennion says, realize that the successful marketing of hav MARKETiNG meeting d-petids much on the local ct-nsunip-growern - Hon and it will be the policy of the hay growers to encourage the feeding of hay in the county. 0. 8. TO DEI IDE TO WHAT EXTENT mm PAYS This Was Conclusion Reached Following Publication of German Note of Appeal. GERMANS CONSIDER NEXT STEP IN THEIR CAMPAIGN America's Reply Was Regarded as Command to Submit to I n d e m n I t-y Proposals. WASHINGTON, April 22. (A. L. Bradford, U. P. Staff Correspondent.) The United States will have a deciding: voice in determining to what extent Germany shall pay for the war. This was the conclu sion in Washington following the publication of the German note appealing for Harding to mediate the reparationss ques tion, and Hughes' reply reject ing the appeal but urging tile immediate reopening of nego tiations between the allies and Germany, for the settlement of the problem. The allies and Germany, it is thought, will be forced to accept the views and principles of the United States in the settlement. (irrina na Are Active. BERLIN. April 2!. (Carl D. Croat, L". P. Staff Correspondent,) The Ger man foreign office buzzed with actlv- ity as the high official considered the) next step In their reparations cam paign. The American reply to Inn German reparation note I regarded aa practically an American Command to submit to any Indemnity proposal which France and Rngland can con sider. The Fehrenbaeh cabinet are disposed to take another change with the allies. While Hughes stated tho iTiited States can not act as a repara tions sumpire the, note is interpreted as friendly. . . -- I'rltish Press IIcjo:ccs. LONDON. April 22. (U. - P.) The British press rejoiced that "Germany has failed to split the allies." Before America's reply to the German appeal was received here 'the newspapers pre dicted Hushes would reject it. Ger many's eleventh hour appeal created a sensation. It was denounced In practically all the newspapers. In the meantime, preparations for the allied conference at Hythe went ahead. Wants Negotiations ItoMimcil. WASHINGTON. April 22. (A. P.) The United states "strongly desires" that there be u resumption of negotia tions between Germany and the allies regarding the reparationss. Secretary Hughes said in a note sent yesterday to Berlin refusing the German request that President Harding mediate in tha controversy and fix the sum Germany must pay. The note offered, however, to bring to the attention of the allies any pro posals Germany niight present as the proper basis for a discussion Faced by an almost certain occupation of more territory by the French on May first. Germany will lose no Urns In ac cepting America' offer, th'nk the rep resentatives of the neutra) and allied governments here. Reports from Paris and London failed to indicate that any modification of the demands will be considered. Krvnch Are IHwtpiwvintwl, PA HIS. April 22. (Webb Miller. V. P. Staff Corret-iMnident.), French of flc'als are frankly disappointed at tho lone of America's refusal to mediate the reparations dispute. France hop ed for a brusque denial oi me Ger man plea. Cabinet ministers and ators hastened to the foreign office for a gl nipt of the German-American correspondencBi' "It ,wlll seriously derange all the allied plain especial ly our plans," one high official ld. "and may cause changes in the mili tary action planned." PAUIS. April 22 (f. P.) Oar many has rejected the allied ultima tum that Uetchsbiink metal reserve be transferred to the. t 'oldens and Colon branches before May 1. The German made a counter proposal that the al lies Ik glvn the right to prohibit ex portation of German gold from May to October, th ii safeguarding the al lies' right. The allied reparation commission which ha Issued tho ulti matum said the rejection would result in' u demand for the complete ariMti der of the country' metl reerve. which is estimated at JM million dol. lurs.