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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 23, 1921)
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DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, , SATURDAY EVENING, APRIL 23, 1921.
I I M mr mr Jll I i-n. v -V-y II 1 t C. JT I ny
67TI 1 GO
Senate Continues Hearings on
' Exchange A d j u stmcnts;
. Package Bill Debated.
FO' ff LUNCHEONS TO
BE HELD EACH WEEK
BY COMMERCIAL CLUB:
'HARDING'S BIG CHANCE'
NAME GIVEN GERMAN PLEA
Re-entry Into World Affairs
Considered More Important
' Than Peace Establishment.
WASHINGTON, April 23. tT. P.)
The senate continue hearing on
th exchange adjustment and the. an-tl-dumplnc
aectlona of the Younf
emergency tariff bill.
la the house the agricultural com
mittee consider the honest package
bill. The waya and mean a aub-com-mlltee
contlnuea to work on framing
the tariff schedule.
Oppoaltlon to the movement foster
d by the rlty council to effect a
change of the name of streets In
Pendleton was expressed lust nigut in
the form of a resolution adopted by
the X-club at a meeting held In the
council room of the city hall.
.The maUer wa considered Inform
ally by the member who attended the
meeting, and the oppoaltlon develop
ed from several different angle.
Chief amoug theae was the alleged ex
pense that wonld be Incidental to the
charge, the sentimental and hlatorlc
significance of . the present street
names and the eonfualon that would
result In property titles If the change
should be made,
A legal committee, consisting; of
Charles H. Carter, James H. Perry
and Judge Stephen A. lxwll was ap
pointed to investigate the legal status
of the move and authorised to make
Another committee conalating of
James H. Haley, P. W. Vincent, K. J.
Bummervllle. K. Alexander and John
11 alley, Jr., was appointed to prepare
a history of the existing system or
street names and to appear before the
elty council and make a protest
against the change.
SHERIFFS RESCUE MAN
FROM BEING GIVEN COAT
OF TAR AND FEATHERS
The Pendleton Commercial Asso-
elation la going to hold weekly Forum
luncheon to tihlrh all members ofj
HAHIlIBHCnO, Ore., April 23.
U. P.) K. M. Carter, a young
farmer was rescued by Deputy
Kherlf f from a mob of 60 men
Intent on applying a coat of tar
and feathers. Carter Is alleged
to have Insulted school girls. He
In married and has several chil
PLACED UNDER ARREST
CHICAGO, April S3. (C. P.)
JuUua J. Keingold, owner of the Rein
gold Jewelry company, and his broth
er Ieo, sre held by the police for ques
tioning In connection with the theft
of a wallet containing 260 thousand
dollara worth of uncut dlamonda. The
dinmonda were taken hy two bandits
from Leroy Present, a salesman who
was displaying the ware in the Raln
Cold office yesterday.
' IHTTKU IS VXSETTLKn.
PORTLAND, April 23. Uvestock
Is steady, eggs are Irregular and but
ts Is unsettled.
Ed Schiller of the Ellls-Sehlller Co.,
M. K. 1-ong of Wallace .Pros.. Jack
Allen or Allen-Knight, representing
the Pendleton Automobile Associa
tion, and Earnest Crockatt, secretary
of the Kast Oregon Auto club returned
last night from trip they took on
the I -a Urande road where they work
ed yesterday In assisting to get the
road opened to traffic.
It is expected that by this evening
the road will have been graded as fur
as Meacham. and by Sunday night,
the county line will have been reach
ed. With co-operation from the 1-a
Urande end of the rpad, It is expected
that the rood will be graded clear
through to La. Grande by the first part
of the week.
Grading is being don by N. K. Olm
tead with his new Shawnee tractor
and grader. Snow la on the road over
a stretch of about eight or ten miles
beginning at Kamela. At present it
require about a full day to go to 1
Grunde from Pendleton, but If good
weather follows It is thought the
road will be In a fairly good condition.
Six cars and three trucks went over
tho mountain Friday from Pendleton.
th; organisation will be invited. The j
firm luncheon will be held next Thurs-,
day and If the plan meets with np-
pro-al the Forum luncheon will be :
made a regular weekly feature here- 7
after with a possible vacation during
the n.ld-summer season.
The question of holding weekly
luncheons has been long discussed by
the association and decision to start
the ball a-rolllng was taken at the
hoard of managers meeting yesterday.
The place for the first luncheon has
not yet been announced. President J.
II. Sturgis will probubly preside at the
first luncheon but it is the intention to
pass this honor around and to make
the Forum luncheons a genuine i;ol
torether affair for local people. The
plnn includes uang good speaker at
the meetings, to bring notable outside
speakers here when feasible and to
make the Fprum luncheon a particu
lar occasion for entertaining guests
who may be In the city from other
place In the county.
Revolting Russian Feasants
Take Many Towns Between
Dneiper and Dneister Rivers.
CAMP SITK.8 CHOSEN.
WA8HlNOTON, April 23. U. P.)
The states and locations of the cltl-
un'i military training ramps this
summer Which will offer free military
training for 10 days to covlllans be
tween the age of 16 and 35 have been
announced by the war department.
The list includes Camp Lewis and the
San Francisco Presidio and the open
ing date of July 6 for Washington,
Oregon, Idaho, Montana. Wyoming,
Ntah, Nevada and Cullgornla.
STOCKHOLM, April 23. (A. P.)
An organized rebellion against the
Russian soviet government is growing
with a renewed force in Ckralne, says
a petrograd telegram. The revolting
rensshts have taken many town he-tiMenlhe-Dnalperwnd
Bolshevik! have engaged In a cam pa gn
of terrorism northwest of Moscow,
executing 2.00Q persons within the
I'mpi few d: a.
CHICAOO, April 23. (L. P.)
"Hig Mill" the I. W. W. leader
undi-r sentence 'of 20 years at
Fort. Leavenworth, la the pro
paganda director of the Husslfin.
soviet, lWrlct Attorney Clyne
said he was reliably Informed.
Clyne, refusing to divulge the
source of his Information, si'M
Haywood went to Russia at the
Invitation and solicitation of
Lenin, Trotsky, the Russian dic
tators and representatives of the
Rusxlan rulers came to the Unit
ed -Htates to secure Haywood's
services, Clyne said.
JAPAN IS PREPARED
TO MAKE CONCESSIONS
IN DISPUTE OVER YAP
According to Opinion in U. S.
This Concession Will Wot be
Made for Some Time.
WASH'NGTON, April 23. (A. K.
firail',,r.l 1'. IV Staff Correspondent )
i ,..,...r,i tn make conees- cessions, and that no
rtens to the United Plates In the .lis-'its full claims accepted.
pute over Yap Island, according to au
thoritative opinion here However,
this will not be done for some time.
Despite the Tokio reports that Japan
...ri , 1.. In insisting upon
the validity of the mandate over Yapj
it is learned here that high Japanese I
authorit.es incline 10 the view tnai
every nation vitally interested in the
Va'i issue must eventually make con-
power can nae
Jake Hamon's Political Friends
Do Not Want Real Story to
Oet . Before the Public.
ANYONE CAN MAKE;
IF YOU GET THIS ANSWER.
IS THREATENED BY
This is Result of Discontent
Aroused by Government's
Failure to Consult Reichstag.
FRANCE IS DETERMINED
TO OCCUPY RUHR VALLEY
LOS ANCiXFS, April 23. IT. P.)
Clara Smith Hamon la in Los An
gelts preparing to film the story of
her life. "The picture will be produc
ed In spite of all the powerful influ
ences brought to bear by Jake Ha
mon's political friends, who do not
want the real story to get before the
public," she said. "If we can not rent
a studio we will build one."
The production is to depict the life
of Mrs. Humnn and the Incident lead
ing up to and Including the famous
Ardmore murder after which she was
acoiiued of tho murder of Jake L
Hamon, the Oklahoma oil king and re
publican national committeeman.
Mrs. Hamon arrived with .W. E.
Weathers, vice president of the F.rt
mond H1 and Refining corporal on of
Fort Worth, who is to be manager of
the Clara Smith Hamon Production
WASHINGTON. D. C, April 23.-
sinppivfi noiti is ix inu)i.r
WASHINGTON, April 23. (Herb
ert W. Walker. U. P. Ktaff 'orrespon
dent) Shipping boards affuiis are in
such a muddle that Harding should
jappqint the -biggest business man he
can lind to put the board on a profit
making basis, Representative Good,
chairman of the house appropriations
j committee, declared. Good sharply
attacked the board's request for two
, more big appropriations totalling u
hundred and seventy million.
" I can't understand how a corpora
tion with as.-erts of more than two bil
lion, a greater corporation than the
United States Steel corporation, can
than In the past and can meet all rivala j
on a quality basis and bring home tho I
I aeon? I
There are aeveral members of the
Commercial Association board ol
managers who did not fully realize the
fact until yesterday afternoon. At a
meeting of the board hfld at 4 o'clock
a (Itiulity Ust was made as follows.
Two loaves of bread, one made in Pen
dleton ar.d one made in Portland, were
ordered sfnt to the club rooms. The
hrcad arrived from the stock of a local
TRY IT AND SEE
Do you know that Pendleton made . market, the loaves were "PPd
bread today Is of much better ..ual.ty "--" TlTtL"
that the quality of the local bread wa
auuerior to that of the Portland bread.
Furthermore the price slip showed h
charge of 15 cents a loaf for the Port
land bread and 13 cents for the Pen
"I am convinced said one member"
who had previously been skeptical on
the subject. "The Pendleton bread
is the best and the cheapest. Those
who buy this bread not only keep their
money at home but they get better
value for their money."
Premier Briand Left for Eng
land Today Bearing Foch's
Plans for Military Action.
PAULS, April 23. (t?. P.) The al
lied ultimatum for the surrender of
the geld in Relchsbank Js expected to
day. Ti e German note of refusal was
delivered as scheduled.
0LC9TT SENDS LETTER
Requests Members of Delega
tion in Congress to Take Ac
tion for Jap Exclusion.
BIG LAUNDRYMEN OF
THE STATE MET TO
Itca ration Xte Wscnswd.
LYMP.N'B. England, April 23. (A.
P.) Premier Lloyd George and Pre
mier Hriand of France today discuss
ed the French proposal for the oc
cupation of the Ruhr baaln In the
event of Germany's failure to fulfill
her reparations obligations. They al
; so discussed the German note on re
Senators Rtanfleld of Oregon and, not be run at a small profit at; least,
Gooding of Idbho were meirber of a j said Good. "The board would have
party of senators who called on the; been bankiupt long ago if it had not
presloeiit ;hi afternoon to plead for
financial aid to the farmers. The pres
ident was Hiked to recommend that
the federal reserve board be lenient
In handling; the rediscounts of mem-
been for the huge
the treasury." .
; DKKD8 AKF. APPKOVKP.
ASTORIA, Ore., April 23.' (IT. P.)
Word ha been received here from
Representative C. N. MoArthur that
he has been Informed by the II. 8.
navy bureau of doc and yards that
the deed of transfer for the Tongue
point naval base site eaat of thla city
have been submitted and approved,
save for minor corrections, and that
formal approval of the department is
expected within a few . days. With
thla Information It wa also stated
that a civil engineer from New Lon
don, Conn., sumardlne atation will be
ordered here at once to make a gen
eral survey of the property atu draw
up plan and specification
The local price offered . for wheat
today la 11.05, and does not vary from
yesterday's price, although the Chica
go grain market quotations show that
May wheat closed at 11.31, an Increase
of one and three fourth cents over
yesterday' closing, while the July
grain closed only a fraction of a cent
lower than yesterday's closing.
The coast market Is showing
strength, however, say local deulers
and It l thought that Mondny' mar-
kct Will bring added improvement In
tone. Further sales In Beltfum and
Germany have been announced from
Following are the quotations, receiv
ed here by, Overbeck & Cooke, local
Wheat 0cn High Ixiw Clost"
Mav 1.31 1.32 1.29 131
July l.OT'.i 1.08 14 1.06 ',4 1.07 14
AMOt'NT ok iu.i:n nrxn lati .i.
WASHINGTON. April L'3. (A. P.)
ber hank as a means of relieving the The arbitrary limit of four and
pressure on the farmers. I seven eighth gallons of beer and three
The pres'oent rt plied that the plinht ! gallons of wine as the maximum a
of the agricultural indnstiy had been Physicians may prescribe at any one
the subject of much cabinet discussion time has been set tn the new prohibi
and said that he ou;d take the que- tlcn regulations which await the ap
tion up with the controller of ciirren-, provul of Pavid H. lilair. the new
cy. He said the policy r.utlined by the commissioner of internal revenue.
visiting s?nr(ors already had been sug
gested to th cfederal reserve board
and that It was h.'s Intention to go In
to the matter carefully with the gov
ernment' financial advisors.
BE It UN, April 53. (A. P.) A
, cabinet crisis appears Imminent as the
. result of the discontent aroused by
j the government' failure to consult the
j reichstag before asxlng President
Harding of the United States to medi
ate between Germany and the allies
DiSCUSS Advisability Of Giving! on the reparations. The position of
. . t Tv'if ;Pr. Walter Simons, the foreign mlnis-
Backing to Project m Behalf ,ter ,g partlcuIarly ,mperiued.
of National Institute, j
I Germany Mnt Pay.
, ,. I PARIS. April 33. (Webb Miller, U.
Preparations oi me ir..f........ "I r ptaff Correspondent) France h)
determined to occupy the Ruhr dist
rict in the event Germany defaults on
her reraraltons payment May 1 re
gardless of the American attitude on
S.li--m, -M'ni - V"- - ,., f the Orearon
not ; Olcott .torinv cent a .letter to mem-J rMwrtncrA,wo,iatjfm; - whft.
hers of the Oron delegation in con- jwm i.p in Eugene in the latter
.........,: ih hnoe that con- j of May. and other Important
pernor sr.id he wrote in response to j ciation at a recent mee.ms ... bearjn(r r.-ocn-s detailed plan for mi
ll iu nr-tlon for the rigid ex- business wos considered here today by j ' . , ,.,.,, mi..1.fii
elusion of Japanese immigration. The jthe executive committee of the asso- tJrtmier n'riand Ieft for Kngland today
a re, : i icst from Governor Kiepnens oi
Calif. rn a. that Oregon congressmen
cooperate v.ilh the California delega
tion in an effort to secure absolute ex
clusion of the Japanese nn-'ee - con
dition which will save any real hu
miliation to Japan and will make for
.....,.r,i i.oace. Olcott said he
question, and the federal government
,..!. i nt. :i stronz oosi'.ion in the
rc.nms of the Tendleton Association, i
The meeting today is one of a series
that .'s being held over the state by the
t. embers of the committee who are
visiting plants at different cities and
tendering what assTstHnce they can in
the way of susjrestinsr improvements
in work and service The men arriv-
Germany Makes Proposals.
PARIS. April 23. (A. P.) Ger
many, instead of agreeing or refusing;
to the traster of their gold reserve of
Reischbsaank to the occupied terri-
Uory in Rhineland as the allied reptt-
stronsly upon the Japanese eJ j.cre last night from Heppner, and j,: conlmiS!non demanded, ha of-
KATK KEHKAIUXC. IF.Xlia
POTITLAND, April S3. (V. !'
The Interstate commerce commission
threw out petitions for rehearing the
famous Coloumbia basin rate case, s-ib
milieu l y Seattle, Tacoma, Lverett
and Astoria, recording to a dispatch
to the port commission from Wash
ington, P. C. The preferential freisht
rate from the inland empire to Port
land is to remain in effect, the dis
I. rcie visii.ng ine.e ....-. ,fered to e not to permit exporta.
off at Hood River and The Dalles on I of German gM Mgn 0ctohtT
their way here from lortland fjrst The note said thla would pro-
T' night they will go by train to La wh(j made th0 demam,
Cra-,.le. They will also v.s.t P"r , proMrton In the V.r-
ndnv evening when tlic win
sailles treaty prohibiting exportation
of gold was effective only until May
first. - ,
DATES ARE CHOSEN FOR
EVER GET GROUCHY? READ THIS.
! 1 ill
THE WEATHER j
REV. CLARK WILL DELIVER
TO GRADUATION CLASS
Reported by Major Lee Moorhottae.
Minimum, 37. ,
Sunday rain or
Rev. George L. Clnrk pastor of
the Presbyterian church, will
deliver the baccalaureate ser-
molt to the 1921 graduat.'n arias
of the Pendleton high school nt
the services to be held May 29
In the Methodist church. Tho
musical program has not been
announced but It Is being ar
ranged by Mrs. 8. H. Forshnw.
The baccalaureate service are
frt on the program for' the
annual commencement. Class
jny will be June 2 at the high
school, and the graduation exer-
clsea on the evening of June 3,
when 4U hoys and girls will re-
No commencement speaker
haa yet been procured. The
musical program will conaiat of
a solo by Mrs Charles Pond, the
playing of the processional by
Mrs. Pert McDonald, and num-
bers by a string trio or quar-
tet, dlrtc ed by Mr. McDonald.
.v N 1 I I
If v-. J J -ir' - i . . 4
i i v t a ' . z
(East Oregonian Special.)
WESTON, Ore., April 23. June 3
and 4 have been decided upon as the
dates for tho twenty-ninth annual
Pioneer Picnic held each year nt Wes
ton under the auspices of the I'mntllla
County Pioneer's Association.
The choice of dates was made last
night at a meeting of the association
In Weston with Nelson H. Jones of this
city presiding in tho absence of It.
Alexander, of Pendleton,, presidnnt of
Committees Chosen '
Committees for the 1921 picnic were
appointed as follows:
Program J. II Williams, Clark
Wood and Nelson H. Jones.
Finance and Concessions L. It. Da
vis, L. I. O'Hnrra and L. R, Van Win
Grounds J. M. Aslvworth, George
A. Lindeken and Walter Webb.
Transportation Frank Price, C. L.
Plnkerton and Joe Wurser.
Pitdges Herman Goodwin, P. T.
Harbour and J. A. Lumaden.
Publicity S. A. ltnvnes, c. W. Avery
and Claud Price.
Reception J. M. l?an!ster, Gorge
W. Staegs. J. A. King, J. F. Snider anil
H. A. Urandt.
S'm Ctilley Chairman
Decoration Sim J. Ctilley. Mrs. J.
H. Williams and Mrs. Herman Goodwin!
Fports J. M. Price. F. O. Lucas and
O. A. Adams.
Speakers E M. Smith, W, H. Gould
and W. A. Barnes.
W..-I.. I 1 It.!.. 1 T H.vn'.ll
. . . 1 1 l h Vi-irv Vmrnr n.li;iiii M.r,iurv in Aininirv i.H'ril IXulKherty. hails
ann a. ,m. how. t ' .
The plcntc is attended each veer by from Indiana, rte's efficient Slid tactful. But there are lots of efficient, tact
..i ..... .11 ..v.- i-n,tm ful secretaries. What won her the 1.h was her never-fa ling good humor, sr.'
... i th. .v.,i fr ihi. v.mi. i,,.nn,i.. 1 never gets grouchy and has a smile for everybody. Sec? She even smile Into!
to be a record breaker. ' the lel.-piie.ne!
ie trin by motor to Pond, thence back
The members of the executive com
mittee are Percy a. Allen, president;
1.. W. Iiwrence and A. Spear, secre
tary, r.'.l of Portland: John Ta t of As
toiia. A. L. Weider of Salem and J. B.
... y. Thn Mnimtt.n
n vy u oi i t urL.M. . .. v. . : lran .mjrsion. to thj allies Immediately
Will ill.-'- OO itviuiuiiftiucu l i-
and laker by Don llobmsun and
The matter i f lending support to the
formation of a national institute of'
Ia :ndrylng, which is being fostered by j
the national organization ot laundry
lroposa!s Sent to Harding.
P.ERLIN. April 23. (Carl D. Groat.
l P. Staff Correspondent.) The
I new German reparations proposals
iw ll be dcsiatched to Harding for
men. m :j.s o scussea. i ne bum ti
Jr.no. 'I0(i has already been voted ami
secured to establish such a concern
for training men and doing valuable
after the cabinet meeting which be
gan shortly before noon. According;
to reliable information these propos
als are understood to Include an In
crease in cash payment, an offer of a
better plan for reconstruction In
France and some form of Internation
S . i
' II.UMHXtJ-S BIO CHANCE"
WASHINGTON, April 23 L. C.
Martin, II P. Staff Correspondent.)
"Harding's big chance" is the name
the republican senntors'on foreign re
lations committee have given the Ger
man plea that the president act a re
parations go-between with the allies.
Coili ng on the very eve of the consid
eration by the house and senate of tho
resolutions to end the technical state
of war with the central powers, the
The high school musicale given by CiinHBnll.nt Pc,,,trv t h tti..
.the girls' and boys glee club and the ,, th. world affa are con.
jorchwtra. the three music orgnntza-, pf aier ,mportan(., than ,f
, lions of the school last eyonlng at the , hp sUte of aW been w,
jauditorlum proved a decided s'"-1" tabilshed
jThls is the first year that a hUh J ' "
school orchestra or noys t-'iee ci. is
i given a concert and all the n'ii..bors!
iKive.i by Ihirn were well recei .-ed j
j Th. girls' gle' club composed i-f t! j
'girls sang nine selections under the!
! direction of Mrs. S. H. Korshaw. ne
i of the most pleasing of the onhestr.ii
Inumbers was a selection from II l .
ivatore. The orchestra is under the!
I direction of P.. A. McDonald an I bar 1 N'nety hoys and girls from the
done verv creditable work this year. 'grade schools of Pendleton are com
I The Hoys' Glee Club under tl-i li-1 Petlng today in the city track meet at
inert ion of Oswald Olson sang several !,he Kound-Cp grounds to determine
numbers surnrblng the audience con-,ne contestants for the county meet
slderablv as it was not expected thut
isuch excellent work could bo
I the short time that the !'
, been training.
VOLUNTEER WHO CLOSED
GAS TANK LEAK DIES
to be held here May 7.
dano in I 1 he events of today's meet ore boys'
have!1"" sins nasenuil tnrow, hoys broad
jump, boys' high jump and girl' and
boys' sprints. The contestant have
been divided Into the following;
groups: Division A. 70 pounds and
under; Division It. tun pound and
FROM LUNG CONGESTION .ftTr m
Miss Eva Hansen, physical training;
instructor In local schools, la in
charge. Judges, each of whom has
two ussistunts. are Orvlll Heevea,
broad Jump; Dick Hanlny, high Jump;
Miss Kathleen Melloy. baseball
throw: Rev. John Secor, trark event.
I.ieth Abbott, former captain of the
t'niversity of Oregon trark torn, ha
I acting aa starter and John Mimpaon x
porNDl'UOr K, N. J . April
03. d J. ) Earl Fullman. one
of the volunteer vwho closed
the le.ik in the pbosn ne gas
lank, is dead todav from lung
congestion. Four others are In a
serious condition. Score of
res. dents are recovering from
the effects ot lelnt wliuhtly