Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 25, 1921)
.- YV Pn1 -1W in
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 TT1
Tht net press nth nf Saturday' dully
mv 3,400 .
Thls'paper Is mr-mhor nf and audited
ty the Audit Bureau of Clrculutloiie
Thft Kant Oreronltti In FtTn Or
irnn'a Krewtft ntiwspuprr mt
InfT forco ffva to th ttvrrtlr vf
twift) thn (ruardntfd pntl fircntittion
In Jr.Hftnn nnd I run it U county of
ny other newp.iper.
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
L.Kn- -"zr yj
V . 'V SAjS . .
i ; "'
5 t .
TO BE WAGED
AGAINST U. S.
1 '' Iv'"' '
r Half Dozen- Countries to
Make Protest Against Young
Emergency" Tariff Bill.
AMERICAN FOREIGN TRADE
; ; WILL BE' DISORGANIZED
A ;v" ' ' " ' .
Expected Trade With Europe
. Will be Reduced by Exchange
- Adjustment Features of Bill.
. WASHINGTON. April 25. (Runnel
Browning, V, P, Staff Correspondent)
-Tariff wars win be waged against
. American manufactured product by
Half a dozen, count rim, as their pro
tests against the Young emergency
tariff .bill, trade representative have
indicated. Retaliation against the
emergency measure, virtually barring
Iriipflrts of wheat, wool, meats and
agricultural product I expected
from Canada, Australia, South Africa,
Argentina and. other South American
countries. At the same time the Am
erican foreign trade with Italy, Ger
many and central Kurope la expected
to ,be greatly disorganized and re
duced by the exchunge adjustment
features of the bill. , - ,
A dHj:d:I alumil In the. price of
Vhent la apparent today, May wheat
closing at $l."t. a decrease of five
, Miitji gver P:uurlit.v' oloslnit nl JUlv
1 jtt l.D, lwu ami a halt cent
1eitt than Saturday's. July closing.
,' following are the quotations, , re
ceived by Ovcxbeck. V Cooke, -local
brokers, from the Clilcagp grain mar
Jtet; ' ' ;v ' ' .
' ' - ;'"- , ' . f ;
I . ''. ' Wlicut. . ; .
' i" , Olcrt . High !-Low ' -Cloa
May. H.ao' U.iiuv, $1.2i !.-'
July ' l.OJ 1.0714 .l.4 l.ftS
Wheat The market was weak from
the atart and showed only feeble re
sponse to bullish new Items. The out
standing feature was the absenc of
outside buying power rather than any
conspicuous selling. The weakness In
Winnipeg wheat, which was accom
panied by reports of heavy offerings
front the country at liwer prices .ex
erted an Influence on aentlment. Cash
wheut market was weak and from 4
' to 7-cents lower with local spot prem
ium reduced one to two cents. Weath
er and crop conditions reported gen
erally favorable- with complaints fow
rnnsiderlng the recent- unfavorable
weather. Although local Interests
claimed some export business had
teen donq, the Bcaboard reported a
Jack of frelnn demand. It Is appar
ent at this moment that some ne-le-votopment
of constructive aort will be
mcessnry to stimulate buying povor
- ynd enhance values. ' , '
TWO WOMEN ARE KILLED
TRYING TO ESCAPE JAIL
BAN FKANCI8CO. April 2S. (V,
P,) Kunlce Hadino and Jean Tavln
are dead as the result. of an attempt
ed scape from, tlio Isolation ward of
the city hospital,- where they arc held
rn vagrancy .charges. The women
made tho rope from bed sheets and
Wbre, lowering.- themselves to the
ground from the fourth floor. when
ihe rope parked.;" . 0no wag Instantly
killed and jho ohcr uied lutcr.. , ,
Reported by Major Lee Moorhouae
.Weather observer. ,v ' , , - ; ,
" Maximum, E, ' ,H V
Minimum SO.. .' , . ; .
(.'urometer 28.60, . , v -
. Tomtiiit and
, i v 1 .
; THE WEATHER
XXOT ' jT) mumjAfNSE MANDATE ,
y Jo) JAlrPAN AUSTRALIAN AtANOArg .
wireo states possessions
jrfssa& . ' . ,
-AUSTRALIA S- J
The lini... illiite i, tuntior ever the Inland of Vhh, which has been the sub.
ject of several tiotex between the I piled Slalea ancl .lm,.n . ,h
mand fdr the rlKht to land a cable
fhowa how the Japanese nmndnte Ir the 1'mlfic erects a wail separating the
I'nlted States from tho i'hillpvlne rslanda and our Oriental customers.
IS BEST PUCE ID UVE
"This little old Vnited States Is the
test place In the world."
That Is the way Hubert H. Thom
son, formerly in business here, feels
about his adopted country as a result
of a visit ho has just completed to his
old home In Scotland. He returned to
Pendleton this morning from Port
land whore he had visited since Thura.
day when he got back from the east.
"I wouldn't live back there again if
they would buy me a home and give
me a Job," la the Way Thomson said
his good word for the Vnited States
of America. .
Thul tntintf tt thn nullian In II..!
tight little Isles feel the same way is
proved by tho rush of business on
steamship lines plying from EnRlli-h
ports to the I'nlted States. Thoin.icn
left here December I, and he triciAo
get a return bookies January 7. but
t Mr I! rtcy wire b w,km oft ' w eryt hto
for" jmrae sdTid mouths- ahead, so ire
visit hud to lie prolonged. , He . did
manage to get started bck a little
sooner, but he was held ' about 1 1
weeks on account of his Inability 10
get accommodations, "
"Labor conditions there uro pretty
bad," Thomson says. "We are having
good times here compared to the way
things aro over (here. There are a
lots of tho marks of war left, I never
saw so many cripples lm my life us I
saw on this trip."
He visited his mother, Mrs. Jessie
Thomson at Aberdeen, Scotland, ad
during the time spent on the IslandM
he also saw I-onclon, Montrose, South
hampton and many other of the cit
ies, . He made the trip across on the
Acnuntunla both ways. ,"
Thomson was formerly In the
plumbing bUKlnen hehe. He sold bis
shop to Itenson and Wlckland last
fall. He is expecting to remain In
NEW YORK, April25. (U. P.)
John U. Bryant, 2" years old, Is In
jail today at Somcrville. N. J., charged
with murdering his father, Oeorge
Pryant who was slain In Florida three
weeks ngo. Held with Bryant as a
witness was his young wife, Adeline.
Her IS months old baby wn i,n her
In (he Jit 11. The prisoner declared he
first (earned of his father' death
when the detectives arrested him.
DUBLIN. April 25.rMl'. P.) 'With
the sounds of hymns rising about the
grim Walls of the Mount Joy prison
Thomas Traynor was executed for
killing aV'black and tan." - Thousands
of men and women gathered about the
prison ntjdawn. Traynor was convict
ed of killing a policeman on March
14th. There was no-disturbance, the
crowds melting away when the prison k
bell told them Traynor was dead-
JAZZ I DEFEATS CLASSIC
4444444 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 444444 4
FIRST: OVER CULTURE
. NEW YORK, April 25. (P.
P. A Verdict in ,l)ic case of
JnW vs. cfassics;; entertainment
vs. culture; and L. Brow vs.
H Urowe, which was tried dur
ing the theatrical season here,
was handed down today as fol
lows: Hippodrome closed Its sea
son with a prof of 1150.000.
The Metropolitan opera "closed
Its season with a deficit ef US,
ooo. -' ; ! , .. " , j !, .' ; j
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN,
IN THE PACIFIC
there and the JmuneM r.fn...i M.n
W. M. MARSHALL WHO
BONES VISITS IN CITY
Loose petrified bones on the
surface of the ground that excit-
ed his Interest, and a wee pro- 4
Jecting tip of a bone of a darker 4
hue were what caused W, M.
Marshall, a sheepherder in the 4
employ of Kmythe Pros., to start
his investigation the other day
that resulted in the unearthing
of the tusk of a mastoden.
The discovery was made near
Arlington on the hillside of -what
is known as Butcher Knife Can-
yon. Mr. Marshall is in Pendle- 4
ton for a brief vacation. He ex- 4
pects to return to work tomor- 4
"I noticed the loose white pet- 4
rifled Iwwcg on top of the
ground," Marshall said In talk- 4
Ing about his discovery'- "Then 4
there was a tip of a bone of 4
dm ker color sticking up, i took 4
out my Jackknife and started to 4
dig down around tj hone, Jie- 4
f i e -btaic I ,v St 'JJun mime" "4
thlng'pretry lt;ir?sting. - It took 4
us two daya to get the big tualt 4
. "Doc Donnelly, the mayor. Is
takng care of the skeleton for 4
me. When ( go bacic we .will 4
take out tho rest of the bones, if 4
the boya haven't already finish- 4
. WASHINGTON, April 25. (A. V.)
Irish Independence Is demuiidcd In
the senate by Senator ar.ilette. He
urged the adoption of the resolution
expressing the Judgment of congress
that the Irish republic "ouRlit to be
recognized." . '
tilXmWIN IS XOSU.N'ATKI).
WASHINGTON. April 85. tA.
rruncls M. n..c f J"'- "
lieon nominated by thee srosldenjj a
Distant secretary m in,. tnu. of ijijb. . ing lit -making inirhsiato rates
I T ' :r . '
- ABOUT THIS TIMF f)' YF&R. .. :" . -
i p fCCD HIM SOMWIM f w ?M'
: 'k. ..'- "a ' - .- ' . i -.- :
' .... . . ... t ... i .
PENDLETON, OREGON, MONDAY EVENING, APRIL 25, 1921.
Miners Will Not Return to
Organization Unless it is!
Remodeled and Reorganized.
MINE OWNERS SUBMIT .
TO STRIKERS' PROPOSAL
Make Temporary Settlement
for 3 Months When Perma
nent Settlement is Made.
LONDON, April 23. (U. P.) The
Triple All.ance, jrat Britain's most
powerful labor ominizatU-n, is defi
nitely Bplit, according to A. J. Cooke,
one of tho leaders In the miners'
union. In speeches here. Cooke de
clared the miners will not return to
the alliance unless it In remodeled anil
reorganized. The split came when the
lailway and transport workers refused
io support the miners in their wage
demand. - -
inference Is Adjourned.
LONDON, April 25. tA. P.) The
mine owners submitted to the strik
ers' proposal for a temporary settle
ment for three months, after which a
permanent settlement with a standard
wage and a standard will become oper
ative. The conference adjourned un
til tomorrow. ,
BE HELD AT FOUR TODAY
T-itnWrp. t'f" tJi..T'Pa'ibt
I P: m today the funeral services here
of trto Wtc pVahk TulMs, aiied 33, for-
I wpr rtWdent of Pendleton who died at
his home in Portland Saturday after
noon after being ill for 10 days with
sleeping sickness. He was formerly a
linotype operator in Pendleton, later
?o!ng to Portland whore he worked on
three daily papers and for commercial
printing firms, being at the time of his
death employed on The Oregonlan.
Funeral services will be held at the
family residence, 215 Lincoln street,
vnd tho following printers will be nall
rsarers: I), c. Brown, Blmer liaer,
Harold Wilier, K. C. Caldwell,. Frank
JJechach, and J. D. Brooks. Services
vill he bnder the auspices of the Chris
tian Science church.
Mr. Tullis is fuirviked by his parents,
Mr. and 'Sirs. i W. Tullis. of this city,
his widdtv. MM Mattie Tullis, of Poit
land. a tiro:her..Cltarles Tullis Jr., and
a sitjtcrj-Mrs. C.'E. Heard, of Pendleton;-'.
v-;V-H . ; ;:. '-
,Mr. TTiilliK was "bora near Wilmot.
S. I).. Fcbiniary 1, 1SS3, Ho first, be
came a regular Imotype opexalori at
Pueblo,. Colo. He worked on news
papers in Colorado and later at. Pen
dleton and Portland. Mr. Tullis first
camp to Portland in 19U6 ana ijsnrned
again in t12. and later in (rm-aummrr
FOREIGN RELATIONS COMMITTEE
MAKES FAVORABLE REPORT ON
SEPARATE PEACE RESOLUTION
,Fevv Democratic Members Vote;MOONSHINE IS FEATURE
No and Indicate They Would,
Carry Fight to Senate Floor.
. WASHINGTON, April 25. (A. P.)
The Knox peace resolution was re
ported favorably today by the Senate i
n relations committee. A few I
democratic memlK-rs voted no an 'indi
cated they would carry the fight to
the senate floor.
RUSSIAN SOVIET GOV'T
WILL PAY BOND OF
I. W. W. Leader Will be Only
One Under Sentence Who
Will Not Go to.Prison Today.
CHICAGO, April iZ.tV. P.) The
Russian soviet government will pay
the 1 15.000 bond of "Big Bill" Hay
wood which will be forfeited this
week. In the opinion of Seymour Bted
man a prominent society attorney.
Haywood, who escaped to Russia, will
be the only one of the 46 I. W. W.
leaders under sentence to the leaven
worth federal prison who will not give
up today, according to Otto Christen-a-n,
their attorney. The others were
bitter against Haywood as they pre
pared to leave for the prison while
their leader had deserted them.
PltrNCi: OF WALKS FRFMDKIh
LONDON, April 25. (C. P.)
With old world pomp the Prince of
Wales today held a "Chapter" of the
Order of St. Michae-l and St. George
at St. Paul's Cathedral.
The Knights of the Order arrayed in
their brillunt cloaks and glittering col
lrs and chains mustered at the west
ern entrance to the cathedral, and the
Prince, wearing t,be hi; :gnla f Grand J
the clergy and officers in full state.
' Th ceremony . was restricted to
members of tho order, relutives and
"riends, but large crowds watched tht
irrival and departure of the famous
soldiers and sailors who belong to tht
Order. . , .
SAN FIHNC1SCO. April 25. The
Pacific coast hipping may be tied up
is a result of the strike set for May
first, sa.d the engineers' association
officials. Heiween J!5,0U0 and 30,000
men will be affected.- .1.
C-ppi:i; ' isTiuHU'cta mix,
;. WASHINGTON, April -25 (C. P.)
A repeal tf the guaranteed return
to. railroads , hnrier the present trans-'
portot'.iui aiH, is provided for ;n a hill
IntiWuced by Senator Caliper of Kan
khs.; The. lull, prevents the intorsluin
commerce commission fro
OF SERMON IN CHICAGO'S
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
MISSOCLA, April 25. (CP)
A commltee of 100 was formed 4
to tnveotlgate the alleged lavity
of officials in dealing with the 4
underworld, following a aensa- 4
tional sermon by Rev. Jesse 4
Lacklln yesterday, to a record 4
Tho Methodist church adver-
Used in the Saturday newspapers 4
that moonshine would feature
the sermon. It did. Row upon 4
row of bottles of illicit liquors. 4
purchased bv a special lnvestl- 4
gator employed by the church, 44
decorated the table In front of
4 altar. The officials were stlng-
4 Ingly scored and a special clean
4 up committee was organized.
4 The town Is aroused.
4444444 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
Heavy snow falling again In the
Blue Mountains has made the Old
Oregon Trail practically impassible
between Meacham and the road from
Hilgard, cast. Work of opening the
highway for travel started last week
by N. K. Olmstead demonstrating the ' kept secret In order to give President
ilhawnee Power grader under the aus- Harding an opportunity to consider
pices of tne Eastern Oregon Auto and make Inquiries before forward
Club will continue this week through It to the allies.
to I -a Grande.
While cars are making the trip
over the mountain, the road is report- Lloyd George slated at the forums
ed in bad condition fom Dead Man's .commons that if the new German re
Pass to the bottom of California ) parations proposals proved unsatis
Gulch approaching La Grande. Of the i fnctcry great Britain would support
53 mllrs, over the mountains, about ' France at next Saturday's supreme al
half are hard to travel and the rest in ; lied council's conference In her pro-
fair condition. .
Several tourlnts are halted on bad
stretches and -are not 1 attempting to
make the trip until the weather 'm
' ' re.a.. ... ;
he main -cause of trouble. - Cars stuck
between ileacham and La Grande will.
be assisted tomorrow by the power
grader which is working
PASSEXGKRS AM) CREW
SEATTLE, April 23. .1". P.)
Twenty seven passengers and member
fif the crew of tie Seattle motorship
Kamchatka, which burned at sea April
l"ith. have landed safely in Pirate Bay,
Alaska, according to a 'wireless report
to the vessel's owners here. The sur-.
vivors spen,t eight days in an open boat
in the North Pacific and reached Pi-
rate Bay yesterday. The Kamchatka j
loss with her cargo is estimated at
The Vmatilla County Stallion and
Jack Association: Was oriranixcd in
Pendleton Saturday night, with C. J.
Hanscom of Pendleton' as president.
and Fred Hennlon. county agent, as
secretary. Iir. C. W. Ijissen, Herbert
Thompson nnd R. O." Kara heart were
chosen as a committee to draw up the i
constitution and by-laws.' Wii.ui ami Admiral Censon. the present
' ' . chairman, is to be included In the
The purpose df the organization board,
to stimulate the1 horse raising busi-j , ' - .
nss In lmatilla county. It was point-1 ( .. ; , . .
ed out at the meeting that I'matilla j STRIKE PIUX'LAM.iTlOX ISSl"I3.
county's homes-nave. a higher total ! s NE' YOItKApril .26. The ma
valuation Jhah'. htjrses in any- other i r.ne engineers beneficial association
cun)y. In the'stat-, and the total num-1 msuvd a strike proclamation effective
j ticr.-lt.181v iaisecond in the state; The
uiuaiton w w,ii,ii'i. more man nun ; w tn tne steamship owners. The union
a million dollars greater than the leaders associated composed 100,000
valuation of Malheur county horses, firemen, oilers and water tenders,
which number: 3.000 more than the j would uprt the move and predict
horses hi this county. The. number of ed a- strike would develop of Interna
mulesin I'matiUa cot'imy re;ich a total 1 tionnj prqporfii ns as the British sn
ot valued at jfi.iii.4S5. trie num
, ber and vatoattnrr hcinrrfei'eMei'' than
that- In any other four counties of the
l.lat. j There ,are more vure-bred
1 itallloos and jacks registered from
jthis county with the State Stallion
I Registration board than from any
other county" ill Oregon, according to
recent; statistics. ' -
T"lr. T . Kvr n In s l:illi nt thp mr-pt. I
ing pointed out the value of horse as
lociatlons In the middle west. W. T.
Reeves, of Stanfield, reported that
horsemen In the west end of the coun
ty are highly in "favor of the associ
ation and will co-eperate In every
way. 1 . ,: ' .
DR. YENNEY, LT.-C0L0NEL
4 4 4444 t-4444444
OF - BASE, H HOSPITAL 46
i 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4- 444 4 4'4
I DIES 'OF ..'.HEART DISEASE
PORTLAND, April 25. (A. 4
P. V-tDrv Robert C. Yenney, for- 4
lner, LleutcnauU.. Culonel, who 4
comniail(f4 sane-hiwpital 4. the 4
Onpsron mU Wi't served overseas 4
died of iwirt jksjaas Is hia office '4
lata, lasti 9ta4.' ' -. ; ; v 4
4 4) 4 4 t 4
Payments of New Reparations
Will be Spread Over Period
of 30 to 42 Years or Less.
FRANCE AT NEXT COUNCIL
Lloyd George Announced if New
German Reparations Propo
sals Prove Satisfactory.
BERLIN, April 25. (A. P.) Pay.
ment by Germany of two hundred bil
Hons gold marks for reparation Is.
roughly, the proposal submitted by
Germany for transmission to the al
lies, according to sources close to the
government. . .. .. "
The payments will tie spread over
a period of 30 to 42 years, or less, ac
uorumg to Germany's economic re
covery. Economic pledges In the way
of goods and participation In German
Industries are offered as guarantees,
i ne note refrains from proposing the
assumption by Germany of the allied
delegates to the United States ' text.
J Vernier Makes Statement.
LONDON, April 15. (A. Pl
posals for the Republican West p ha Man
4TTTI I K, Eng., .April 25.- (I. P. )"
wilfmut havlng. - reccired Germany's
rerarat,ons of (er. 1joyd G ,
Wll4tej , Q.clocW theD h ,efr
for , ..,
i -1 n 1 1 at nnnn mnlnnwl
to lover to take the Chanel boat. The
(officials-said they understood copies
J of the German note,, addressed to the
1 statea would be sent to them.
Kxports Would Roar Duty.
TtEHLIN. April 25. (A. P.) The
allies at Paris In January demanded
that Germany-pay. 228 billion gold,
' marks, approximately 5 billion, 500
million dollars, over a period of 42
years -Germany's, exports-in- addittpn
(Would, bear an export duty of 12 per
jcent to go to the allies for the ldenti-
V. S. Will be on Gnard, .
WASHINGTON, April 25. (U. P.)
The I'nited States will guard against
being put in a position of guarantee
ing payment of reparations by Ger-
many, if this country takes a hand in
mediating the dispute, la learned au
thoritatively. CIIAMRURLAI.V GETS' APPOrXT
WASHINGTON, April 15. (A. ?.
Former Senator- Chamberlain of
Oregon and tTecenc-; I. Thompson of
Mobilo, Alabama, both democrats, are
understood to huve been defmtUly se
lected by the president as members of
the shipping dieard.- Charles A. Pies.
of Chicago, is reported slated as chair-
May 1st after- bri-aking negotiation
gineers were a wait: ng thoytcome of
the Atiierican situation.
DEMENTED IN TELLS- -HOW
HE MURDERED SONS
SAN FRANCISCO, prll - 25. John
Cornyen walked inty the police sta
tion and announced that he had mur
dered his two sons. Arthur uad John,
who have been inmates of , the St.
Vincents orphanage at San Rafael. A
tolephone call to the orphanage r
Veaied the boys had left there lust
week- and were due to return yester
day., but up to noon today they had
not been heard from. Cornytr lold tho
p.dfce he killed the bnvs h Cortama- '
dn a. Marine connty. Tho of ttt-ers bad ' "
difficulty In securing any detail from
him and said he was plainly demented
, Corny-en's wife died a year ago leav
ing him throe young sons. Hr k.-
unbalanced his jnlnd. . H Was sent io
an asylum ii iiestem,tr. stter h had
threatened to- kill the boya mo -they
"could le .with,- his wife is I heaven."
He was later ncicaaeU aacuseO,
v . . . . - - tvL-'-11- i '.-