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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 5, 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 PRESS
The East Oreirnnlan la Eastern Ore.
ton' I itrestest newapsper and aa a sell
Inif force nlvca to the advertiser over
twlcs tha s-uaranteed pslil circulation
In Pendleton and fnmtilla county of
any other newspaper.
The net pre run of yesterday' Dally
This paper ln member of snd audited
by tho Audit Hurosu of Circulation
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
ST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 5, 1921.
DELAY IN HOUSE
Uncertain Whether Resolution
Will be Considered Account
of European Developments.
MATTER IS SO IMPORTANT
IT SHOULD NOT BE RUSHED
Measure so Closely Connected ,
- With European S f jation it
Should Not Be Hurried.
WASHINGTON, .May t 1'.
Bluff Correspondent. The Knox
peace resolution encountered a delay
In the hiuiac. Chairman Porter of the
(oreiKn affairs committee, aaid it In
uncertain whether the resolution will
he considered on nccount of Euro
Kepuhllciin leader Mondell also
aald consideration la lincerlaln. When
naked about the delay in the house, i
l'orter aald: "This matter la so Im
portant and so closely connected with
tho situation In Kuropo that we In tho
house do no'l iropoo to rush the res
olution through. The senate consid
ered it three wceka and I full to see
why the house should pass on such
an Important measure In a few days."
Union County Court Promises
to Co-operat With Umatilla
to Get Bad' Places Filled.
The -Old Oregon Trail belwecn-ren-dlrton
and I Urande will be open
for traffic by Sunday al the latest, nc
cording to Information that was
brought back this morning by Krnest
frockatt. secretary of the Kast.rn
orgon Auto associuHnii, who spent
yesterday at 1m Uniiule seeking the
cooperation of Vninn county officials
villi I'mitlll i county In geitir. : tin
road to condition.
The movement was backed by the
A.1 Club of Im Grande, who cooperat
ed with the nulo organisation in the y
representation matie i" ine n.mn.'
eotirt of Cnion county yesterday. The
court promised cooperation, and (he
tack of draining the road and grading
Is being Blurted today.
, Members of tho I'matllla county
court are making an Inspection of the
rou'd today us far as the county line
with the object In mind of putting In
whal work will be necessary lo make
traffic conditions belter.
Ciockatt made the trip to IM Urande
yesterday and his actual traveinw
time was about four hours and one
half which Is customary speed for
middle summer months. He got stuck
in one bad place, but usirie from the
one bad hole he reports tho road is in
fairly good condition now. The sun
shine that has prevailed this week has
Pecit very beneficial, he declares.
CHICAGO, May J,. (A. P.) I'lead
ln that life is a "constant stnmule.
with the odds always against them,"
for the unskilled labor on the rail
roads (leorire Knslley, vice president of
the Hrothcrhond of the Hallway and
Uteamshlii Clerks, FreiKht Handlers
and Station Employes, today urged
the riiltond 'ubir board to refuro any
wiikc reduction at this time.
Keported by Major Lee Moorhousc,
Minimum 3. '
with light to
(Passage of Budget Bill is
Expected in House; Army
till' hCllUtO Clllltillllnil
the tariff bill. In Die house the pas
sage of the buditet hill Is expected to
ho followed by further consideration
of the army appropriation bill. The
InnniKratliin committee considered l In.
naturalization bill. The merchant ma-
Iruie committee continued its hearing
on the Scott seamen's bill. The inter- I
Htato commeice coiniuiifeg consider
ed lighthouse legislation.
Illll Is Indorsed
WASIMNUTOX, May J. (IT. P.)
Tho packer control lexiHlulion, the
subject of sharp fighting In the la.-t
congress, today was endorsed by Sec
retary of Agriculture vVnilaoe. Ap
pearing before the house agriculture
committee, Wallace declared that such
legislation 'Would be "dAiirahlc" now.
Ho suggested the packer regulation be
consolidated In one government pur-
call, Instead of hetng Ulslrinutcd ne
tween the department of agriculture
end lb' interstate commerce commis.
alon aa provided in the pending bill.
Wallace sa'd If tha distribution of
meat products Is to be cheapened
eventually the government must allow
the big packers lo return to the retail
WASHINGTON'. May S. l'. P.I
Itefusal of the sen.'.te naval affairs
committee to Include the Borah dis
armament amendment in the navy ap
propriation bill Ik believed today to
ireshndow u rejection of the proposal
Slacker l ist I'litilislicd
WASHINGTON-, May 5. (A. P. )
The house ordered the war depart
ment's slacker lists published for th.$
.ougif salon, il record.
Welfare 11:11 Introduced.
Washington. May c i. r.
Sei.'itor Kenyon of Iowa, Introduced
the administration's bill creating a do
i a "t lit of pbllc welfare, with n cab
inet officer at Its head. The needor
tl.e 'b'fi'-'lmcnt was mentioned In
I ivsiilo'u Harding's message.
An Increase of the voltace carried
over the lines of the power company
In the wi st end of the city will necessi
tate chauginir of the fire alarm sys
tern of wires from the poles of the
power company to telephone poles
within the Immediate future, discus
sion at the tii'-cllnK of the city coun
cil Inst nlKhl showed.
The action Is expected to be taken
as (liii i.ly as possible because the
bteakiiiK of a wire, if It should come
In contact with the power line, would
lesult in the short circuiting of the
whole system of slitnnliitK. W. K. lllnt;-
old, fire chief, told I he council. j
There -was Just $..U loss in the city
.1, ...!,,. A ..11 fi-.M.. fil-o llo Ol.illlllU I
report of the fire chief disclosed. A
reconiniendatlon that a fire hydrant be
Installed at the corner of Webb and
Main streets mils made by Hiimobl.
IP'tter Insurance llatcs
A letter from the Pacific Coast Itat
lint Hiireau which was read by Coun
cilman Mc.Monles itlves assurance of
tho willingness of the bureau to make
an examination of .the equipment of
the city for fiRhtln fire ami of tin
water supply with a lowerlne of r.it'-s
on insurance In prospect if the conditions-warrant
such action. The citv
has been active In nn effort to K't the
rate in Pendleton lowered since the
new Still-, truck was purchased.
The Natatoriiim 'will bo available
tor use as a ilressiitK room bv yoinm
athletes of the county who will be here
Saturday for the county truck meet on
action taken by the council on a report
by Councilman ljiwrence, chairman of
the committee, who told the body lust
nittht he had already iriven his consent
for the use nf the "Nat."
In the absence of Maor (leorire A.
Kannian, Councilman Manuel Kriedly
occupied tho chair.
I MAIvSHFH-'LI), May 5. Andres
Mitro, the Creek leper who was sent
hack from Portland, has been placed,
i ... ,i.n s,nrk In Hunker Hill, where h
'I, formerly lived, anil Is under guard
1 Couutv Judge Wade has appealed to
!; Ihe Creek consul at San Francisco for
. ooopetation. The man has a family
In (Jreece. An effort will lie made to
have Kovernntent authorities tuke
J charge of the case at once.
EXIT, MUNCHAUSEN: HERE
lV THE LATEST ARTICLE
IN FISH YARNS; RUBBER
Don Chase, fireman at the
Hammond mill, recently Invent-
ed i.n elactic fish.ng line, which
he claims will do away with the
necessity of using a reel, as the fr
it." lengthens or shortens itself
will, tic movement of the hook-
t.l fish, 'l"i yards of this elastic
line icing- ,:n good as SO yards of
the ordinary kind.
CW.se made an offic'nl ie-.l of
his line In Mg Creek Satuidny
ard i side from the fact tin' the
Pne broke when he hooked the
highest Huh that ever entered
'!,' .nk, It worked fine.
i'Iijim says the trout to k :v'-
vnn'upe of the full 50 .: i; of
iirc v hlch then began to get in
it ' work, drawing the fish to.
villi i 10 feet of where lri e
slot. ( en the creek bank.
Vben away it went aualn and
on. e n ore the full lcir,'t!) of line i
: t i ed. I
i'l.ij mammoth fish was going j
i.o f;is' thai when the end of the fri
line M'ri lenly pulled tight, Chase
m.'.s jerked into four feet of wa-
Hetween the fish and Chase :
hln-ain was effectually dam
med caiis:ng the water to rise
no rapidly that Howard Short,
t.'hlung a half mile further up
the stieam, saw the tidal wave
toiiug in time to reach high
ground, while a Knappa dairy
man about to cross the creek In
search of his cows, gasped as he
noted the rapidity with which
the stream was rising and re
turned home, Mailing until the
water hail subsided before tak
ing a chance on crossing the
st i .-a in.
A London rmtn placed a plum pud- j
d'nj in a tin hox embedded In a Hack t
tjf Iliii '. Tyinit a rope lo it ho Inweri-r. I
;ft$ KacK tfn fo-( Jit-low the surface f ,
th ThHnti. When raised to thp mir- !
fate a thp PxpirHtion of two hours t n-
I'.tiflflfiifF ti-iu fniiit,! tt l.tx r...iiLo,l llwir.
oufthly. On contaet w'th the water i
the lime slacked, oaus'ng sufficient j
heat to cock the pudiPn?.
POLISH FORCES SEIZE
Allied Troops Cannot With
stand Poles and Guarantee
Safety of German Residents.
PURLIN. .May (U. P.) t'r-
t-anl.f-d Pnlhdi forces se'zcd large
areas in upper Silesia and killed a
number of Prttish an I Italian soldiers- j
They lorced the resignation of t'u
i ritish pli'liisc t.- voimni.'-suwirr, e - I
cording to advices received hele lmla.
Tile commissioner m resigning ilrchir !
ed the allied troops are not numerous
enough towiihsiand tho Poles an j
guarantee the safety of the German
the situation is quieter. The Poles1
residents. Late dispatches indicate,
are in possession of large areas ui 1
the legions they have seized.
CHICAGO, May .".. (A. P.) The
cross of the French legion of honor
was presented to Mary Garden, gen
eral director of the Chicago. Opera
Company, at a l'lticheon given in net
honor by the Chicago Association of
The luncheon opened today t'o
campaign to "democratize opera by
transferring the ponsorship troiu the
i.in-ial rcgist-r to the telephone book."
ATTEMPT IS MADE TO
SKATTI K, Wash., M ty " (A. V.t
An effort will be made at hlch tide,
a- m. today, to float the ste-imship
Santa Aria, wh-ch went aground on
a sand spit cO' Marrowston Point,
near I'l'tt Townsend. Wash., efly es
tenia;-. The grounding was due to a
bre-ik In the vh'p's steering rc
Lighters which put out fi
port took off limit tons of the vessel"!
cargo of copper ore nnd shipping mer
here declared their belief the togs LVcuu.-c si in; of the children are
would pave, no difficulty in palling the iibs-nt. no rief'itite funeral arrange
t'anta ATc-i Into deep water. ! meiots have been made but they will
The Santa Alien was one of the ves. ! i under the auspices of the Kpiseopal
relsthat stood by the burning freighter
Tokttvo Mat it off Cape Meals, Or..
Monday night. j
il jn H..KI nmnn
Lloyd-George Would Compel
GermanS tO DiSarm SO France
Can Take Eyes Off Border, j
DISARMAMENT DEMAND IS
MOST IMPORTANT SECTION
Ultimatum Was Served Not Be-1
cause of Defaulted Terms
But on Account of Attitude.
any must be compelled to disarm so j
France can take her eyes off the bord
er, Lloyd-George told the house of
commons, in announcing the allied
reparations ultimatum to Hcrlin. The
premier declared the disarmament de
mand was one of the most important
sections of tho ultimatum. Reviewing
the conference of the allied supreme
council, Lloyd (ieor-je said the ultima
tum wan served "not because Germany
defaulted the terms of the peace trea-
ty. but because oi ni-i
"It Is mos'. necessary," he said
"that Germany be compelled to dis
arm so France can take her eyes from
the frontier.- The supreme council is
convinced that the terms devised by it
and the reparations commissions are
fa'r to Germany, and that they arc
Workable." The premier appeared be
fore the house late in the day, after
ha inw personally handed the allied
note to the German ambassador.
SPKANE, Wash., Mny
. Peterson. , was probably fatally
"rne(i n,ere raaa. o an .--m"
. Hirer sne nan pouieo Kviiwiit: .on.
j furnace, uppurintly ami'.nt live coals.
I'ra' ticallv every inch of her body was
burned, doctors raid. Her daughter
also was slightly burned in extinguish
ing Mrs. Peterson's flaming clothing.
Sx-Senator of Umatilla County
Crossed Flains in 1852; Was
Active in All Public Afairs.
C. W. Proebstel. pioneer resident of
Ciuatilla county, and stale senator
from this d;strict from lKi'S to 1!02.
died yesterday at p. m. at his old
homo i-i Weston, at the age of 7t.
He was born in Clay county. Mis
s.M'ti, March Hi. 11-. and 10 years
later i-rossid the plains with his par
ents who settled at Fort Vancouver,
Washington. In the Indian uprising
of 1 s: "."-is :i! he saw active service
with the Washington Rifles. In 13
he went to the mines in Idaho where
he spent five years, after which he re
turned to Irs home and took tip a
hi.mcs-c-ad which he tilled and iniprov- j
rd. His marriage to Miss Mary A.
I Paophoofer, now deceased, occurred
August in, 1M1V
Cam'.' lo Wf iim in ISTS
In 1ST Mr. Prcbstel moved to
Weston where be became engaged in
th" milling and h.ud-.vare business.
He took an active interest in the af
tn'rs of town and county and served
frerpit n-lv i pnbli" office with ability
and fa'thfelncss. Hesidos his terms
n.s elate senator, h" served as a mem
ber of the board of regents of the
State Normal School. He was a mem
ber of the Kpis-opal church, and a
member of the Masonic lodue. the A.
o. I'. W. and the Pioneers of the Paci
fic, of late years, he made his home
I oca I Woman Is liaughti r
Mr. Proebstel is survived by his
widow by a second mar'-'age. and the
following ctuniron ny nts iom ocu-j
r'age: Mrs. Cbirenre Wh'tenian. of
Pendleton: c.eorge Proebstel and Mrs.
Lillian -Fredericks, of Weston; Louis j
Proet'stel. of Wyoming; Charles!
Proebstel and Mr.'. L. A. Hughes, of j
Santa Ke. New Mexico; Albert I'roeb- .
Mel of Portland and Miss Margaret i
j cra-'di hildr
of California. Twelve
ti sirivc also, besides a!
j brother and two s'ttrrs. A. J. Procli
tics, stot and Mrs. K. W. Wright, of Van-
cotivr, Wa diington. and Mrs. J. p..
Don t's. of Weston.
i church and Ihe Masonic lodge at the
fam'ly res dence In Weston and burial
will be In the Weston cemetery.
SUMMER NORMAL AND
DISCUSSED AT FORUM
i ;..i t..- ........ r,,,..,.,i,.i l.,ns for
t'.i. t.achers who will be here for the
! summer normal school starting jr.
, JUI11 am, t.llks ,,y I(lt, Uoctor. fea-
! lured the Commercial Association
Foi l.... luncheon at J..lly-B Inn at noon j
Not less than 10,000 will be left in !
.i. i... t ti... ainnioer I
noiinal Superintendent Inlow estimat
ed and he urged that rooms be listed
with the Commercial Association
headquarters at once so that those a
nlvini! for accommodations may be
cared f'.r. It was pointed out that by
taking good care of tho summer nor
mal IVii'lleton will stand to profit lat
er in the event a normal school Is es
tablished permanently in Kastern
Oregon. The appeal that rooms be I
listed was supported i- president .. (
H. suirgis. who presided at the luncn-
eon, by J. . iallman anu ijeou;e
Want Isolation Hospital.
The tirgi lit need of an Isolation hos
pital to c ire fov contagious diseases
lv.1H wrew., r,y itr. F. A. Lieuallen. I
h.) made the prineipa' talk for the j
medical loen Jireseni. ine njieatvei
said Ve believed that with proper ef
fort. the Sisters of St. Francis might be
induced to orrance an isolation hos
pital as an adjunct to St. Anthony's
hospital In which case there would be
certainty of trained supervision.
Kigardin health laws, I'r. Lieual
len said that there are numerable
city and state laws imposing duties
npon the city health officer but that j ftanizer for the I nited States Oram
with !-. salaiy of per month devot- j ('.rowers' association or to Georgia as
ed to employment of this official in cotton growers' organtber.
FORMAL INVITATION TO APPOINT
REPRESENTATIVES TO SUPREME
COUNCIL IS CABLED TO AMERICA
IXl.VDON. May 5. A formal invita
tion to appoint representatives to the
su iin me allied council nnd the coun
cil of ambassadors nd allied repara
tions conunission was cabled to the
American state department by tho su
preme allied council last ninht.
Fishing Schooner Julius is
Driven Ashore and Shipping;
in Earbor is Threatened.
I NKW YORK, May 6. (I. IM
I Gales and torrential rains lashed the,
i .,n ...... L- f..ll.,iiinCT n ut,,ntii- iiiirbf
with a 75 mile per hour wind doing!
more than a million dollar damage in
New Vork and vicinity.
The fishing schooner, Julius, was
(Iriven ashore at Hay Head, N. J. The
crew was rescued. Five were rescued
from a swamped barge 2iH) yards off 1
of staten Island. Iiuring the night
I telephone, trolley and power lines were j
I broken and scores of stuns and poles
I were blown down. Shipping in the
I harbor is threatened.
P.KNn, May "'. The Deschutes
county court favors a bond issue of
Stoi.no, i for completion of the Hend
Sisters highway and The miles-California
highway in cooperation -with tlu
stale highway conunission. according
to promises recently made by the let
ter to assist on a ."u-ril basis. The
Lend O mniercial club is behind tin
aiovinient for a bond issue.
was rev.-rely bitten mar one of bet
eyes when a dog. which had Jumped
into the cart with Mrs. Hook's baby
jiuprd up and snapped at, her. The
wound seems to be healing and no ser
ious consc!'.cncos are teared.
TRADES ACCEPT 'CUT'
POUTLAND. May .. ( .V. P.)
Peace in the building trades is forecast
by an action of the contractors formal
ly agreeing to the arbitrators award
of a ten per cent wage cut for the em-
BAKER WOMAN, WTTEN
BY DOS, RECOVERING
i:ivi'.!: umy :,. Airs. Amy i
! the Knir.es
l en.lleton it is Impossible for such ar
ofikial to give adequate attention to
the duties of his position.
mher d. ctors .n.. spoke included
Dr. I. IS. Temple and Dr. Wainsrott.
Ir. H. H. flattery as called upon but
asked lo ne ec isi-o. ii. -
a plea for rose culture here and for
. i t . 11 ..ell I l VAI
better care oi parsinss. lie - "-"
the lncica.se in water rates.
The Forum was largely attended.
.Merchants to Mo-t.
In behalf of the merchants' commit
tee of toe association, li. P. Sayres an
nounced u meeting of nil local mer
chants at the club rooms at 4 p. m.
nevt .Monday. He stated the meeting
will be for the purpose of discussing
a fourth of July celebration, closing
hours ar.-l other subjects of interest.
AS PRESIDENT OF
SPOKANE, Wash., May 5. A. A.
Klmore has resigned the presidency of
tho Washington Farmers' union. It
was announced at the directors' meet-
i SnK of that organization here today.
Walter J. Iiobinson of I'omeroy suc
Klmore will go to Chicago as or-
FIRST WHITE CHILD
BORN WEST OF ROCKY
MOUNTAINS DIES HERE
.'. U'.'XT, May 5. (I. P.)
The first white child born west
of 'h rockies is dead. Cyrup
Wilker, a picturesque figure
among the pioneers, died at his
pome after a brief illness. He
was Lorn at historic Whitman
Mission in 1S3S, shortly after the
arri'nl of his parents. Uev. El
kanah Walker and wife, from a
long overland trip.
JKP.SKT CITY, N. J., May 5. (A.
P.) Miss Mary Lander, woman police
detective, yesterday hald at bay a
mob of 200 men and -women who
tried to wrest from her a negro pris
oner who a few minutes before had
beaten her almost to insensibility.
Miss Lauder went to the home of
Abraham Johnson, a negro, to arrest
him fur disorderly conduct. He was
chocking her when a fire captain came
to her rescue. Johnson knocked him
unconscious and fled.
When Miss Ijauder came to her
senses she followed and found the
fugitive surrounded by a crowd shout
ing "Lynch h:m."' She drew her pistol
cud ordered the crowd hack.
Two hours lut-r Jonr-so". had been j
tried, found guilty and sentenced to n
da s In the work house for disorderly j
As an added attraction for the list
of good things in the way of sport of
firinc.s that will bo enjoyed Saturday,
a number of bicycle races will be run
Saturday morning at Uoiind-lti) Park.
Tile events wiil be staged tmder the
auspices cf the Pendleton Cycle Co.
:trrangenents are in charge of
Three races are to be s'nged. There
will be one contest for the quarter
mtle distance, another for the half
Mtile and the f'nal tare V. ill be one
mile. Medals, furnished by
rl r.-oies . f America w iil be
winners "t lirst. s.-oon I and third
places. In addition lo the medals,
specal prizes will also be given. Some
of the prues will include bicycle sad-
dies. .InM what the rest of ihem will
be is not y.t known as the offerings
of the inanut.ictui-ers have not been
Tins is the second aim ml rare that
has been held in Pendleton. Fifteen
entries are expected to compete this
The races are open to bo su
gins in me giaue ana ntgn trnoolm.
The program will begin at 10-JO.
BY I'lAY TILFFH
Ultimatum Was Signed Today
Asking Germany Whether
She Will Fulfill Obligations.
VON SIMONS READ NOTE
TO REICHSTAG DELEGATION
Foreign Minister Notified
Members of Allied Demands;
Discussion Began at Once.
LONDON. May S. (A. P.) The
allied ultimatum to Germany was slim
ed today nnd summons her to reply
categorically by May 12th at the latest
whether she will perform the unful
filled obligations under the treaty.
Should Germany fail the allies gave
notice they "will proceed on May 13
with the occupation of the Ruhr val
ley, and undertake all other military
and naval measures. The text begins
by reciting that the allied power have
decided, A) to proceed with all the
necessary preliminary measures for
occupation of the Ruhr valley; (B) To
invite the allied reparations commis
sion to notify the German government
of ihe time and methods for the dis
charge by Germany of her debt.
BBRLI.V, May 5. (Carl D. Groat,
t". P. Staff Corresponent.) The allied
reparations ultimatum has been re
ceived. Foreign Minister Von Simons
immediately took the note before the
foreign committee of Reichstag. He
Informed the members of the allied
demands and they immediately began
Cathedral is Decorated Sim
ply With French Flags and
Colors of St. Joan of Arc.
PARIS, -May 5. (A. P.) A solemn
mass -was celebrated in Notre Dame
cathedral yesterday in connection with
tho two day observance of the one
hundredth anniversary of the death of
The famous requiem mass of Berlloi
was sung in the presence of Cardinal
IVibois. archibishop of Parts, repre
sentatives of president Mlllcrand,
m tubers of the cabinet, members of
the academics in uniform, the diplo
matic corps, R ar-Admiral T. P. Mas
ruder, who represented the returning
American amltas.sa.dor. Hugh O. Wal
lace and many titled persons, includ
ing prince Roland Bonaporte.
The impressiveness of the religioul
services was heightened by martial
passages when four groups of beplum
td republican guards sounded trum
pets from the four corners of the tran-.-pt
and drums rolled deafcniiiBly In,
the echoing cathedral.
Notre Dame which was crowded,
was decorated simply with French
flags and the colors of St. Joan of Are.
FOREIGN TRADE COUNCIL
CLKYL"LA.D. O., May Z. f-V. P.)
The predominating nute sounded at
the opening sessions of tho eighth an
nual convention of the national for-
oiirn trrolo i-oiim-i! M:).s tile adoltttoil of
an active policy of cooperation be
tween bankers, manufacturers und
merchants to maintain world suprem
acy if the I'. S. in foreign trade.
OiKuniatton of financial resources
to supply long-time credits lo foreign
countries, doing away with burden
some taxation of American investment
abroad and adoption of an elastic,
tariff polity, were cited as important
steps in accomplishing this object.
The foreign trade financing corpor
ation, formed under the 1-idge law, to
.rovide extension of foreign credits,
was approved by speakers us a help
to America's foreign trade.
Opening the convent ion, James A.
i Farrell of New York, chairman of the
- council, and president of tho l ulled
'state M ..! ornoi atton, sal I
j "The war placed the I'mted flutes
j where it belongs in the foreign trada
. list in the lead. And mnv it is only
l,i matter of a pioro definite, policy,
! hacked not only by tho mere hunt,
j bankers and manufacturer, but by
( the Boverniuent, lo iiuilntalu our rlht -
: t ul position.
"It ! not too much to say that tb
welfare of every inun. woman and
child In AmerNa is linked up with
correct solution of these prublgn. of