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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1921)
n.'Vit'Vt.TttY'f TT'y 'V-.' i
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 PHESS
Tha East Orea-nnlan in Eastern Ore.
roni ureal eat newapaper ami aa a 1 1 -ing
force ivea to the advertiser ever
twlca the guaranteed Pi'l circulation
In Pendleton and ImatllU county ot
any oilier nvwapupar.
Tbt net prea run of yeaterday'a Dally
. Thla paper l a member of and audited
lay the Audit Bureau of Clrculallona
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPEB
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
ak 2.? m u m n JhL a aW C -
Czecho Slovakian Troops in
Great Force Have Crossed
"; Upper Silesian Frontier.
POLISH INSURGENTS OCCUPY
TERRITORY GIVEN GERMANY
Italians Are Only Members of
- Allied Occupational Force
to Offer' Any Resistance.
BErtMX, May ,7. (U. P. ) Czerhe
Hlovajiln 1 reported to have udded
fuel ti the International conflagration
now raging In I'ppcr Silesln. A Vienna
dispatch MaUA that tho Cssecho Hlo-
Vakia.ii truops.fcn groat force, hail
croaked the1 tipper Hllealan frontier,
making the fifth nation Involved In
the struggle arising out of the recent
plehbclte. . ,
Tho Polish Inaurgcnta who kindled
tho spark by occupying the territory
awarded to Germany In the plebiscite
are reported to number 100. 0O0 and
are under, the command of , fommla.
aloner JSortanty. Italians are the only
membera of nllled occupatlonary force
to offer resistance. Bo far they haye
lost 40 killed In addition to scores of
. BURN; PUPILS ESCAPE
FROM BLAZING BUILDING
Auburn, Vaih.. May 7. l P.'t
Hcufrylna; throuirh blsr-lnv dormitories
ln.'helr nlsht clothes, tit boys and
(tlrla, barely erned' with their llva
fmm a fire that destroyed the Western
V'aahlngton aenmedy, a 7th day ad
ventlat scKool." Tliree wmf Injured tty
f.illlnn glass. Th lorn Is estimated at
. M1WY KKIiKCI'KH M x.ii:ru
.AC1XAMRNT(. May 7. (L P.I--ClydeHeavey
waa elected city mnniiKcr
nt 110.000 a year salary by the new
city council, ire Was n former mem
ber of the stale control board.
. -. aA riiv Will
Eastern Oregon Auto Club Will
be Hosts 'and Are Preparing
Picnic at Swmer Resort.
Formal opening of P.lngham Springs
next Sunday, May lii. will be untler
the auapleea of the Eastern Oregon
Auto Club according lo arrangement
Just completed with W. V. Hoch pro
prietor and the new auto organization
la preparing plana for a monster pic
pic at the wimmrr resort. Announce
ment of the full program has not yet
been mntle but the club will hold a
public dance at the Pprinss on Satur
day nlffht and a full day of water and
N field sports ns well as dancing will fol
low on Sunday.
fiver 200 mi's are already slimed lip
to attend the fecllval and AV. W. Horn
ceclarea that he expects a record
crowd on that date. The club Is mak
ing plans to'entertaln 1500 people, lie
g.irdless of club membership, the gen
eral public. Is Invited and Earnest
Proekatt, club manager,' declares thut
It will be. piny day for Eastern Oregon.
Inuuirles .front Baker anil l-a Oranrie.
nad from' the west end of the county
havil already been received on the big
May Iay n.ffnJr. present outlook
Indicates thBt tho event ,wlll be the
blgKcst hf the year.
. Ileported hy Major Lee Moorhouse,
v ather observer.
Tonight a tn,'
light frost ear.
. ly morning.
: ' t, -: 1 Muy
II ' ' II Julv
. . ' zh
' - ' ' - -
WILL NOT ACCEPT THE j
Fehrenbach and Associates are
d.u,. ... ...
nvatjuiiaiuit; iui Mil HUUUIIS
Until Successors Take Office
I1F.RUN, May 7. (furl I). Groat.
I'. 1'. Staff Correspondent.) Strong
political elements In Germany have
nerved notice. they will nut accept the
allied populations ultimatum. lead
ers of the democrats and volka pnrtiea
declared they would oppose an atlemiit
to ul)!d by the new terms. Thin atti
tude la apparently being oonunuiileiit
ed to nther political nrgnni7.atlons.
adding to the difficulty of forming a
cabinet to replace 'the Fehrenbach
mln Ml r.
Centr'ata aa well as the majority of
Independent soolabsu wore adopting
a view tlint they do not want to be
come responsible for the cabinet mem
bers who for year to come Would lie
blamed for signing the reparation ul
timatum. Government nff'dala hoped the po.
itlcal leaders' attitudes might be al
tered later, so that by May 12th when
the ultimatum explrea there will be a
sufficient rhanxe of sentiment to per-
m't the signature of the terms. In i
the event it new cabinet la unoncan
lised y that date, )t wlH fall upon
Chancellor Kehrenbnch and associates,
denpl'.e their resignations, to act for
(Iermany In ncceptinir the ultimatum.'
They ar responsible for all govern.
t mental actions until their successors
!nr,. inducted into office. I
Further amplications were added toi
.. . .
the marine strike by the refusal of I
union towbont engineers tn remove the
shipping lul.ird vessel acoutainlnf the
atrlhv-breaking crewa. . .
Ward Illce, f Milton, won first and
Mollis Cordon, of tlermiston. won sec-
ond in Division A. high school. In the j
county declamatory and oratorical ;
contei't held last night In the high
In Uivislon P., high school. Anna
Hchackemeyer, of I'matilla, won first
and Mildred Batman second,
other winners are as follows:
Dlvlsivn C sixth, seventh and
e'ghth grades, detlamalion: Pauline I
belter, Hermtston, first; Carl Kine-
hart, Pendleton, second.
l'lvtsion 1. intrn, lorin ana nun
. a,.cUmUon: Theim Morris.
Pendleton, first; Edwin Coe, Milton,
Walla Wnlla tenchcrs acted as judg-
es, the following forming the Judicial j
body: Misa Gertrude Maxwell. Miss
Lucille Mclntyre, and II. I.. Thorsett.
The high school auditorium was pack
ed for the evening's contest.
Contrary to lhe Indications given by
tho wheat mai kcl iinotiunns during
the past week, both May and July
wheat dropped In price today. May
wheal closing at $1.41 1-2 und July
al fl.14. Yesterday May wheat clos
ed at J1.4S 1-2 and July at $1.17 1-4.
Following are the iiuotations froni
Overbeck & Cooke, local brokers:
High Low lose
$1.47 $1.41 Vi $1.41 v;
1.H1 l:1.1V4 114
. r. n u
Wheat May had a bad break of 7
cents and July 3 1-2 cents from yes
terday's close. The weakness was
based on beneficial rains throughout
the west and southwest Willi predic
tions of a. further downfall over Sun
day. In addition to this factor Eng
land was reported to be u reseller, the
linference to be drawn, bring that they
.would he able to replace it from Ar
'gcntlne on a much cheaper basis. Ite
I ports from Mlncupolis and Omahn In
dicate that they are selling wheat for
shipment to Chicago the amount has
not been disclosed bill we understand
about 125,000 bushels has been work
id so far, this will have tendency to
relieve lhe tightness In the May de
livery and If shipments live lo increase
It may prove to be a very weakening
factor. Crop reports were more op
timistic and a decided change in sen
timent waa noted locally. Outside
business was quiet with holders evi
dently awaiting tho tenor of news
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, SATURDAY
''MOTHERS' WILL BE
HONORED ALL OVER
AMERICA ON MAY 8TH
"All that I am, or hope to be,
I owe to my angel mother."
Those words of Abraham Un
coln'a are typical of the tribute
which American hoiih and
daughters will pay tomorrow
the eleventh annual Mothers'
day. On thla second Sunday in
May, ull mothers will be honored.
The carnntion la the official
Mother'a IJr.y flower, the red
und pink blossoms being worn
In honor of a mother who la liv-
lug, while the white bloom la for
decorating- mothers' graves.
Pendleton churches will ob
serve the day with appropriate
mufl e and ministers will preach
SU!TS LOCAL PEOPLE
Pendleton people were numerous at
the dedication of the Pasco-Hurbank t
brldce over the Snake river yealernay -
and all enjoyed the large celebration '
that whs held. Thousands of people i
catlvred at the bridge In honor of the j
occasion and talks were made by dia- I
tlngulshed Washington people, headed ;
hv Governor Hart. j
At the close of the program most
of the people made the trip across
the bridge and into l'asco, the Penrtle
ton cars returning home d iring the
The Snake river br'dge was built
lointly liy Wnlla Walla and Colnm-
lia Kii'lnM.a rt n A lff lVuteif. aitiea
,, ' ' . , ,.,rfi i Ls j i - I
it was oiiened for traffic April 1 j.
have, U is said, averaged 5(l a day. ( XiWl ,11U.1U siaiion as enti inological
or ut the rate of $ 1 7.2T.U a year. This j cellaboiater for the state of Oregon. .
the commissioners of the two countiaa j JJ ,nt(iiy reports of vests throughout
cwtlmate will Increase with the grow- J tn,, Maie"vlll be .turned, in to the ex
ing. traffic which will result from the , )M.,.,ment station.' They will be sent
bridge. j ,v tlssigned district pest reporters.
The bridge is I, .130 feel long, exclu.
aive of the approaches aiiu has cost,
! all told in the neighborhood of J J 3 0 . -
'"toin. About fi",i) tons of steel were u- i
j ed In the otistructii n of the bridge, j
i exclusive of the approaches and lo.-;
j 000 j'nrds of concrete in the approach
es. The fill on the Walla Walla sid. i
rcpnreu aooiu vj.uuu cuoic jarus oi
The bridge was made possible by a
bond Issue of $I1"..00H by each of the
two counties, th election authorizing
the bonds having been held early in
Construct'on on the orii.-re was com-
nu.m-ed in September, llt, and it ivas
opened for traffic April IS, 1?21. Joe
Wood of Seattle secured the contract.
The brldtre was iles gned h.- the en
gineers of the I'nion I'ridge Co. of
Portland, and the .work was c'oecked
and revised by Engineer W. H. Mc-co-.
sttite lu'i.igc engineer, anil a Wull;
Walla boy and graduate uf Whitnian
replaces the Pasco Pur
by Allies in
AN ARMORED TRAIN IS
ACCEPTED BY THE ALLIES
II Whether German Government1
Troops Will be Permitted in
Silesia Will be Decided Today
i orrui.N, Silesia, .May ".(A. I'.)
(The Ucrmun requests that the fron
Itler between Germany un-l Kilc-siu be
i opened and that all political prison
cis held b the allies in upp' Silesia
'be released have been tfraete.l by the
int i -uiitcd commission here,
j The allied authorities accepted an
ariiinred train run tiom re.lau lo
KreiizbUB in view of the repurta that i
the Poles planned to attack Kreuz
lerr today. A decision as to whether
thi. retman government troops would
be permittol in Silesia was expected
, .,... . nr
FARMERS WILL BE
j Fi uilxrevvcrs and farmers of Oregon
' will be supplied with information to
laid them by a national pest reporting
' BCl vice n.,w being developed,
I Tne federal board of Kiuomology at
I . L. . ,.J I
.' . ' , " . . 1
Lovott. entomoloa st for the Oregon
THEY TURNED OUT THE
GUARD, FULLY ARMED, I
WHEN LOU APPEARED:
Of the local people who made
the trip to the Snake river bridge
yesterday high honors for the
most thrilling adventure belong
to 1ni Pinson anil those with
him in h's old' mobile Eight. As
the Pinson car glided into the
city of litirbank a traffic officer
drew his pistol and commanded
n halt. As UK- car was travii-
ling slowly there was speculation
us to whv the palling gun was
, nnlitnbercd and those in the rear
scat of the car advanced the
I theory the t.affic man was sus-
spicious of Dr. I. L'. Temple who
was riding in the trout si at
with Mr. Pinson. How-
ever it developed that the officer
merely wished to guide the party
along the proper route to the
bridge and they were allowed to
4.4.4 4. .
MOTHER'S DAY THEN AND
EVENING, MAY 7, 1 92 1.
ROUND UP PARK IS
SCENE OF COUNTY'
.,........ ,.,,, i. ,.n,l 5,,d lo
' ,. . ..
12 high hurdles. 8 point.: 'llernilstun
3rd. 1 point Time 22 2-5.
flirl Jfi yard ianli ir.
' lnt, I'eth Oannen, 2nd.
Javelii. Throw HtKh achool. U
Warner, I'endietoi lal. 141.6 feet;
Victor Jtraeher, 2nd; It. ljiwrcnce.
I'enilleton, 3rd. (
A good tr.i"k. aun' '. :ne aplenty, a
'blK crowd and several hundrtd younK
PRESIDENT OF CHINA REPUBLICAN
nrwFRNAIFNT AT CANTON SETS
T?m?TTi tttt.W OF TITS POLICIES
J V71 V 111 1 J
Will Seek Recognition for His
! Government and Hopes to
Build on Lines of U. S.
CANTON. May 7. d". 1'.) In an
ocluslve interview Willi the Tnited
Press. Sun Vat Sen. president of the
China republican Roveinmcnt at Can-
ton, pronounced these policies:
He will denounce the famous "21
demands" of Japan granted by China,
which are declared to give Japan a
strong hold on ChinU.
ire will seek Immediate recognition
for his government and hopes to build
'he republic on the lines of the I'nitcd
He blames America for recognizing
the government of Hau Shin Chans, of
pekm and expresses a ue:,;re for for
Two Republics May be Outcome.
PKKIN. May 7. l P.) The mi
litarist headquarters here were alarm-
'ed at the success of Sun ' Yat Sen.
president of the republican govei n-
' mi nt at Canton. Inuieutions show a
powible e.t.ibuslmient of two republics
in chinu as the outgrowth
E THEIR GEL
FOISEST GUOVE, .May 7. (A. P.)
j With tools stolen from a nearby ga-
j rage, robbers last n:ght broke into the
i bank at Panks, eight miles north of
' here an and stole Jtnii in nlckks ano
i dimes arid J:iiiO In stamps which the
i postmaster had there for safe keep
ing. They rifled, also safety depos
it boxes. The loot from them is un
known. SEACOCKS ON VESSEL
FOUND OPEN; 15 FEET
OF WATER IN HOLD
N EWPi HIT NEWS. Va., May 7.-
(A. P.l The shipping board steamer
Williamuntic, loading here, was found
j toda' witii ever' seacock open and lo
feel of water in her hold. Closing of
bulkhead doors prevented her from
athlete to uphold the honors of their
virions schools und rooter lo doom
jwrl. h joi t a
fnl- thun lent Interest lo the
county truck meet or Kiade and hlpn
schools held this afternoon at Kound-
Two hundrer an.T rorty-stx entries
were made In the grade division, and
there were about 75 in the hiKh school
events. The events were started at
1:3 ) o'clock this afternoon, r red
ltcnnion was referee of the meet.
-I I ' V-r m.
HENRY DONIS WINS
HONORS AS CHAMPION
HORSE SHOE PJTCHER
Today Pendleton has a new
He Is )f nry Ilonls, and
"Hank's" friends declare he is
the best horseshoe pitcher in the
civ. Some of them will go even
farther and declare that he can
beat anybody in a match in this
end of the Btate.
His championship results from
his victory Friday even'ng over
Joe Kor nek In the finals of the
tourney that hus been put on by
Ibimlev Co employes. The
meet re.p.ired four games. Kor-
i'iek won the f'.rst one, hands 1
down when four ringers gave
him a lead that not even a
champion would be expected to
beat. In the next three however.
Donis caught h's stride and re
tired Joe to the bench. He
must successfully de'end the
medal that was awarded h'm In
two more meets l)efore he has
permanent possession of It.
Fifteen Tbree-vear olds, the pick of
America's best In thoroughbreds, are
i-endy to go to Urn post this afternoon .
for the 4 7th Kentucky dorhy at
Churchill Downs: The greatest and j
most notable crowd in history is pour
ing in on every train to attend the Am-i
erlcan turf classic, which in the period CajformI) fjle(, ln lhe naie the reso
of survival outlives :he English derb , ,t ons ff lhf raifrnia Japanese ex
and the French Grand Prx c.e Paris. ; r). ,;,, lpRUe, -adopted by the Call-
i racK in .i"HI ". u. ii.
UiftSVIM.E May 7 (P. IM
Derby day is fair and farm. A slight
rain fell during the night, but wns un
sufficient to change the track condi
tions. I nless more ra'n fails today the
track will be lightning fast.
l.e( tures for ti'Hchers of the Pcndlc
(n schools during the coming week
are assured through arrangements
that have been completed by Supt. H.
K. lulow. Prof. F. K. Stetson of the
school of education of the I niverslty
of Oregon, will deliver the lectures
which will have to do with the general
subject of standard educational tests.
As a part of the course a number of
tests will be given to pupils by way of
demonstration of their use. These
tests have been deevloped i" eluding i
schools of education over the country ; .U)mjya, eldest son of Emperor Yoshi
and arc coming into wide use in pro-j,ito an', nnr apparent to the throne
gresstve schools. The tests prove of f ,,1)on js ;n years old, n major of
particular value to the teachers them- ' i,vf:, nti-y In the army ami a lieutenant
selves in diai-nos'tig the instruction ; commander In the Japanese navy. Ad
necds of their rooms. miral Togo, nuvaJ hero of the Uusso-
The lectures will be five In number . jal,une3e war, f,- it number of years
and will be delivered in the afternoons I hag ,ijre0,P,i tne erowu prim e's educa
uftcr the school sessions are dismissed. tion ne is n tiv mber of the roy.il
Tho place of meeting will be the iiu-mrtr f 011 its pI.e3p,u tour of V. .
ditorluni of lhe city hall . I rope. It is the first time a J.ipanesn
City as Whole is Quieter Than
OH Eve Of Beginning Of De-
- . ,Tr x
fensive War August, 1914.
f .MIIS. Mav 7. I Weill. Miller. l
I P. Staff Correspondent.) Ha. ileal
j elements, opposing: the allied uecupa-
tion of the Kuhr district clashed with
jthe gendarmes. Shots were .'ni-Iimiii:-
ed between groups of communists
and squads of police in various parts'
of the workers sections of the city. '
lonly a few were wounded, but many
Jarrcsts were made. In some instant- j
soldiers were called to uid t he
gendarmes. The city as a whole,
however, is quieter than on the eve of
the beginning of the defensive war.
Water Users Who Owe for Wa
ter Already Furnished Shall
Not be Cut Off This Year.
OTHER IMPORTANT BILLS
ARE BEING DISCUSSED
Senate Will Vote Wednesday on
Emergency Tariff Bill Which
is Under Consideration.
WASHINGTON. May 7. 1 P.)
In the senate the debate continued on
the emergency tariff bill. A vote Is
to be taken Wednesday. The Interstate
commerce 'sub-committee considered
a resolution to reduce freight rates on
coal during the summer season.
In the house the hearing on Scott's
aeamens bill before the marchant mar-
- ine committee are continued. Tho
; agriculture committee continued tho
j hearings on the packer control legls
i Pill I'assps Senate
i WASHINGTON. May 7. ft". P.)
I RePef for Irrigation for farmers of
1hp vest Im provided in a resolution by
, F-nator Mc.Varv. of Oregon, passed by
the senate. The bill provides that
' users of water from the government
i Irr:gaton projects who now owe for
water already frnishod shall not he cut
o'f from water this year, but shall con
: tinne to receive water, notwtthstand
i log their arrears. It will permit many
! farmers to continue operations this
jear who would otherwise have to
ouit business. Senator McNary said.
: The house action is now necessary.
! orrls Pill Favored
! WASHINGTON. May 7. (f. P.)
The senate agriculture committee vot
ed a favorable report on the Norria
Nil for th(vfc4itaLSak.i'' ,the
Noma said he would try to get the
S1M up in the senate soon. As origin-
allv introduced, the bill proposed tho
creation of a Tederal livestock comnils
i sion to have charge of the govern
' ment reulat'on of the packing indus
try. The committee amended it ttt
create, intend, one livestock commis
sioner appointed liy the president.
Would Kxclnilc Jap
WASHINGTON". May 7 d . P.)
Khortridge. a republican, of
tr,.ri 1..il,.t,,re demanding com-
p'e'e exclusion, of
It is First Time That Japan
ese Prince cf Blood Royal
Ha3 Made Trip Abroad.
U'-XlON, May 7. (A. r.l The
Japanese warshtp Katorl. bringinj
Prince Hirohito. heir apparent to tho
Jananese throne on a visit to Enghind".-
arrived at Spithead today. Hritlsh
warshipa in the port were elaborately
or Hirohito Michl-
pr nco or the iiiooo royal nus eei
j The visit of Prince "Msrhi ' to Eu
rope recalls the national Jubilation
w hich ensued throughout Japan on
i Novcmher 3, lstii. when with niyatb
'rites and courtly pomp he was for
tmtlly consecrated as i row n prim e and
I heir to the Cur. :ic. H was the birth
'ilay anniversary of the illusliious
: M'.itsohito whoe recent death w.iH be-
jing lamented by millions of bis sub-
(jocts. iln tills same date in ls!l. U'V
'"1"-"1''-' emperor had i.e..,, proclaim-
-ed crown prince. It was the prime of
the beautiful Japanese autumn, when
the gorgeous chrvsani he mum. tin
;;.rrst . Jnan.e im,,,n, (......
i is seen ill all its gb'I'N .
m striking feature ot the celebr.i-
tion was the Shinto ceremony In the
k,iihi uar of the ,K.ibik".l"loro'' or
nie.l mirror where for niaiiv centur
,-iiier princes of the blood roy:il
h,-,ii t,een proi.liiime.J liens apparent,
or, this occasion, also the einperoi
eotif erred upon bis son u sacred aword
culled Tsiibokiri no-Tsurugl," wh'i i
had been given to Yoshlhito by b.a
' f.it her at t he time of his ow n elcvat b
Three yeara later when "Muhi" be
cme of ago the event waa relebrn'ail
with festivals throughout the Japan