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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 14, 1921)
THE EAST CRECONIAN IS THE ONLY INLAND EMPIRE NEWSPAPER GIVING ITS READERS THE BENEFIT OF DAILY TELEGRAPHIC NEWS REPORTS FROM BOTH THE ASSOCIATED PFlESS AND i?jlJXH PR:;Sv
The F Ortojotilaa
mon greatest newp' '"'
Fn fore given t tea tvrtir
twlco ha gurnt'd pld lr.nlU.i
la per.dlelo 'mtlll eouat l
any other aewapapar.
The u t pre rim or ymierday'a Daily
This psprr lit ni. ini,, r ,,r s. diied
by Hie Autlit llui'itku of Circulation
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
If IE WAR
Dawn of Third Days' Fighting
in Hills Brought Reports ol
, Six Dead and Many Wounded
INSTRUCTIONS TO SEND
TROOPS IF NECESSARY
An Emissary Sent Under Flag
of Truce Asked That Fir
ing Into Villages Cease.
WILLIAMHON. W. Va, May 14.
(!'. p.) Hostilities In tlic .Mingo mine
"war liroke out with Increased fury.
The dawn of the third day's fighting In
the hills brought tli report ol six
dead und many wounded, , with the
possibilities thai tho casualty list
TrMMi Ht-nt If XHry ,
Washington. Muy 14.(A. P.J
Secretary o( War Weeks liistrucle-1
Major General Head, commandant of
Ilia firth corp area to send federal
troopa Into Mlnso county, Went Vir
ginia. If the general deemed the trisip
wore necessary to (uell the burdcr
May Krnd Troops .
WASHINGTON, May 14. l P.)
trcaldent Harding and Secretary
Week art considering sending federal
troopa Into the embattled district of
West Virginia, became known follow
ing the receipt of telegram from thi
governor of West Virginia and Ken
WILLIAMSON, W. Va., May 14.
IA. T.) An emissary of the stato'
force taking part In the buttle which
h raged for two day In the Mingo
mountain along Tug river, late but
night approached the stronghold of a
lindcr of tho mountaineer under a
flag of truce and asked that the mouu.
tuln men cease firing Into village In
Ihl region. Thlavilifurijiatliin re
ceived hero last night " from Chief
Jepuly Sheriff John Hall, who aent
fine of his men into tho hilla to confer
w ith the attacking party. .
lighting la ltmnm-0.
Williamson, May 4 4. if. R The
heaviest fighting of the three day
mine worker' war In Mingo county
broke out at noon today. The fights
faction hidden In the Kentucky and
West Virginia hill let louse repeated
volleyn. ISIaokberry CUV. Auburn.
Galea, Spring. New Howard and Mer
Imac were subjected to fusillade.
Captain J. J. Brockus. with a detach
ment of atale police, commandeered
special train nnd started for the TUB
river valley section.
Infantry Await Order.
CHIP SHERMAN. Ohio. Mav II.
ft". P.I Tho entire mil Infantry
regiment was ordered to prepare for a
move into tho buttle lone of Weft Vir
ginia. Entnilnnicnt oriler are yet un
received. I'rcvlou order were to
prepare a division battalion only for
duty In the mine war field.
Striking minora, hidden since
Thursday In the Kentucky hlTls.
threatened nn attack on tho town of
Howard, across the Tug river. Sniper
announced they would "wlpo out the
Women and children who had hud
dled In the mine mouth near Alburn
without food or water since Thursday
renched here today. They were res
cued under cover of daikness by a de
tachment of the state police. The
bodv of an unidentified victim was
found near Bprlggg on the Kentucky
side of the river. Tho bodies of Iain
Whllt, C. W. 6nlt)l. and other dead
and wounded, aroitill lying on the
ground In the bottle wine. They could
lot rescued because of spasmodic
Mains! I Aw ixvlaml
WASHINGTON, May 14. (A. P.)
Mnrilul law Is to be declared Immed
iately on tho West Virginia-Kentucky I
hordor by the president, said (Senator
Southerland, of West Virginia, after
' n conferenco with the pres'dent.
riin.sc' of Imlustrlul Mnigjrle
WII.LIAMKON. W. Va., May II.
(U. P.) An unconfirmed report til's
afternoon aald that four men were
killed In the fighting at Lynn, W. Va.
The battle In the mountains of Min
go county, West Virginia nd Pike
county Kentucky, along the Tug river,
1 a phaso of the Industrial struggle
over unions or an open shop In tho
coal mine. Tho un on miners In s
"lockout strike" were evicted front
home owned hy tho coal companies,
t ml now live In tent colonies.
WOMF.X IATKK AGAIN.
NEW YORK. May 14. (A. 1'.)
Woman suffrago In the Eplvconal d'"-!
cese of New York again failed of ad
option here today at the lUKth alinu-l
a I convention of that body. I
Despite a favorable report of u'
lciul commltteu appointed at lust
roar' convention the delegates today
took action that will make
It Im -
possible to consider giving
txiual right In administrative affair
or toe cnurcn oeiore ivu.
BELIEVES S0.WAV BE
CARRIER? f TYPHOID
Claims 4 Husbands and rs
cr-in-law Died of Typhoid
.. . . i
According to Physicians.
IfONOU'l.l' May 14. (f . IM
Mr, l.ydla Houthard, the alleged fern-
Inlne l luebeiird, told Hie United frewi
mm mie neiieve ne l a typnoid car
rier and that thin explain the death
of her four huabun-; and brother-in-law.
"I am innocent of any wrong
doing, but I do believe ! may be a
typhoid carrier." he uid In an exclu
In Interview. "All of my buebanda
died of typhoid. I nave phyiclans'
cerlifcatea to prove It."
Micrirr ; for I'r.'woncr. ,
SAX FRAXflSCO, .Muy 14. (V. P.)
V. 11. Ormaby, a Twin Fall deputy
sheriff, made preparation . to go to
Honolulu nnd return Mra. Lvdln
Houlhard for trial at Twin Fall.
. Attorney Denies Ktalemrnt
TWIN FAILH. Id.. May )4. V.
P-) A denial that there are doctor'
certificates proving all of Mr. Lydla
LEON COHEN TO BE HONORED
AT BANQUET BY COMMERCIAL
. ASSOCIATION NEXT TUESDAY
RALEY AND HAMLEY
WILL BE ON BALLOT
AT SCHOOL ELECTION
J. It. rtaley and J. J. Humley,
w hose term a member of tho
Pendleton sehool board expire
tills year, will be on the ballot
for reelection at the uumul
school election June 20. No
formal announcement on' thif
subject has been made by either
man but friends say they are
willing to continue on the board
If wanted and It is believed they
will have no opposition. The
board has liren worklnr hnrfno-.
nlously and tho member feel
that good result ure being ob
tained under the direction of
Superintendent Inlow. There
fore the holdover member of
the board arc anxious to have
the board remain Intact If pos
S.M KA.M lONTO. May 14. IP. P.)
Veterans of the Itnlnlmw division
from all parts of California, Oregon
Washington and Nevada are here for
annual convention which opens today
John Wlrchliig of I.os Angeles pre
flded. ii aupi u uixrs t p.oss.
PORTLAND, May 14. (A. p.
Hobby Harper of Seattle, won tho do
cislon oyer Lcaih Cross last night.
Civil Service Plan to be
Followed Apparently Will
Eliminate New Selection.
L. H. Cronin, Federal building, Pen
dleton, Is going to be tho permanent
business address of our postmaster
from Indications nt present. It has
boon announced' by the new adminis
tration that civil servlco method of
miming postmaster will not be dis
carded nnd return made to the spoils
system. Tills practically assure the
retention of Postmaster Cronin who
W'a the hltsh man In the civil service
examination held following the death
of the late T. J. Tweedy.
The amioiinct'ment recently made m
Washington Is that hereafter the pon
uutnter will be chosen from among the
three high men taking the civil ser
vice test. It Is believed- this rule will
generally eliminate political appoint-,
incuts. In tho local case the exami
nation has already been held and it
merely remain for the Cronin ap
pointment to bo completed. Under the
I rule adopted the postmaster general
has the power to proceed directly to
the naming of a postmaster under such
conditions. It Is deemed probable Mr.
Ha yea will therefore soon officially "l
with a view to settling the local case
ard the selection of the man now In
charne Is anticipated. I
Some time ago nn extended Petition
by local businessmen asking for the
1 appointment of Mr. Cronin wa for-
warded to Washington. Senator Me-
,arv ha presented thi petition to the
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLFTON, OREGON SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 14, 1921.
fiuthiird' deceased) husband wore I
typhoid victims was made by prime- I
j XlZ 1J??Z
urd ' Honolulu that she claimed to
1 na'" ' rtiricate. ami exuded
, me Dcner mat she wim a typhoid car-
r-.cd. fctephan scouted the theory.
aicntiriey, ncr aecond nuauund, was
h, . tt,d
,and v'1( t
supposed to have died of pneumonia,"
LwIb, the third hiis.
in of RaHtro-entcrHiH,''
according to the certificate. Meyer,
number four, and the two Dooleya,
husband number one and hi brother,
are said to have been typhoid victims.
Hut regardless of what physician's
certificates said, we found evidence of
arsenic poisoning In the victim's stum.
achs." Mrs. Southard I to x face a
murder trial here.
"All men revealed the same symp
toms in their final illness, and they
were not symptoms of typhoid," Steph
an added. "Evon the cases of Meyer
and the Dooley brothers did not de-
. velop a typhoid. In their cases, as
well a the othera. three was subnor
mal temperature Instead of fever, and
delirium which became violent Jutd
before death. The death-bed symp
toms were Identical In each case."
honor of Leon Cohen and the
be bus done in behalf of Pen
dleton a special banquet will be sbrv--cd
on Tuesday evening of next week.
The affair Is to be under the uubpice
of the Commercial Association und
all members are asked to lake part, it
being particularly desired that all old
friends of the retiring imrchutil be
.resent for the Occa-sion.
Uncrctary V. I. Uarr who is handl
. Ing the arrangements for the dinner
says the plate of dining has not bcei
fully drt'-railned. It Is the purpose
to necitre a place sufficiently large to
care for all who can come; He' r
vutlons for the banquet are now Is ing
r.ude w'lli tlic secretary's office and
lheje. desiring to attend are uiked to
phone Die office 114. An orchestra
has been secured to provide music for
AFRESH IH CALIFORNIA
1 IIXi:PA, Calif.. May 11. (II.. P.)
ChliiCKO long fighting ' broke out
suddenly. Three automobile loads of
Chinese from San Francisco drove Juti
town during the night and raided
The raiders placed oil und saturated
paper around the building and pump
d volley after volley of hhots through
,he doors. Local Chinese poured from
their beds, and in a short time were
organized and returned the fire, rout
ing the invaders completely, incipient
fires around the buildings were ex
tinguished hefore- any appreciable
lanume was done.
VJENT Tb THE
IF TheV cah,
AJE cam j
A( I VANNN GO AN S-rnT"i
ItoWN OH UNCLE J j WmJi 'I
Action Regarding Pooling of Germans Ready to Invade Up
Grain Taken at The Dalles I per Silesia at Once in Effort
May be Rejected , is Held.
LOCAL FARMERS MEET
TO DISCUSS SITUATION
Judge J. W. Maloney Offered
$6000 Post by Co-operative i
Association But DeclinedJ
Although tho members and direc
tor of the Oregon; Grain Growers'
Co-operative Association udutitcd rcao-l
ltitlona in Vhe Uulles yesterday call
ing for a 1 per 'cent pooling pUn,
the resolutions have not yet been
piissed upon by J. A. Howard, presi
dent of the American Federation 'of
farm linrcuus, I'. I.. liurdlck and W.
F. Schilling, directors, who us a com
mittee have the right to modify the
contract uiloptcd by the Oregon As
sociation. They will consider the con.
tract May '
The I'matilla county delegation. In
opposing the action of the Oregon As
:wciution," pointed out that the terms
the county growers ask are those of
the t'nitod Htates Grain Growers, while
those of the Association tic not, be
cause the i S. Grain growers permit
rarmcrs to enjoy the privileges of. tin
corporation but-ive them the right
to sell, consign or pool, while
Oregon Association gives oirty
rlfjlit to pool.
MiuihficM Gives Kcumhik.
George A. Mansfield, president of
the tfregon State Farm Ilureau. de
clared yestorday that a concession t
1'matllla county growers would cause
serious trouble in the ranks of the
'armers who already signed up under
Ihc 100 P' r cent pooling plan.
Today I'tnatllla county farmer", nt
i meeting in H e Common lul Assocl
.ition rooms, lire hearing the ropori
or the delegation and also (in add rem
y .Mr. Kurdick. - Plans for the form
ttlon of a I'matillla county assocla-
ilon independent of the Oregon body
but a part of the national corporation
wiil be discussed.
Offered Maloney pot.
(ifflciaM of the Oregon State Wheat-grt.wej-s
Assbciation were quoted this
morning In a phone mersage from
The Oalles Chronicle a saying Hint
regardless of the action taken yes
crday by the r mat ilia county dele
gation at Tlic Dalits an effort will be
made to solicit members hero on the
loO per cent pooling basis.
It has also become known that six
weeks ago the state officials of the
orguninition offered the position of
slate manager to Judge J. W. Maloney
of this city. The judge was asked to
.incept the position tit a salary . of
ttiuiMi a year but answered that
was unable to accept. -
Tl GltOAT l.N;lKi:i.S STKIKI-:
GAl.VKSTtiN, .May 14. A. P.)--rugboat
ei.ginecis struck today und
i t fitted to low shipping board steam-
THE ANNUAL FAMILY BRAWL.
$A SHO(3f '.
l - I i "-ix, ' -
LOVELY PLACE liVS GoTo TH . UmZ
" ttOONTAirtS -THAIS fr-----' .
J V i ,rr- W I I
- 1 j
UPPER SILESIAH SITUATION IS
to Reoulse Polish Insurgents.
GERMAN PRESS PLEASED
j WITH PREMIER'S SPEECH
(Officers Grow Impatient fori
Clash Before Any Further
Damages Are Committed.
BKRL1X. May 14. (f. P.) The
German army Is ready to Invade upper
Silesia Immediately in an effort to
drive out the Polish Insurgents U was
learned from semi-official sources.
The German press is completely satis
fied, with Lloyd-George' speech, but
cautions the government to. await of
ficial permission from the allies before
sending troop into the disputed terri
tory. Herman army officers, however,
uro growing Impatient to come to
grip with the Pole before the latter
can chus? any further Irreparable
damages to the railways, factories and
mine. Information received is that
tho Poles destroyed Koscl bridge.
Collansc Is KjkiN'cIcd.
1ILHI.1N. May 14 (A. P.) ''ol-
lapse of the Polbih revolt in I pper fti-H
iesla Is expected In authoritative!
quarters here, say the liresluu dig- j
Printv Hatfield Kcsigns.
BERLIN. Mav 14. (I . IM
Prince Hatfield, the German commis
sioner for Cprer Silesia, resigned be
cause of the "non-fulfillment of the
allied promises." ,
(gram and plans to appear as an "ex-,
. ' t hibitor." Exhibit A being Mrs. J. F.
Disguise Themselves as Mem-i RHiev and .Mrs. W J. Hawkins, char-1
bers of Crown Force and' ? "'" of he bt"'rd of tne 0re' 1
Ders OI brown xorn. ana, ,,,,. ..vi,ii.i.- wilt in-
Drove to Governor' 2 Office.
HI'ULIN. May 14. (A. P. I Sinn
Fclners. who captured an arnioresl ear
today In a, surprise attack un the sol-
bers of the crown forces, proceeded to
Mount Jov prison, drove straight to
the governor's office, where the gover-
nor and his deputy were bound and
gagged.' The visitors then proceeded ; Towner bill proviaing eoucauon reiat--, .
to liberate Arthud Griffith, founder i ing to maternity and Infancy, and the : . .
of the Sinn Fein organization, who has k-mith-Towner bill wjilch create the ,
been held at Mount Joy as a prisoner, j office of secretary of education 111 the AHINGTON. May P J
The sentry on an elevated point be- president's cabinet. j The senate continued to debate the
came suspicious and fired a shot. The I Other resolutions passed . Included naval bill. The house Is not In e
raider hsstilv decamped without their one favoring pubhc kindergartens, sion today. The agricultural commlt
prisoners. Tbev were pursued and land a P. T. A. for every school. The; tee continued to work on the packer
to abandon their car after
POLISH-GERMAN WAR AND
MEMORIAL DAY WILL BE
0BSERVED; SILK POPPIES!
'HAVE ARRIVED IN CITY
Two hundred silk poppie to
be worn by ex-servlec men and
women In the parade of veteran
that will be held here Memorial
Day have arrived In Pendleton
and were turned over to Pot
Commander Perry Idleman thi
morning by Adjutant C. Z. Kan
dall. The popple will be only one
of several d'tlnct feature that
will be Introduced by the Pen
dleton post of the legion this
year to make the Memorial Day
exrcie the most Impressive
that have leen held for many
Metal marker for veteran of
the late war have been ordered,
and they will be placed on
graves in time for the exercises.
Flower In profusion for the day
are. to be" .secured by a pecial
committee of the local post
which Sir seeking and securing
the undivided cooperation of lo
cal civic und fraternal organiza
tions. - i
Eugene is Chosen as Meeting;
Place for Seventeenth An
nual Convention in 1922.
Kighty two delegate who attended
the slate convention of the Parent
Teacher Associatien In Pendleton
.'left this morning for Walla Walla to j
f attend the Jo.nl session of the : Ore
jgon-Washington Parent Teacher Aa
i Sociations. tire first union session In
the history of the two associations.
Mrs. C. W. Hayhurst, state presi
dent of the Oregon association, has
a i '
! been irll..wed tell in'nuu? on the pro-
elude past presidents and other offi- j
cers of the Oregon association.
Kusoue is Cliost-ii. I
E.'Rene was chosen as the meeting j
ulace for the 1H2 convention, at the
closing sessions yesterday afternoon. I
.The next convention will be the seen-j
Ueenth annual one. j
( In resolutions passed yesterduy, the
association endorsed the Sheppard- (
'.,.c,.'uit,invi,tm to ii Til Inn .Near f.as: ;
j Kctiet worK. .lore tHiutpiiieiu iui toe
' stale school for the blind w as favored.
One resolution favored Oregon
! made goods. Other resolutions favur
'e'S'the passage of 'tlie " Owena-'.Vtlalf-
bill and the women's Jury bill, and
censoring of moving pictures seen by
Mrs. Sterrwt Honored.
Resolutions of condolence were
I passed regarding the death of Helen
I Kakln Sterelt, Portland woman
! known throughout the stute for her
'great interest In educational work,
j The convention - delegates cxpress
jed In a resolution their appreciation
!of the work of Mrs. W. K. Wyrlck.
convention chairman, and other mem
bers of the convention committee, the
women who opened their homes to the ;
'delegates, the library association f or j
the use or their room, to ine press.
U11U to WIS. V. . ntt.uiuiai, me lnw
ulent. una ine tot.cers ui toe uiguu-
'MAN ATTEMPTS SUICIDE
I OltKGON CITY, May 14. (CP.)
! Alfred Jensen. '.'I years of age. shot I
through the breast, was found dying I
land was picked up by a passing au- j
jtumobile on the Sulei.t oighway four;
j miles south of here during the night, j
ifpeuklng for the fir.-t time today af-
iter hours of-mute suffering In the
' hospital, he admlttctl he attempted
-suicHte. The boy whispered to hi In-I
Hiiisitors tlutt broken romance w-as!
! i c.sponsitile. , SuretMis say he will'
filtKC.O.N CITY. N.y 14 (A.
I4iiind on a road near hert
I night, shot through the breuat.
. brought here by automobllists, a
P.) 1 1
who was supposed to bo a victim of
ian attack tevtved thi morning ufft
Iciently to trll Sheriff Wilson he (hot
himself, with suicidal Intent. He aald
be was Alfred Jensen of Portland.
COUNTY OFFICIAL FAPE3
" NO. 9827
Anglo-French Relations Being
Strained to Breaking Point
.According to Paris Press.
LLOYD GEORGE'S SPEECH '
ALMOST THREAT TO POLES
Premier's Talk Caused Sensa-
tion in France Both In Of f id-
al and Unofficial Circles;
PARIS, May 14. (Webb Miller. IT,'
P. Staff Correspondent.) The upper;
Mlesian situation la rapidly developing
into an International- crlsi holding
dual danger of a polish and Germa'l
wur anal a split In the entente, accord
ing torwell-Lpfotmed ottscr-. LlyJ
George' speech In the commons, prac
tically threatening Poland, caused
Weat reration throughout France,
both tn official and unofficial cU-cle.
The Anglo-French relation are be
ing strained to the breaking point, aev-'
era! Pari newspaper declared In (
commenting on Lloyd -George' speech..
; "Lloyd George la taking great rlki
In provoking reaction dangerous to
the Anglo-French entente," Philippe
Millet declared In the Petit Parisian.',
"Eerlln will rejoice and Pari regret",
the Figaro commented. Kcho de Paris-'
said: "France will not permit Lloyd '
George to force her hand. We hope
France' spokesmen will make thbs
known in unmistakable terms." "
' 1-YoiM-h ITcmkT ltepli-
,1'AF.ta May 14.-(A. P.) The-,
entry of German troop Into upper'
Silesia would provoke intervention by
regular Polish troops, which would
mean .war and In such a war France
could not remain neutral, according to
French official circle. ' The utmost .
amaaement i exiH-eased in these cl'
rle at the speech yesterday by IJoyd-
Oeorge on the uper Sileslan question
coutaiti'iff hat I regarded here as an
extraordinarily friendly reference to
Cerwi"y nd Judgment hostile to
ward Polanrtd unsympathetic to
ward France. Premier Uriand called
the foreign correspondent and dectur.
ed to them: . , . .
"Never, never, could the French
government consent to German troops
p,Uerin iri-r Silesia. German banda
are operating In uppor ftlesia. mal-
treating and arresting roies.. .i an
the disorders In the province are pro-
duced by Poles.-
I I JiLjiitf '
- VVI IUHUV
luH" u" wnt.
! LAKE SUPERIOR SWEPT
SACLT STE MARIE, Mich.. May 1.
A. P. One of the "worst prlnf
blizzards In years swept Lake Superior;'
last night, driving all vessel Into har-i
bors. Six Inches of snow fell. His
men comprising the crew of tho burg
Mlxrec, are believed lust when tha
barge wa torn loose from the steam
er off of White Fish Point.
COt.l MlUA IS YHTOIl.
XKW YOKK. May 14. (C. P.)
cup race this afternoon on
Harlem river, defeating Pennsylvania
and l'riiu'.t ton.
deported by Major I.ec Moorhout.
Maximum, S'.V '
Itaronieter !.52. I