East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, June 10, 1921, DAILY EDITION, Image 1

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    THE EAST oregonian is the only inland empire newspaper giving its readers the benefit of daily telegraphic news reports from b oth the associated press and united FP.LSS 1
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VOL. 33
138 Oil BiwD
Boubolina Enroutc From Smyr
na Struck Rock, Went Down
' Quickly, Only 2 Were Saved.
Boat is a Thirfy Three Hundred!
Tonnerand Was Built 1878;
Many Civilians H on Board.
ATHENS, Greece, June 10. (U.
.'The Ureek steamer Iloubollna
has, Bone down with 13s passengers
aboard, according to dispatches. The
hip was en rout from Smyrna. It
(.truck a rock and went down so quick
ly thut only wo were saved. The ves
sel carried many soldiers from Smyr
na, besides civilian. The vessel is a
13VO tonuer and was built In 1878.
10. (A. r.) llomus were thrown
from automobiles early today on to
the front porches of tho homes of
Itussll flowers, 10 years old. prose
cutor of Tuscarawas county and L. O.
Haugh, safety director of Dover, both
active In' enforcing: prohibition laws.
Tbe bomb wrecked the Homers houxe
but Done waa Injured. The bomb
failed to explode on tbe Haugh porch.
Two auspecta have been arrested.
Search for 'Pot of Gold Be-
licved to Have Been Stolen
by Gardner ' Prove Futile.
8AC1UMENTO." June 10. (L. P.)
A "Pot of Clold". search, .similar to
the Gcrgdoll escape episode, la believ
ed to have been slipped over on the
federal authorities, following the fail
ure of Hoy Gardner, the convicted
Southern Pacific mail bandit, to locate
the alleged cache of $150. 000 In
bond. Unlike Uergiloll. Gardner failed
to escape, and after secveral hours of
futile search In the vicinity of the mu
nicipal Park he declared himself
"doublo crossed," The agent of the
Southern 1'aclfio admitted thut prior
t4 the, search that that amount of
tonndft had been alolcn from the train
'near ltosevllle on the night of Muy !.
The discovery of the theft was not
made for several days. The treasure
hunt was the first Intimation of the
stolen bonds that was received by the
PORTLAND, June 10. (U. P.) An
i-ldomlc of diphtheria Is fearod at tho
Wnverly baby home following tho dls
covery of five cases. Anne Owens; a
nurse, left with the disease. Fifly-alx
tables find shelter there.
r ' tVAMIIINtirON. Juno 10. (l?. P-
' Vlca President I 'outrage appointed
' Senator Lenroot of Wisconsin, Clapper
, of Kansas, McNary or Oregon. Kooui
on of Arkansas and Harris of Geor
gia as members of tho Joint congres
sional commlttoo to Inquire Into the
agricultural conditions. Senators
Bouthcrland of West Virginia, Calder
i of New Tork. Walsh of Massachusetts
: and Pomerene of Ohio are appointed
member of a committee to Invostl
v gate the government agencies connect-
ed with soldier rener.
PUUU. III. June 10. (A. r.)
Six hundred miners, trapped In a coal
mine at Mark, ten mlloa south of hero.
; are all believed to have escaped by
tbe emergency shafts. A state rescue
' crew was sealed up In tho burning tun
nel. ..
KANSAS' CITY, June 10. (U. P.)
Orders for the unconditional i-
lease of II prisoner now serving
. terms In the l.wvtnworth prison, was
received by Fred Robert from the at
torn General Dangherty. Roberts
In federal district attorney.
Dcnby Will Confer With Presi
dent to Secure Support for
Any Action Against Sims.
WASHINGTON. June 10. A. L.
Bradford, U. J'. Stuff Correspondent.) j
The elimination of factional strife!
ana Insurgency in the United Stales
army and navy Is before the president
and cabinet.
Cost of Carnival Was $6,000
Figures Show But Festival
in September Will be Less.
Pendleton merchants and manufac
turers are all aboard the band wagon
for a repetition of the recent carnival
with new features added which will be
held during the first part of Septem
ber. This fact has been disclosed In
the activity of closing up the business
odds and ends of the first affair which
was held In May,
A style show will be held In con-
Junction with the festival this fall.
and the business men plan to broaden
the scope of the affair by having ai
leant the style show In tbe arena at
Happy Canyon, This will enable the
audience to be seated during the show,
and room to eccommodute more peo
ple will be available.
The total cost of the carnival was
about $.OO0, and an Itemized tabula
tion of tha expense that waa incurred
by individual exhibitors might bring It
even higher. The general committee's
expenee totoled ' about $2,100, the
money spent under this head being
foe the construction of - the outside
frame work of the booths, painting,'
lighting of the aisles. Insurance and
advertising and other Incidentals.
This cost waa pro-rated to the Indi
vidual firms participating. The ex
pense Incurred by reason of entertain
ment features and for watchmen was
also paid under the head of general
Members of the general committee
are loud in their praise of local people
and organizations for the generous
cooperation that was afforded. The
Pendloton Band, the United Boys'
Rand, the Apollo quartet, the high
school orchestra, the Knights of Pyth
ias orchestra and individual soloists
contributed of their time and talent
without any churgo. A special low
rate was also allowed by the Pacific
Power and Ught Co.
Special praise of the liberality ol
Pen land Bros. Transfer Xo. was voiced
by committee members in mentioning
the help that was accorded. The com
pany charged nothing for hauling ex
hibits to and from the building. Art
immense amount of work was con
tributed In this way.
Tbe booths have been loft Intact at
Happy Canyon, only the good and
counters and other fixtures having
been removed, and the heavy expense
entuilcd in the carnival will become
negligible In the festival that Is to be
held this full. '
8EATTLH, June 10.-J-((U. P.)
The election of W. C. RucgnMa as ex
ecutive secretary of the Loyal Legion
of Loggers and Lumbermen, -Is an
nounced. He succeeds Itobcrt 8. Gil),
who goes to Baltimore planning on es
tablishing a Ijoyal Legion among the
printing trade.
PORTLAND, Juno 10. (IV P.)
Portland's strawberry riot continues
and Hubbard growers are backing
tholr salesmanager in selling berries
at 95 cents a crate. Trucks, are dis
patched to bring the berries. Crates
uro tacking.
When member of tho Wand Army
of tho Republic are here for their an
nual state encampment next wcek
their money will be no good at the lo
cal motion picture theatres. C. O.
Matlnck of the Pendleton Amusement
Co. has Informed the committee In
charge of the convention that during
the encampment all Q. A. R. members
will be admitted free at any time at
any of the theatres controlled by the
company here.
This morning an order for 1000
small flags for use on Main street dur
Ing the parade Wednesday morning
was placed through R. E. Morse of the
Crescont store who offered to provide
the flags at wholesale cost. The flags
will be prodlved by the Ladles of the
G. A. K. and just before the parade
will be distributed to spectators on
Main street to wave during the passing
if the parade. The flags will be dis
tributed by a corps of local young la
dle organtied by Mr, a B. Holt
Hot-rotary Denby, It Is understood,
will confer with the president to se
euro the support or any disciplinary
action tlicy may plan against Admiral
Sims for hlH London speech In which
the officer flayed the Irish symiuuhlz-
er In the United Slates us "Zebra
and bancs." Secretary Weeks Is also
expected to talk to the president re
gurdlng the Mcnoher and Mitchell
row In the air service, where Menohcr
wants the rcmovul of Mitchell, his as
i slstant. and Ic askinc tha executive's
aid In stamping out the friction of In
ternal politics In the arm y.
Commencement Exercises Held
in Oregon Theatre; Father
Van Hoomissen Made Ad
dress. Nine white-robed Girls, graduates
of St. i-ospli d Academy, received
their diplomas ycxterday afternoon at
tho commencement exercises held st
the Oregon theatre. Father J. Van
Hoomlssen, after an excellent address,
prevented the diplomas.
The graduates were Mis Vera M.
Bellew. Miss Esteila Koden, Miss Lau
ra M. Schwant and Miss Frances Car
roll, who graduated in the Latin-scientific
course, and each of whom re
ceived a medal as well as diploma:
Miss Evelyn Anderson, Miss Jessie
Shubert, Miss Alice McKeown, Miss
Eunice liott and Miss Zelma Dodsoii.
graduates In the commercial depart
ment. They also received medals.
Miss Koden received a music diploma
also. - ,
Sfecjil Medals Given.
Two special medals, for proficiency
In niUHic, were presented to Miss Lau
rn Schwarg and Miss Vera Bellewv-AI
graduates received scores of beauti
ful Ophelia rosea, the class flower,
and other blossoms, tho little flower
girls bciug Katnlecn Ooherty, Cecelia
Doherty, Irene Bucsko. Bertha Mon
eae, Mary McKeown. Mario McKeown,
Jean Cronin, Muurine Oaly and Mary
Besides the public presentation of
diplomas, diplomas were presented at
the close of the school year to the fol
lowing: Miss Mary Winters, Mis
Ullian Markstrom. Miss Nellie Morris.
Miss Cloma Atkinson, Mine Myrtle
Embysk, Miss Zelma Dodson, Miss
Helen Brandl, MIks Blanche Hend
rlckson. Miss Mary Doherty and Miss
Alma Whined, all of whom received
Palmer diplomas.
GrcKC Diplomas Given.
Diplomas for the "Greek Order of
TypistB'' were presented to MIks
Eunice Pott. Miss Jessie Shubert, Mlss
Alice McKeown, and Miss Evelyn An
Five ahort-hand diplomas were pre
sented, the recipients boing Miss Eu
nice Bolt, Miss Jessie Shubert, Mlra
Evelyn Anderson, Mies Zelma Dodson
and Miss Alice McKeown.
TOLEDO. O.. Juno 10.-A. P.)
A bullet from his own gun and not nn
of tho lead hurlod Into his attic barri
cade from machine guns and other
weapons fired by !0 policemen who
yesterduy sought to arrest htm ended
the lite of John Kelley, according to
the finding of Chief of Police Herbert
and Coroner Honsler last night. Tne
tattle, resulted from an attempt to ar
rest Kelley for failure to pay a J5
board bill.
Policeman Harry Dowell and Harold
Mosberger were claln In the fight
which continued several hours. Ex
amination of Kelley'a body, the coro
ner said, showed that although there
were machine gun bullets In KoHey's
leg. arm and left sldo of the abdomen,
the wound over his heart had been
According to the police Kelley had
been known as an extremist and had
been preaching anarchism for several
months. Two weeks ago when threat
ened with eviction from, his boarding
house for failure to pay hi bill, he
boasted to his landlady that "the world
owed him a living and that If he
wouldn't get It, he would die but not
Police said last night that Mrs. Key
yesterday asked Kelley to pay. When
he refused she called the police.
Two detectives were sent to make
the arrest. They were met by gunfire
Polloe reserves with machine guns
then were sent to the scene.
DETROIT, June ,10. (17.- P.I
Henry Ford, In letter to certain offi
cials of hi company throughout the
country, declared he had foiled cer.
tain enemies who were seeking to ruin
him financially, and had paid up fhe
last notes Involved In buying out his
stockholders, amounting to $100,000,-000.
Secretary of Navy Made Query
as to Correctness of Quota
tions of Sinn Fein Speech.
Anti-Sinn Fein Lecture Before
English Speaking Union Has
Been Delivered in America.
LONDON. June 10. (17. 1'
peace progress of tho world
on the cooperation of the
1 "The
S. 8 mi
speaking people," Admiral W.
told the American Luncheon Club. "If
that is objectionable, make the best of
It." he added. Sims declared that the
jntl Sinn Fein talk before the Eng
lish-speaking Union was me same
thing he hud said In numerous lecturer
in America. "I intend to continue do
ing the " sejiie thing," he declared.
The admiral refused to make a pun
as to the correctness of the quotations
lie reply to Secretary Denby'a qucrj
of his Sinn Fein Speech.
Slnw Given Tremendous OtatJun.
Sims was given a tremendous oba-
tlon. The Prltlsh guests cheered es
pecially loudly. "He has done it
again," said Chairman Cross Introduc
ing the admiral, "but we're all for
him." Sims made a lengthy address.
touching on his notorious Sinn Fein
speech only incidentally. "I believe in
speaking the truth, but not to excess."
he declared. "I am afraid I did so
the other day, according to some per
sons, but the same thing I have hbiiI
many times. I intend to keep on do
ing the same thing." I
Tha roooris from Washington Indi
cate a postponement of the senatorial
In vest Igat ion of Sims speech until the!
admiral a reply to Secretary Dcnby s
nueni- reaches Washington. Sims has
declined to comment on the secretary's
message. He say he will "iut repudi
ate what he actually said." but the in
dications are he will brand portions of
the published accounts as "inaccur
ate." . Kims May ltd lUx-allcd ,
DENVER, June 10. (A. P.) A re
call of Admiral Sims from London and
u dishonorable discharge from the
navy. If the remarks on the lrih ques
tion are found to he correctly quoted,
as demanded in resolutions present
ed today In the annual convention or
the metal trade's' department of the
American federation of labor.
Boy Was Found on Road Near
City Last January With Worn
Clothes and Without Money.
Juno 10. (A. P.)
An American small boy, his only
known name being "Mike" is wait-
Ing at l.lcgc. Ltclgium, for the huge
machinery of the V. 8. government to
find a home for him. He was found,
with worn clothes and without monoy
cn a road near the city last January
end told the American counsel he had
lived In Trenton. Texas, but was sent
awuv on a cattlo ship by an older
brother because be had fought with
another boy.
"Mike" traveled to Pails with cow
boys from tho ship, the consul's re
port said, and fell asleep at a tablo in
a cafe, whilo the cowboys went out
"to see the town." They never came
back and Paris gendarmes turned
"Mike" over to the American army of
occupation on the Ithlne us a muscot.
An order forbidding mascots de
prived "Mike" of that refuge He
trudged away to Belgium as ii inter
national waif.
Now Trenton, Texas, hiis disowned
him. The consul wrote the postmaster
there who said the young traveler was
unknown. The state department sold
he was Mike Gllhooley, the Belgian
stowaway of a few months ago, and
made public tho tale In the hope that
somebody might claim him,
Ry way of description the consul
said "Mike" had a distinct Kowery
twang to his tongue.
WASHINGTON, June 10. (A. P.)
ltov Haynes, of Hlilsboro, Ohio, an
editor, has been appointed national
prohibition commissioner. ,T
LONDON. June 10. (A. P.) The
eoal miner conference ordered a bal
lot of all coal fields on the on ner pro
posal for a strike settlement.
iih sA j
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4.. ff ' .; h
' C , I' i s- 4
DiKagreement of the Jury means a
kett of Knox, Ind., on the charge of
Jvri as composed and confident of his
Photo (hows h m in court while the prosecutor argued for his conviction.
Making perishable pyramids and
other unheard-of instruetures of sand:
playing volley ball, dare base, bean
bag, baHcball, dodge .. ball. Lttndon
bridge, pig-in-the-pen. drop-the-hand-
kerchief and a thoiihand other delight-
fill games; listening to the amazing
adventures of "The Singing, Soaring
Bark", "The Little Green Fairy", "The
Cat Who Walked by Himself";, or
"Just playing" In the cool green grass
of the shady Round-t'p park. Pioneer
Park end court house lawn these arc J
some of the diversions which are fas
cinating young Pendletoniuns who at
tend the free summer playgrounds.
There are little boys and girls of
four who listen round-eyed to fairy
etories during the story hour and who
later make a tlash for the sandpile;
there are boys of 11, 13 and 13 and
"going on 14' who play the masculine I
game of base ball, and there are pirls '
.V small nain in the price of wheat
over yesterday's market is apparent
in today's wheat quotations received
by Overheck & Cooke, local brokers.
July wheat which closed at $1.35 yes
terday, closed a cent higher today
while September wheat, which closed
at $1.17 1-4 yesterday, also closed a
cent higher today.
Following are the quotations:
' Wheat.
July JI.361A .
High. Low Close.
1.3934 Jl-Sr.'-i $1.36
Sept. lilt 1.204 1.17 -1.18Vi
Corn. '
July .62 .62 .61H .02'.,
Sept. ..62 .63 V4 .H2M .62
July '.37 '4 .37 .37 .37 U
Sept. ,3V4 .3SV4 .38 - .3S
Wheat Sentiment was decidedly
bullish early today, due mainly to
continued rains in the southwest, to
gether with unfavorable crop reports
from southern Illinois Ind Una end"
Ohio,. Towards the close the market
turned easier on advices from the sea
board to the effect that leadine Ens-
lish Interests were asking for offers to
cancel wheat, presumably on account
of the extreme weakness In sterling
exchange. The fear that a situation
of this kind might result in greater
proportions had a tendency to restrain
buying power although conservative
people In the trade maintained cor
reeiiy inai loreiKiiers uo noi ouj i
... ,, . , .... i I
wheat to resell it but want deliveries.
... ... - , j i , i
Outside cash markets were easy while'.
the Chicago market was strong at an
advance of one cent In premiums. It
does not seem the part of wisdom to
assume n bearish attitude on futures
at prevailing discounts nnder cash es
pecially In view of the possibility that
a wet harvest will prevent an early
movement to market for delivery in
July contracts.
Seattle Uh Maiikct.
1 hard white. $1.3S; 1 soft while.
JI.S5: 1 white club $1.35; 1 hard win
ter. $l.3S; 1 northern Spring. $i.SS:
I Red Walla Walla, $1.33; Big Hend
, Purl e nit Cash Market.
1 hard whio, $1.37: 1 soft -white,
$1.35: 1 white club. $1.34: 1 hard win
ter. $1.31: 1 northern Spring. $1.33:
ll Tied Walls Walla 119.
Sterling. $1-76 H.
Marks, $1.47.
" .-4 r 1
second trial for 11-year-old Cecil Bur-
murdering his playmate. But Cecil Is
acquittal as he was before the first trial.
of various aes, some with lobled
hair, some with curls, some with pig
tails and others a bit older, all en
gaged In having the. time of' theii
young lives.
All piay is supervised, and Miss Eva
Hansen, wHo is in general charge, Mis
Martha Johnson, Miss Mary Clarke
and Mrs. William Bryant, in charge of
the various parks, say that the young
sters are 'easily disciplined and know
the "fair play" principle by heart. The
playgrounds open at 10 a. m. and
close at 11:30 a. m., and open a sain in
the evening at 7 and close at 8:S0.
Total attendance each day is nearing
the 150 mark and ail local or out-of-town
children are free to attend. The
supervisors welcome children of visit
ors who happen to be in Pendleton and
the playground offers entertainment
for children whose parents are here
for a shopptnsr tour.
Effective Sunday a new. time tablo
goes into effect on the O. W. R. & N.
Under the new schedule train No. 2
will arrive from Portland at 4:10 in
stead of 4:35 as at present. The train
will leave for Walla Walla at 5:10 as
under the schedule now in force.
Train No. 18. will arrive at 4:30 in
stead of 4:40. It will remain here un
til 5 p. m. instead of 4:50 at present,
thus making a half hour stop in Pen
dleton. .
Train No. 7 will arrive at 4:55 in
stead of 4:43 at the present time.
HUDSON, N. Y, Cvine 10. (A. P.)
Mrs. Eva Kaber, charged with first
degree murder in connection with the
slaying of her husband in Lakewood,
Ohio, nearly two years ago, today con
fessed to "getting two men to beat up
her husband in order to change his
harsh treatment toward her." accord
ing to chief of Police Christensen, ot
Ike-wood. She denied that she in
tended he should be killed. Christen
sen made a statement to the Associat-
n x l 3 vim i-iiinii in iiis iiuiii
, . . , . . , . . , . .
cr.rrying him and Mrs. Haher and her
. , . . . ... . t
.,, , . ., " " . .
to Cleveland. Christensen denied the
report that the two men had been or
dered to pose as ghosts to frighten the
husband. He also stated Mrs. Kaber
had not implicated her daughter.
SEATTLE, June 10. .(U. P.) A
sentence of ten to 15 years in the state
penitentiary was imposed on S. B.
Simmons, when he pleaded guilty to
entering, while armed, the hous
Frederick Struve. He had served a
term at St. Quentin.
COKVALL1S, June 19. (It. P.V
Several hundred O. A. C. student are
expected Saturday for alumni day.
Social features are planned. Including
a reunion of .classes, a ball game and
a dance.
NO. 0849
McCumbcr of N. Dakota Says
Bill is Gift to Ex-Service Men
for Service to Country.
Elimination of Time Limit
for Selection of Plan ,1s
Chief v Change in " Bill."
WASHINGTON, June 10. (17. P.)
The soldiers "adjusted compensati
on" bill bids fair to rcpiv the "sol
diers' bonus bill" In congress. Sena
tor McCumber of North Dakota,
working out the provision of the bills
in the sub-committee. Issued an ap
peal for the new name. "He declare
it la "not a bonus, hut a gift to ex
service men. It I distinctly a bill to
repay the veteran for world war iter
vices to tbe nation, and tbe sacrifice)
they made to serve. The Wll ia ub-
ntantially the same form a waa intro
duced. . Elimination of a time limit
for the selection of a plan by the vet
erans la the chief change The bill In
cludes the following plana:" '
1 Adjusted service pay of t each
dav- for service In the United St
and 11.25 each day for service abroad.
2 Adjusted service certificate of
insurance on a sum greater than the
cash compensation, payable in t '
year at 4 1-2 compound interest an--
I Vocational training aid at gov
ernment expense, equal to the cash
compensation plus 40 per cent.
4 Farm or home aid.
' b Public land preference, ' giving'
the veterans first choice of govern-'.'
ment lands, now being opened. ; -
A fcettiement of the "bonus" ques
tion is at hand. An early enactment
of the soldier' adjustment compensa
tion, with five optional plana to re-,
Imburse the 4.800 men und womcuj
who served In the world war la prc
dieted by Senator McCumber, chair--man
of the senate finance committee.
Since the first cash payments provid- ;
ed in the bill do not begin until Jul
is-? Kenator Penrose said there was
no necessity to await the enactment
of the tariff and tax revision meas
ures. The revenue raising features,
which must originate In house, hav
ing been eliminated from the measure,
the senate expected soon to have tho -measure
before It. i
CHICAGO. June 10. (U. P- ; .
Miss Alice Murphy. J7 year of age. 4'
was instantly killed when she plung
cd from the 13th floor of the JBtoek ,,
Exchange "building, crashed 'through
a skylight Into an office on the fourth
floor. The police are not able to de
termine whether the fall was acciden
tal or suicidal. '
Mrs. Emma C. Bergdoll escaped
jail by paying $23,000 fine for conspi
racy In aiding her son to evade the
. orJi:its.
NEW YORK. June 10. (17. P.)
The monthly statements of the Unit
ed States steel corporation showed a
decrease of unfilled orders of S62.76?
tons. The unfilled tonnage totaled
over 5.500.000 on May Jlst against on April 3(lth. 6.200.000 on
March Slat, and approximately 11.
000,000 on May Slut, 120.
Reported by Major Lee Moorhouve.
official weather observer, , .
Maximum. 82. , ,4
Minimum. 4s. ', ,.'. ' '
Barometer, 20.4 2.
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w --r-r i a
vjp' Tonight d
I j Saturday fair
nd warmer.