East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, June 23, 1921, DAILY EDITION, Image 1

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    THE ONLY SMALL DAILY m AMERICA CARRYING REGULAR WIRE REPORTS FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS, UNITED PRESS AND THE I. IJ. H 4
DAILY EDITION
DAILY EDITION
Th nt press run nf yesterday's Dttly
3,213
Thti papar li a metnT-r w. end audited
by tot Audit bureau of Circulation.
The Esst Oronln la Raitri Ore-
fron'a irostet nwppr and aa sell
nr force -fives to tha sdvertlM- osf
twles tha uarsnted paid elrctilstloa
Id Pendleton and Umatilla eeusiy f
any otbar nawapapar.
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
VOL. 33
NO. 9860
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENING, JUNE 23, 1921.
VESSELS' FATE
MAYGO DOWNAS
MYSTERY OF SEA
Search for 20th Centry Pirate
Undertaken After Theories
Fail Produces no Results.
PORTION OF VANISHED
FLEET MAY BE IN RUSSIA
Old Plot Found to Start Mutin
ies Among Crews, Seize
Ships, go to Bolshevik Ports.
WASHINGTON', June 23. iV. P.)
The fnto of the "vanishm; ships"
threaten to go down in h. story oh one
of the unexplained mysteries of the
sea. Official of the department of
commerce admitted their search for
the twentieth century pirate which has
heen undertaken after all olher theo
ries to explain the dlsapeporance of
half a dozen boats oft Cape Hutteras
failed, has ao far produced no results.
Careful Investigation Made.
NEW YORK. June 23. U P.
The New York police department aup
porta the theory that at least a por
tion of the "vanished fleet" has been
(seized by the Russian icovernment and
turned over to the use of the Soviets.
The police "bomb" sound Is said to
have discovered a plot a year ago to I
start mutinies among the crews of
merchantmen, seize the ships and take
them to bolshevik ports. The depart
ment of Justice was Informed of this
plot nt the time. Much information Is
declared to have been obtained in a
raid when SflO men and women were
arrested. Many since have been tie.
ported. Official In Washington de
clare that they have heard many sen
yarns, but none so well substantiated
at this time. Officials will not say vha.
vessels were victims of piracy, hut rejracp on( tug-of-wnr. Supper will be
Investigating )t carefully.
TO TAKE FIRMER HOLD
Program Will be Limited to
Matters of First Importance;
Urge Economy in Legislation'
WASHINGTON, June 23. (U C.
Martin, r. P. Staff Correspondent.) -
Renuhllean congressional leaders de
rided to take a firmer hold on thej
legislative helm. Senators Penrose,
Lodge, Smoot, Watson and others de
rided to curb the control of groups ad
vocating special legislation. The legis
lative problem will be limited to mnt
ters of first Importance. They will dis
courage restrictive and regulatory leg.
Islntlon affecting business and set
aside the "freak" measures. Kennomy
In legislation Is ns important as econ
omy In tax spending.
The wheat price Is showing strength
today, both July and September wheal
advancing ill price. July w heat, whlcn
closed at L2 1-2 yesterday, closed nl
$1.30 3-4 today while September wheat
closed nt $1.22 Vj yesterday closed at
S 1.23 3-4 today.
Following are the quotation re
ceived by Overbeck & Cooke, locsl
brokers
AMirat,
Open.
$1.30
123
.r,34
.V! Jrr8,4rim
?, V ". v Vo,
1.24 K 1.21 -'
'.'oT' ou. B5'i
.63 .B2Mi .12
July
Sept
July
Sept
.04 Mi
.64 Vi .63 Vs .6ty
Whent The volume of trade today
was smallest In some' lime, but me gir nf )H J)v fnthc,ri j0ln -0hen,
market displayed underlying strength )orn n( prankfort.on.,i,e.Mnin.
with trade showing more Inclination My Mohprj iionrietta Rosenberg, 'was
to recognize the importance of the j ( rn n( Monsfelden-on-the-Lahn.
northwest crop conditions. The un- Fnth(,r WHa ao years old when he came
casiress created by adverse economic (() Amerlcn Father and mother met
and financial conditions was less ap- nd wpre miirred ol pt. ixiula Father
parent. Tho seaboard reported export & hnrw trader. When I was a lit
demand slow hut at the same timely Khnvpr ieK than 2 years old, my
there hns been two million bushels , p(,Mp,e cnmf t0 California by way of
sold to fiermnny the last few days. , . Istnmu!(- jPWa usually congregate
Country offerings to arrive were "Ki I n ,he inrgPHt centers; for, wherever
und the cash demand strong at firmer; (hp popnaton greatest, the oppor
prlces although outside Investment tin((v for mmnmw hPSt. My father,
buying has not ns yet nun ... ......
ket In sufficient volume to mninmm
prices. It wns quite evident that tin-
less rains ate received very soon to i -
lleve the situation In the northwest. t
higher ruure of prb es will be recorn-
rd.
KNOCKS 25 IIOMEHS
NEW YORK, Juno 23. (A. P.)
nab Until knorked his 2Mh home-
run today In a gain with l)oton, One
(nun wui on base. , a
SECRET OF NAVY REQUESTED
ADMIRAL SIMS TO MAKE REPORT
OF LONDON SPEECH IN WRITING
Any Action Denby Contem
plates Await Sim's Account
as to Accuracy of Remarks:
i WASHINGTON, June 23. A. I'.)
Hear Admiral Kims reported per
sonally lo Secretary Denby today
that he had been misquoted in press
accounts of his remarks in London
on the Irish sympathizers here. Sec
retary Denby Instructed 81ms to make
a written statement giving the correct
text of what he had ald.
Will Await nrpni-t.
WASHINGTON, June 33, (I'. P.)
Any action which Secretary Denby
contemplates will await Sims' formal
report as to the accuracy of his re
marks concerning the Irish sympath
izers In the 1'nited States. Secretary
Denby's instruction were given the
admiral when Suns reported to him In
accordance with orders sent to Lon
don, bringing Sims back home.
Take Statement lo IM iiliy.
WASHINGTON, June 23. (I. N. S.)
Sims spent an hour in Admiral
Koontx'a olflce, then er.rrltd his writ
ten statement lo recretaty Denby.
The annual picnic of St. Vary's
'hurch will be held on Sunday at the
I'matllla Indian Agency grounds. The
cars will leave Pendleton at K:15 a. m.,
following mass at 5:30 a. m. and 7:30
a. m. The picnickers are to bring
lunch, which will be eaten nt noon,
but coffee, sandwiches, milk and ice
cream will be served on the grounds.
For diversion, there will lie swing
ing, sliding, tennis, baseball and othei
fames. There will be prizes for th
following contests; needle threading.
nalld driving, apple eating, potato race
peanut race, pillow fight, standing
jump, running Jump, boys' race, girls'
race, men's race, Indies' race, fat men'p
race, stout women's race, ball throw
Ing contest, wheelbarrow race, xk
M tied at 8: li p. m.
MEN ARE ARRESTED FOR
MANUFACTURING FALSE
TICKETS FOR FIGHT
NKW YORK, June 23. (t. P.)
Eight men have heen arrested In con
nection with the alleged plot to manu
facture and sell thousands of dollars
orth of spurious tickets for the
Dempsey-Carpenticr fight. They are
charged with grand larceny, forgery
nod counterfeiting.
HA X K HKIMCRS It ATI'
LONDON. June 2:1. (A. P. ) The
bank of Knglnnd has reduced Its dis
count rate from 6 'i to ft percent.
(One man can Invent n business
plan that Is at once feasible and hon
orable, and hae the nerve to under
take to curry it out. Another man
either cannot Invent or cannot sum
mon the nerve, or may be shy on both
Invention and nerve. Result: Achieve
nient in the one case; lack of it in the
ether. Here is a story of the sort Mr.
Lockley likes best to tell and tells best.
It Is of a Pendleton man who made
J2T.0 go get $10,000 In Just 16 months,
' ' '
Leon Cohen Is a lifter, not a leaner.
He believes In team work, cooperation
and community spirit. Leon Cohen Is
part of the reason and a large part
tor the present prosperity of Pendle
ton. He has lived in Pendleton, not on
U...nAtn.. Ma Una mtt W'Ol'kod Peil-
i. n.nrktnv for Pen-
.Heton'for more than 37 years.
One of Even Down
"Where was I born?" he said. In
answering my question recently. "I
, hr , s, ,0,.s. Mo.. July 12.
,- . , . dozen of
hnrt' Thpre w(Te 8lx boys and six
howevePi settled In Salt Spring vnney
)( CHlaverns county, where he ran a
' enPrH merchandise store and bought
' ,,,, Bul norsPa (m the side. We lived
( put s.irM)f valley, three miles from
t.opl,ePpoiB fiir years. My father's
I store burned down und he lost most of
the savings of four years. Thut night
I ,. house caught fire and burned to
tlp Krmtnd. In trying to rescue the
(hHiii-iM,, father wns seriously burned,
,,.wo nf lhB smaller children were
i burned to death. Aa soon as father
-
ELKS MEETING TONIGHT
WILL BE FEATURED BY
EATS, MUSIC AND FUN
At the regular meeting of the Klks
tonight some special entertuinment
has i-een planned that Is expected to
keep a long evening full of something
doing all the time. A class of five
ciiiKlidutes will be initiated.
When the business part of the meet
ing has been completed, a social ses
sion will be held in which speeches,
special stunts and refreshments will
be enjoyed. There will be music, too,
by the Peerless Quartet.
The committee in charge of arrange
ments has guaranteed to remove all
the hot air ih:it is spilled by the new
suction fan. and accumulated smoke
will be sifted every ten mlnuti'S.
8ALF.M, June 23. (I. N.
governor announced three
S.) The
appn nt
ments today. K. fs. Warner of Pendle
ton Is appointed on the slate livestock
sanitary board.
BILL FOR REFUNDING
WAR LOAN TO ALLIES
INTRODUCED IN SENATE
WASHINGTON. June 23. (A. ".)
A bill embodying the plans of .Seoie
tary Mellon for refund' ig tin war
loans to the allies has been introduc
ed in the senate and eferred lo the
finance committee. Die bill wo ild
authorize the secretary to reconvert
or extend loans or Interest p.iynici'ts
and eetde nil claims thut are not se
cured.
I
I ROOSEVELT ESTATE!
HILI-SDALK. Ind., June 23. (C.
P.) Mrs. Kinma Kichaidson has filed
suit against the estate of the late
Theodore Roosevelt for recovery ol
nearly $70,00(1, alleged to have been
loaned lo Roosevelt for his 1S12 cam
paign. Mrs. Richardson says she "in
vested" in Roosevelt on the advice 01
Judge rVvton. u friend, who is now
dead. CONVENTION' OPPOSES llEEEIt
ENfH'M. DENVER, June 23. (I. N. S.) The
convention of the American Federa
tion of Iiihor went on record as oppos
ed to a referendum on war declnra
t Ions.
I
could he moved we went to Stockton
When he was able to get out of bed
he started a small clothing store. Wo
moved to Stockton in I Mid.
Moved to San lYaiK'lsrn
"I was 13 years old when hud to
quit school and go to work. That was
In 1S73. 1 landed a Job as messenger
boy In the Antiquarian book store in
San Francisco. My employer was a
venerable Jew -who wore a tall white
beaver stovepipe hut. His name was
Choynskl. Joe Chnynski, the prize
fighter, was his son. From his place
I went to a stationer's, where 1
worked for two years, i found I could
make more money in a cannery, so I
lauded a Job cutting the tops and bot
toms of tin inns. I asked the book
keeper If I could help him In my spare
time. He found I was quick at fig
ures, so he helped me to learn his
methods. Hie told me he could do bet.
ter, and If 1 would go to business col
lege and get a diploma 1 could get his
Job. completed the six months'
course in six weeks, received by diplo
ma and landed the job as bookkeeper
Ran With Swift llilmh
"When I 'Was IS 1 was getting $Vf a
month. I thought I knew a lot more
than 1 did. As a matter nf fact, I was
Pretty fresh. 1 quit that job to keep
from getting fired for impudence. I
thought 1 could get a dozen Jobs, but
after hunting s'.x months to land any1
kind of il job I was well cured of my
self-conceit. 1 finally got a job as por
ter In a millinery store at $3!i a month
Within six months I was getting $75 a
month ns bookkeeper and before lonn
they had raised my salary to $H.n n
month. I got to running with a swift
bunch of young rhnps snd spent nil I
mnde. 1 decided the only way to cut
out the swift companions was to go
elsewhere.
First Hoard of Pendleton
"I mot a man named Lehman ilium,
from Pendleton. Oregon, a place I had
never heard of, and he nsked me If I
knew- where he could find a good hook,
keeper at $100 a month. I told him
he had found one that X would go a'.
(Continued on page 6.)
NEW
r -
V. 7,; W f
MP f A T.K -.r
i
Here is the new sbioplng board in session. Left to right, they are Meyer Llwmer, California; Admiral Benson,
former chnirm.-tn who remains on the board: T. V. O'Connor. New York; Albert D. Lasker, Illinois, new- chairman,
anpointed for six years; George E. Chamberlain. Oregon: Frederick I. Thompson. Alabama; Kdward C. Plummet-.
Maine.
MANY ARE KILLED
IN OUTBREAK
UPPER SILESIA
Bromberg, Polish City Scene of I
!
nnmmiimst Unrisina: 12 are I,
Killed and 30 are Wounded.'
ARMY OF UNEMPLOYED
STORM PUBLIC BUILDINGS!
i
Martial Law Declared; Troops
are Rushed to Scene, Open
Fire With Machine Guns,
RERUN. June 23. (I.N. S. I
Twelve persons were Killed and 30
wounded in a communist outbreak at
Bromberg, a Polish city in Upper Si
lesia, said a dispatch from Oppeln.
Martial law has been declared. The
communists and unemployed stormed
the town bull and attacked the munici
pal councillors. Troops were rushed
to the scene and opened fire with
machine guns.
First Floor of St. Anthony s
Hospital Finished; Work on
2nd Floor Progresses Rapidly
The pouring of concrete on the new
St. Anthony's hospital building on
Fist Court street is progressing rapid
ly, the first floor being finished and
work on the second floor going on.
Contracts for structural steel, lumber
and other materials have been closed
and shipments have begun so that
there will be no delay at any stag" of
the consiruction, says P. A. Balllar
ieoii, the builder.
The building, which is to cost $200,
OOu, will he of tiie reinforced skeleton
.ype 'villi con. Tele beams and columns,
Oriel; un.l tile partitions and walls. It
will be thoroughly fireproof and san
itary. The exterior is to he finished
iv. th brick and terra conn i!i a pleas
ing def'gn.
There will be accommodations for
100 patients, who will be cared for in
private rooms instead of the custoni
Aiy wards. All ihe requisites of a
modern hospital are lo lie installed,
ncludliig laundry and sterilizing
qiiiiinem, blanket warmers, high
pressure steam rystein lo meet cooking
and operating requ.reineius, passen
ger and service elevators, nurses' silent
call system storage battery auxiliary
for emergency electric service, special
veiuilating system for operating rooms,
pdeqiuite fire escapes, complete X-ray
installation, pathological and hiologi
.'al laboratories and alternating high
and low pressure boilers for summer or
winter service.
Mr. lSuillnrgeon states that altera
tion to the existing hospital has ben
suggested tint mat the alteration nas
not vet been definitely assured. Sev- !
eral nrolets have been studied and the;nese and bolshevik forces have clash
.n-finiiu dexlan will nrobablv be left
until ihe new huildinir has sufficient lv
Ivnnee.l to allow careful study of the
tw o 111 conibinat.'on. Jilt Haillnrgeon
... ... . ..r .....
",S. " V " .'".r:
nuiltltug oi seveiai oi no-
pitals in Oregon and Washington umli'l'e Itolsheviki.
his numerous conferences
with the;
Sisters have permitted him to arrive j
at h practicability of design seldom al -
tallied in hosp.'tul work.
111'. VltlFS OKI'S NOMINATION
WASII1NO.TON, June 23. (A. P.)
Associate Justice Marion De Yrles.
of the court of customs appeals, was
nominated today by the president to
be prcHldiuu; judge of that court,
SHIPPING BOARD MEETS
r
YOU CAN'T LAUGH AT !
POLICEMAN'S STARS j
. AND GET BY WITH IT i
CHICAGO, June 23. (I. X. S. i
This is fair warning that visit
ors may not laugh at the shiny
stars worn by River Forest's po
lice force.
Roy Dale, with several com
panions, drove his car through
the Chicago suburb. He passed
Chief of Police Laatz and Patrol
man Stuart.
"Ha. ha, ha!" laughed Dale.
"X'ce shiny stars. Ha, ha, ha!"
He passed the two policemen
agi.in.
Laatz arrested Dale and Police
Magistrate William Oliphanl
fined hiri J2.r and costs for dis
orderly conduct.
You can't make fun of our po
lice department," was the magis
trate's solemn warning.
i
i
I
i:
J
4.
TOKIO. June ,23. r. P.) Over
three hundred persons were drowned
in the floods at Kyusha. according to j
figures announced. The waters are
receding and reconstruction is under ;
way, it is reporte 1. ;
l2.nM Homes 1'iidor Water.
TOKIO. June 23. (I. N. S.) Land
slides added terror to the condition ex
isting in southern Japan where the
worst floods in the country's history
are paging. On a basis ot the meagre
reports from the stricken districts, it!ne, rikps r.p.lk with a toothpick,"
is estimated that 300 are dead to date. I nawes. declared. "1 am depending
Twelve thousand homes are reported Upon the patriotism of civilian busi
under water and many have been j nessmen an,i bureau chiefs, to aid in
swept away. ; the work, just as they aided four years
" ! ago when the government needed
PRINCE CHLEIWt.VrES 151 RTIID.W. slll.h h(.,p otherwise the situation is
LONDON. June 23. (!'. P. I The j hopeless." Pawes conferred with the
Cnnce of "ales celebrated his 2.lh
I
birthday today.
Wires Down in South Texas,
Information of Full Extent
Damage is Not Attainable.
HorSToN, Tex., June .23. (V. P.I
The tropical storm which threaten
ed the gulf coast passed inland today
with its force nearly spent. Wires are
still down to South Texas and it is im
possible to obtain full Information of
the extent of the ilamaKe. Small
INSURANCE COMPANIES
ASKED TO COVER RISK
ON JAP AND U. S. WAR
JAPAN AND BOLSHEVIK
FORCES CLASH NEAR
CITY OF NIKOLAIEVSK
TOKIO, Juno 23. (A. P.) Jupn-
ed near Nikolaievsk and there have
: been several causalties
in official re-
port says. 1 he report asseus tntu inc.
! Japanese were attacked. Okhotsk.
:in Imnoi-ttmt town on the west shore..
. ,e s, of Okhotsk, is occupied by
Z.I'K.I.KIt TESTIMONY CI.OS1 1. I
CHR'AOO, June 23. (I'. P.I The j
defense closed the testimony in the.
cao of Mrs. Cora ortnwein. cnarie i
with the murder of Hubert Zeigler. a
lire company executive.
C.nse lo four million dollars worth
of postage was used in the L'. SJ. in
PJ20,
1
BUSINESS MEN TO
BE CONSCRIPTED
FORiD GET WORK
Men Appointed by Dawes to
Serve Without Pay Put Gov-
j ernment on Business Basis.
BUDGET GETS ONLY FOUR
MEN UNDER THE LAW
Director Conferred With Presi
j dent, Announced He Would
have Budget Drawn Dec. 1.
WASHINGTON, June 23- (Ray
mond Clapper. I'. P. Staff Correspon-
dent) A ,!irKe force of tle nation's
leading businessmen will be "con
scripted" to serve without pay to put
the government oh a business basis,
Charles G. Iie.wes, of Chicago, the
new director of budget, has announc
ed. 11a wes said "pitiful machinery is
provided by the budget law" and
makes volunteer help necessary. The
budget gets only four inei under the
, w "Thev might as well try to tun
rvmMnnrl on pfi e
1
towns are reported flooded. The 90
miles an hour wind predicted by the
weather bureau for late yesterday fail
ed to materialize. The danger is now
passed. Fulf waters, which backed
against the sea walls, are subsiding.
Vessels in the center of the gulf
wireless that the sea is calm and the
weather improved. Shipping along the
coast which suffered Included a
schooner aground at Freeport.
A barge and a tug are beached at
Arkansas the steamer Io honey lost a
propeller and small craft was dam
aged. This Concrete Expression of
Fear is Haunting Every Port
the Pacific Coast.
on
LONDON. June 23. 1 1. N. S.) The
Daily l'xpress printed the following
lablegiam from a Tnkio correspond-
I.',,,: "Maritime insurance companies
have been asked and are granting rates
to rover the risl- ,.i a war Pet-ween
Japan and the t'nlted States within the
next twelve months. This concrete ex.
pression of fear is haunting every port
on the Pacific from the shores of Am
erica to the Persian gulf. The naval
program of both countries is Inter
preted as evidence that they are pre
paring for war. Japan has begun
blnlding 111 post Jutland ships In an
sj to oi on the American program."
CHURCH COLLEGE
WITH 2 MILLION
HAY COME HERE
let's Dream,' Says Speaker
and Tells of Possibility
of Presbyterian School.
COMMERCIAL CLUB BACKS
MOVE FOR SEPTIC TANK
At Forum Luncheon Today
Organization Votes to
Uphold Council Proposal.
A motion In which the membership
pledged Its cooperation to the cltjr
council in the program now under way
for the construction and Installation nf
a sceptic plant and for cleantng; up tha
Old dumping ground was adopted by
an unanimous vote of the Pendleton
Commercial Association at the forur.l
Juncheon held today at the Jolly Inn.
The motion was presented by J. V.
Tallman following a spirited address
by Rev. G. I- Clark In which the
speaker called attention to the neces
sity of solving the problems of proper
ly disposing nf sewage and garbage if
the city shall realize Its ambition to
attract outside Investors In greater
numbers.
The speaker characterized the pres
ent dumping ground as an eye-sora
and a "thorn in the flesh" to Pendle
ton, and he called attention to the fact
that the present method of disposing
of sewage Is not legal. . ,'
Following his talk, President James
H. Sttirgis called for an expression of
opinion from the membership on the
matter and asked what the attitude of
the association should be toward back
ing the council in its plans for lmprov
ing conditions. The motion by Mr.
Tallman followed. . , . -.,
Might Get College
In his talk Rev. Clark also called at.
tention to the fact that a woman's or
ganization of the Presbyterian church
is looking for a location for a college
that will have funds amounting to $2,.
000,000 for building and operation. He
suggested that an excellent site for
such an Institution, is to be found on
the reservation at the door of Pendle
ton. The iaw provides that land on
a reservation may he sold for educa
tional sites nn such reservations where
the schools have been abandoned.
"Why not dream a little?" the
speaker asked. "Why not go a step
further than w have ever ventured
before? The addition -of a $000,t
college to the attractions of Penrtle
ton would be one f the biggest things
we could do. Some community will
get this college, why not Pendleton?"
Rev. Clark has already entered Into
correspondence with officers of tho
Presbyterian board having charge of,
this phase of the work. The suggestion-
met with approval of the mem
bership. Favors Highway Improvements
Touching on the remarks made by
Dr. McNary nt a recent forum lunch
eon In which the doctor urged the
necessity of making the highway ap
proaches to Pendleton more attractive.
Rev. Clark expressed himself as be
ing in hearty syfti pat Fiy with the sug
gestion. He also urged that the business men
interest themselves in seeing that boys
and girls in Pendleton be given an op
portunity to attend the coming num
bers of the Chautauqua. A brief re
sume of the numbers that are to he of
fered during the program that will be
held July 10-18 was given.
Pat Lonergan called attention lo
the big celebration that will be staged
at .Milton-Freewater July 4 and 5 and
he suggested that business men take
advantage of the holiday here to go to
the northern city and cement the
friendly relationship that already ex
ists between the two communities, H
also called attention ,to the celebra
tion that will lie held at I'kiah on the
same dates.
THE WEATHER
Reported by Major Lee Moorhouse,
weather observer.
Maximum, (IS.
Minimum. 60.
Harnmeter. 29.30.
Harometer falling.
TODAY'S
FORECAST
Tonight and
Friday unt.
tied weather;
probably ihun
der storms In
mountains.
1 ' .