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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 6, 1921)
READ THE EAST OREGONIAN SPORT PAGE AND RECEIVE THE NEWS THAT IS FURNISHED BX THREE SERVICES, A. P., U. P. AND I. N.S.
111 Beat Orronln la strn Ore-
fton'a greatest oawapapor and aa a atoll
ng forca gtvea to tha adTrtlir oT
twice tha guaranteed paid circulation
la Pendleton and L'malllla county el
toy other nawapaper.
Th Dot prcsa run of yesterday's Dally I
Thla paper la at meriincr or una aurtltid
by tha Audit Bureau of Circulation.
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
; rr j
', VOL. 33 1 ' " " 7rt-----r-..;..i " r:';-"-
t - s 'T-Y EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, WEDNESDAY EVENING, JULY 6, 1921.
mm IS ENTIRE BRITISH IDFf JEAN FLEET 4 BROTHERHOOD
ASKED TO DECLARE isenrouteZwstantikoplewhere MEMBERS TO VOTE
IRFIANn TMIPF 1irr.anON IS VIEWED WITH ANXIETYi ftM mK ci ach
..E.MI11V iiiuul , ii i IIHUL OLHullf ?
Soirth African Premier Return
ed From Dublin and Con
ferred With Lloyd George.
SIR JAMES CRAIG WILL
Smuts Understood to Have Pre
sented Sinn Fein Viewpoint
- Regarding Proposed Truce.
LONDON. July 6. U Keen,
V. V. Staff Correspondent.) Tlio Prit
lsh government, it la reported, has
been asked t? declare Ireland truce,
preliminary to tho complet.un of the
dominion homo rule negotiations.
Jan Hmuts, South African premier, re
turned from Doblln and conferred
with Lloyd Goorgo linmedlately. The
. (.'later premier, t'raig and Lord Mld
dlclon, tho unionist representative, are
attending Monday's le Valcra confer
ence, and attending the Lloyd Oconee
conference. Smut Is iinderstiwd to
hnvo represented the Sinn Keln view
point regarding the proposed truce.
Tacit l'coco Jm Itrokcji,
UI1HLIN, July 6. II. N. The
tselt pcaoe between the Irish repub
Ik aim and the British crowd forces
Vaa broken near Newry when five
men were dragged from their beds ijy
armed masked men and killed near
their homes. There had been no for
mat armistice but it was understood
that both sides would voluntarily re
frain from hostilities, pending the out
come of the present peace negotia
tions. 1921 CHAUTAUQUA HAS
Estcs' Insurance Office is Lo
cation With Miss Caldwell
in Charge of Affairs.
ChauliiU'iua headquarters with M ss
Caldyvell in charge were opened this
morning In the Jim Lstes Insurance &
Ileal Kstuto office on Muln street and
the ticket selling campaign Is now un
der way. '
Tho final meeting of the guarantors
of the Clinutuiiqim was held in Un
commercial Association rooms- lust
evening and final plans for, putting
over this year's meeting wero ar
ranged. Dev. G. 1 Clark is chulrman of the
ticket soiling committee and lie is be
ing aided by J. V. Tallman snd Presi
dent turgl nf tho Commercial Asso
ciation. This mnkes the strongest
committee tho local grantors have
ever had and with the complete organ
ization which they have effectod It Is
believed that for tho first time in
many years there will bo no deficit to
mnkn good at tho conclusion of the
Don Orputt, a University of Oregon
man. representing Tho Elllson-Whito
Chautauqua circuit arrived yesterday
and was present at last night's meet
ing. Ho called attention to tho fact
that tho program being presented In
Pendleton this year is costing his its
Horlattnn more than a thousand dol
lars more than, any program ever
brought to Pendleton before. He gave
it his oplnon that the program is the
strongest thay havo ever been nblo to
It was also ' brought out at last
night's meeting thnt the purchasers of
season tickets will hnve tho opportu
nity of enjoying each attraction nt a
cost of less than 21 cents whereas
those who buy their admission at the!
gate each evening will pay tho prloo
of a season ticket to see three num
bers. Tho guarantors must sell 700 adult
tickets or their equivalent In student
and children tickets. All money taken
In at tho gales goes to the Klllson
AVhlto Chautauqua Circuit nnd the hi
cal guarantors receivo no credit. The
people who ure milking Hie Chautau
qua here possible aro therefore urging
everyone who expects to attend tiny of
tho numbers to buy season tickets
now. By so doing they save .money
for thomBelvcs and for tho guarantors.
TOR UNITED STATES
PARIS, July 6. (U. P.) Hundreds
of friends bade farewell to Hugh C.
Wallace, the retiring American Am
bassador to France, who la sailing
homeward on the ateamor Olympic.
.Marshal Fnch, General Wpygand, For
mer Premier Peret and Madame Pe
toln ware at the dock.
ROTARIANS TO GREET
Members if tlio Pendleton Itolary
Hub will greet Explorer Htofrunsn-i on
his arrival here next Monday to lecture
at the chaiiluiiKiia and they will also
be hosts to Tom Scales, another chau
tauiiia celebrity while ho Is here on
Wednesday. Hoth Scales and Blcffan-,
son are ttolarlans.
At the Itolary liinheon today a
spirited talk on the coming program
in Pendleton was made by Superin
tendent Oiput who ! to lie In ehargi;
of the chaiitauiiua here. Other talks
commending the Chautauqua wee
made by Pat Lonergan, itev. O. L.
Hark and Fred Hennfrtn. Col. Churlea
Wellington Furlong told of his per
sonal acquaintance wit li Rteffnnsnn
mid the work ho has done In the Arc
On July 20 the Rotary ;ub Rives a
picnic in honor of the teachers attend
ing the summer normal. The commit
lee handling the affair Is composed of
It. YV. Jtltner, Mark Ilarlhel, it. K.
Chloiipek, K. J. Murphy, Phllo Hounds
and W. A. Rhodes.
MEETS DEFEAT 27 TO 24
WASHINGTON, July !. (I', p.)
The senate rejected the IakIkc recess
resolution iir-tvblinz for four weeks'
recess from July s until August f i'i I
to 'H. Following this action the ma
ternity bill was laid aside and the sol
dier bonus bill wus taken up.
nn.ii t;ivi: iwohahi.i: nr.poni
WAFHUNGTON, July 6. (U. P.I
Willis Campbell antl-mcdiciim!
hill was ordered favotablv
,-n-te bv Ihe Jdt'cHr
iii.iu. u. un. jimii.nij
ev added iimenilmcnu
,t medicine. No com-
ported tn ihe w
relative to patent medl
mlttee vote was taken, as Utile opposi
tion to the bill developed.
THOT.KY IS IMPItlSOXI It.
PARIS. July ti (A. P.) Report-i.
unconfirmed, say that Leon Trotzky.
the Russian soviet minister of war.
and a marine have been imprisoned
by Nikolai Lenlne, the soviet premier
following the congress of the third
NKW YORK, July . (A. P.) -Two
ex-convicts. ' Jimmy the Tnisl,"
a reformed confidence man, and Pal
Crowe, a former kidnaper, have un
dertaken to establish the theory that
there is honor among thieves by ap
pealing to the criminals who stole
iiOOU worth or jewelry from the state
room of Colonel William II. Donald
son, a wuallhy New York publisher,
from the New Haven train on the
nlliht of June 23. to return the jew
elry. In the itppcul they pointed out
that Colonel Donaldson often assisted
In the rehaliillation or ex-convicts.
AMI'.ltlCAX COIXSIL PROTESTS
I.U.UILIN, July 6. (1. N. S.) Am
erican Consul Dumont protested to
military authorities against hauling
down the Stars and Stripes here Mon
rs aiiw'a'i. w.-m ajt
fcKvs-'Wll.lsWiMMftlil'Wqs;. .ntwM- -twieaai..y,. -w-w--
1 " J,? fXL'Vtf
. . i , I,, .tx,-jajmaKi
The end of the fight ThU shows Georges Carpcntier, after
right to the jaw. Unable to rise, Carpenter held up one arm as
tonfident that the challenger will not rise again, nevertheless is
Turkish Nationalist Forces are
Reported to be Preparing to
Attack the Turkish Capitol.
MALTA, July . (A. P.) Virtually
the enlirc British mediterranean fleet
Ik enrouto to Con'taiitinoplo whpre the
Kltnatlon is viewed with anxiety. Brit
ish military reinforcement! arc alsoi
reported going from England. The
Turkish nationalist forces arc report-1
ed to have penetrated the neutral zone
last of Constantinople, and arc prepar
ing to attack the Turkish capital. The
allied forces will have no alternative
but to resist.
M I Siy li RKMAIXS sTKAIiV
PortTLAXD, July 6. (A. P.)
Livestock is steady: eggs arc firm,
butter Is three cents higher, extra
cubes 33 to 34 cents.
ZION LEADERS WILL LET
ZION CITY. III., July . (U. P.)
Wilbur Vollva, the zion over seerer,
may allow New York and other large
cities to go to the devil as speedily as
., ...... I , t!.. ..I....
uic line, ne nas aoaouooeo ni pian
to send a white robbed army of cru-
saders to metropolitan centers in an
attempt to enforce the zion blue laws. ;
He readied this decision following the !
return of two women missionaries -from
New York, with the report that'
Manhattan eared about was pica
sore, dancing, movies, money and more
TKl'TOX GKXKKAL STAIIIJ-: HOY
HICRLIX, July 6. A seventy-year-old
German Major-General has been
lorccd by poverty to become a horse
ic-iSiooin in a .Municn riding academy
testified ,cn.bcr,s of a renters' meet- !-
v - -
j lug 111 Muii clu.( The general paid half
iofltlH pension for the rent and beat '
and went to work in the stalls to pre- j
WASHINGTON, July .-(I P.I i
I he CuOans are grateful that Ihe I n.t-I
ed states freed them from Spain audi
! now they seek to free us lrom Vol
i stead. The government endowed
i Cuban sugar college found a new
drink, not containing alcohol and not
violating the Volstead nor anli-nar-cotle
act. yet which is so powerful one
drop stimu laics friskiness and a spoon
ful makes one drunk. It Is niado
lrom sugar, but Is dependent upon u
secret chemical for transformation.
TOKIO, July 6. (A. P.I A fresh
division of the Japanese army will be
sent to Vladivostok to relieve the
troops due to come home. Xcwspa.
per say that Japan's evacuation will
be delayed because of the unskilled si.
. : aa -. w .... 1,1 - - " " s
Four Big Railroad Organizati-'
ons Prepare Ballots to Poll;
Membership 12 Per Ct. Cut.'
SWITCHMENS UNION JOIN
. THE PLEBISCITE CALL
Voting is Against Cut; No Im-
mPiHiatp Art inn Hae. Rpon '
iicuidie Muiun nab Been ,
Outlined by Labor Board.
CHICAGO, July 6. (I. P.) The
four big railroad brotherhoods are
preparing ballots to poll the member
ship relative to the 12 per cent wai'C
tut of the United States railroad labor
board made effective July 1.
This action folhrws the four brother
hoods' dodging the responsibility and
dodging the acceptance of the wage
cut. The switchniens' union, including
engineers, firemen, conductors and j
trainmen,' joined the plebiscite call, j
Other unions are expected to lake slm-'
ilar action, while voting is overwhelm- j
ingly against the cut, the railroad de- '
1'iirtinent of the American federation
f ,.,,,,. h.ive not 0tlined immediate
FITZG'BIIALD, Ga., July 6. (I. N.
s. ) Three companies of Infantry
were t-rdvrcd here by the governor to
fj1" the "loyes and property t ;
the Atlanta Birmingham and Athrr itic ,
,,. ,., ,.,.iu ,i,i it 1
ri.,i'w.ay '''! "'S eoous
protect the. employes and property of
W. T. Reed, an engineer, was seri-
ciusly wounded when a volley was
, filed from a cornfield at the locomo
tive. Deputy sheriffs and the men in
I the cornfield engaged in a SO minute
The trouble started Monday when
shots were fired from the engine in-
; to a picket post maintained by the
t strikers. j
! FITZGERALD, Ga.. July C U. (
P.) The troops arrived to quell the;
fO.tu url-ii,ii tin. illof-n.l utt-ibi. eViudq.
.. . . . f , .
roud engaged in a pitched battle near)
the railroad shops.
-Martial law was
rival. Guards were
; the troops' ar-
placed ill strate-.
gic. positions and regular train service ,
which was suspended during the i
fighting, has been resumed.
FATHER TO TESTIFY
I CLEVELAND, July 6. (U. P.)
Testimony in Mrs. Kabcr's trial is ex
pected today. Moses Kaber, father
of the murdered Daniel Kaber, is ex
pected to l-e the first states witness
to te.)fv to tin- facts concerning his
soli's death. The elderly Kaber is
chiefly responsible tor bringing his
sons alleged murderers to justice. A
jury it Is believed will be sworn in
early by the defense who are attempt
ing to bar women Jurors.
-sr- t sn i m uui. s vjse
he went down In a heap from the effects of Dempsey's vicious
if in protest against the referee counting him out. Dempsey,
keeping a wary eye on him.
HOUSE OPENS TARIFF
Dye Schedules is Center of At
tack, Representatives Fear
Changes Would Aid Trust.
WASHINGTON, July 6. ( L". P.)
The house opened the tariff battle fol
lowing the formul presentation of the
Kordney hill. The struggle will be bit
ter, it is forecast, though house lead
ers hope to pass the measure in two
weeks. Dye schedules Is the . chief
center of attack. Representative Frear
j charging that the duties yvould aid the
dye trust. The majority report showec
the tariff aid restoration low ebbed
trade with the United States though
keeulng uut foreign goods gold hcre
below American prices, calling the
measure an all American tariff on a
normal basis. Protective tariff woulu
protect the farmer, stabilize Industry,
product prices and insure a steady
NKW YORK, July 6. (Harold D.
Jacobs, U. P. Staff Correspondent.)
Modern science is divided over the
question; are beautiful women the re
sult of many or few babies? Dr. Brett
man, a Paris beauty surgeon, told the
United Press that American women
must have more babies it they wish to
retain their beauty. Ho said if Amer-
! ican women wish to attain fullest
i beauty, they must realize the mother
I hood claim, and raise babies in the
j natural manner and not on bottles.
Mrs. Anne Kenedy, editor of birth con
j trol review, refutes Rrettman's state
' meiit. declaring few babies cause beau
j ty. "If what P.rettman claimed were
j true, women inhabiting the congested
J city districts, where 6 to 12 children
I are the rule, they would be famous i
hpiunies. They aRe ..uu-kly in fact and
,.... .,oin,- i.uutiv nnr fiirnre and
",lle m'ithl'r beautly nor figure, ana
their children are generally mentally
and physically Inferior.
EUROPE IS MING
LONDON. July 6. (U. P.) Ac-
cording to the Russian trade delega-
u . .. 1 1..-. V l..L... i..
. , .
purchased JDO.liiKl.iMIO worth of Ku-
ropean goods and J 10,000,000 worth of
goods. England ship-
ped K mixed cargoes of merchandii-e
to I'etrograd last month,
; itv gkorgi::
i ATLANTA, (in., July 6. (I. N. S.l
; Lloyd George has made application
1 to the fl-cnrgia Railway and Power
company fur a job as trolley motor
man. He is stationed near Atlanta, is
i a soldk-r and does not drop his aitcbes.
IS DERAILED AT INS
PARIS, July 6. (I. S". S.) The fa
mous Paris-l.russels express was de
railed near Mous. The first reports
declared that six were killed and tev
LITTLE ROCK, Ark., July .
There are two very good reasons why
George Al'oerty, serving a term for
"moonshlnlng," should be pardoned
from the Arkansas state prison, ac
cording to a letter from Mrs. Alberty
to Governor MeRae. The two rea
sons were pinned to the letter in the
form of photographs. They were
twins, born since their father went to
George Alberty, twentyisix, a far
mer, yielded to temptation when he
instituted the brewing of "white
mule" In the hills near Fayette, ac
cording to the pretty Mrs. Alberty,
who declared in her letter to the gov
ernor that college students, "who are
supposed to bo educated.'' caused her
husband to go wrong. He won't make
any more booze If the governor will
be kind and let him come home to the
HAI5JR filCTS HIS 1ST.
NKW YORK. July 6. (U. P.)
Rabe Kuth smashed his 31st homer off
Hasty in the sixth inning of the Yankee-Philadelphia
game. None were on
WASHINGTON. July 6. (U. P.)
Opponents of the soldier's bonus bill,
which the senate considers today, are
basing their attacks on the hardships
of raising l,MO,D6u.0UO, the eslimated
minimum of the cash bonus.
DEMPSEY STARTS' FOR
SALT LAKE TO VISIT
WITH HIS MOTHER
NKW YORK, July li. (U. P.)
i Jack Dempsey is heading west, pre
I suniably to see- his mother, at Salt
Lake City. He left suddenly when the
international reform bureau threaten
ed to hale him into court to face as
sault and battery charges on Carpen
tier. Manager K-curns is not accom
WASHINGTON", July li. (A. P.)
Despite a diplomatic protest. Attorney
General Dauglierty upheld the ruling
of his predecessor that alcoholic li
quor cannot be transorted across Uni
ted States territory from one foreign
country to another. The customs of
ficials held a conference to determine
methods of enforcing order. The
Hritish and Italian embassy had made
Wheat shows an increase in price i
today, July wheat closing at 1 .1 1 l-l,
September wheat at $1.16 3-4 and De
Iceniber wheal at $1.1S 3-4. Yesterday
1 .1 uly wheat closed at $1.1". Scptem
ilicr at $1.13 1-S and December wheat
at $1.1S 1-4.
Following are the quotations receiv
ed by Oveilieck it Cooke, local bro
open High Low
July $l.lfi $1.19
Is.-pt. 1.15 l.lS'i 1.14
iDee. l.Di- LIOi iii'-.-
I July .59 .oSi:s .5Si-
;Sept. ..'iX'i .iSO'i .f7t
Dee. .5S I, .tin .o7
Wheat The lowest prices
day were made ut the opening on u
renewal of the selling which took
place late yesterday, based on the im
proved crop condition in the nortli-
'Pi... Ii..nl.l,itii.i, iwkii run lls.1
leoui-sc ai.,1 as a slight improvement
i..,.i.,.. i,i..i i..Liv .
lilted in a strong market. Generous
rains over the important spring wheat
territory have no doubt been greatly
beneficial, but there lias been suffi
cient irreparable damage done to
make it certainty that there will be a
very clear adjust nient in supplies dur
ing tlie coming year, it Europe wunts
our wheat in any such volume as they
look it last year. It was natural that
1 1 he improvement in the security mar
I ket should stimulate more confidence
in eerlain grain values, as there is no
denying the strength of the statisti
cal position of wheat, and any devel
opment of a sort to revive buying
power to absorb the new crop, and
hedging sulea would be reflected in
TO tt TESTED
Legal Battles Carried to Su
preme Court to Prove if Con
gress Can Declare Peace.
GERMANS MAY BRING SUIT
FOR PROPERTY SEIZED
Valuable Dye Patents U. S. Now
Hold and Other Sales of Prd
perty May be Reclaimed.
WASHINGTON. July (. (Herbert
W. Walker. U. P. Staff Corresimn
dent.) Representative Flood of (Vir
ginia, the ranking democrat of Iho
house of foreign affairs committee,
predicted that legal battles carried to
the supreme court will test the validity
of the peace resolution. He declared
I :ht the high court only can determine
definitely whether congress can de
clare peace with Germany and Austria.
Flood said tho Germans whose
property was seized by the alien prop
crty custodian, may bring a suit 'to
test the resolution, or it may arise
through other suits depending upon
the date of the official' peace. The
Germans are known to-be starting a
drive .gainst the government to retain
pr.-perty. The peace resolution con-"
firms all seizures, penalties and fines
affecting the German Interests, which
have retained hundreds of New York
lawyers to fight their battles. Vatu-
I able dye patents the Americans now .
h- Id and other sales of enemy property
may be reclaimed.
IS UP TO KEARNS HE
WILL FIGHT ANYONE
Los -Angeles Businessmen aro
Attempting to Promote La
bor Day Fight With Johnson.
CHICAGO. July 6 (U. P.) "Sure,
I'll fight Jack Johnson, or anyoin
else," Dempsey said, when informed
that Los Angeles businessmen wero
attempting to promote a Labor Day
fight with the former champion, to
be released from Ieavenworth Satur
day, "ft Is up to Kearns. I will tight
anyone he says."
W ould Stage Fight ,
LOS ANGELES, July 6 (U. P.)
The Los Angeles post of the American
Lesion, wired Kearns, Dempsey's man-,
ager in an effort to stage a bout -between
Jat-k Johnson and Dempsey on
Labor Day, somewhere, somehow, half
of the nft receipts to go to the fighters
and half to go to the American vetcr.
alls of the world war. They guarantee
Dempsey t-00.000. '
Will Not FlgJit CuriK-ntlcr.
CHICAGO. July 6.-MI. N. S.V
Iempsey arrived here en route to Salt
Lake to visit his mother. He declared
he would not meet Carpentler Jgnln.
but expressed his willingness to fight ,
Wlllard. He absolutely denied he in
tended to get married.
j "I -will fight anyone the great Am
erican public wants me to fight," he
jsaid. "The public is my boss. But t
(don't think the public will be Interest
ing In seoloe that battle foucht ugaili."
JMinson I WUllnX.
LEAVENWORTH. July . tU. P.)
Jack Johnson, the former heavy
weight champion, .'s willing to meet
Dempsey labor day. He regards
Dempsey as the "man he ts looking
MANY JI.WS Kil l KID.
LONDON. July . (I. N. S.)
Hundreds of thousands of Jews are
reported killed In tho new programs
in Ukralnln. a Copenhagen dispatch
ideelared. The dispatch is without
Reported by Major l.ce Sloorhoiise.
day. : -r4
44MMJk ffi tmj f t -I If. It A 1 t HI .mil T " - 1 vr - - a 1 - . M i i ii ii ma-tf' n - ,- t r h, a. a. a a a ft "T -f 'iTT ffh ft 'lllli A