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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1921)
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THE ONLY SMALL' DAILY IN AMERICA CARRYING. REGULAR WIRE REPORTS FROM THE ASSOCIATED PRESS, UNITED PRESS ANft,T;!l 1
DAILY EDITION f
The Cast Oreimittea ater Orm-.
a-on a greatest aewepaper ann aa a ll
Inir force ea to the etverlr
twice tha uarntr-el paid circulation
la Pendleton and tiuaUil aouaUT
any other nawaoaper.
Tn act prce run of yesterday' Dally
' , ,' : j. ' ' 3f22i -' i
Thl paper maimer or ana audited
bf toe Audit Bureau of Circulation.
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPEB
r V l f
JilPilll OIILY ONE
OF BIG THREETO
Nippon Government Expected
to Accept or Reject Harding's
Invitation to Conference.
ENGLAND AND FRANCE HAVE
SENT THEIR ACCEPTANCE
Japanese Statesmen Promised
. "Pcopie to Discuss Disarma
ment if Opportunity Offered.
WASHINGTON, July 12.
(U. P.) Highest authority in
dicated that the disarmament
conference may be called In
Washington November Htti,
the third anniversary of the
signing1 of the armistice.
Washington. July ' ii.T-A-
Bradford, U. P. Staff Currespuliderii.;
Japan today U expected to accept or
reject President IUrdlng'3 Invitation to
piirtlclpalo In the disarmament con
ference. France has accepted, accord-
Ins to a Paris messace. Premier Rrlaud
inuklng tha acceptance speeches both
In the chamber of deputies and the
senate. Great Britain, through Lloyd
George, signified his Intention of at
tending'. Italy to expected to rend her
acceptance shortly. Japan Is the only
member of toe "big threo" that la sil
ent and Is now holding; the center of
the. state. .. Washington la eanerly
awaiting the Toklo work, since Japan
U reported rcluclant because of the
Inclusion tt tho Pacific and Tar East
discussions. She cannot refuse be
cause alio would be tho only nation un
willing to parley. . Japanese statesmen
promised tho peopla to discuss disarm-
need tho friendship of Greiit Drltaln.
The United Btutes will lay the caa be
fore the world aliould the Nippon re
fuse. Tha offlcuils were delighted
when 'the United Press Informed
Washington that France has accepted,
though they predict Frunoe will fight
a land disarmament.
.MKMIlKUSllir IS IMHUI.KD
CHICAGO, July It. U. P.) Fred
Taylor, a Portland real estate man.
urged the establishment of real estate
courses In educational Institutes
throughout the country. He told the
delegates the convention membership
In the real estate association had
doubled during the past year.
SASKATOON, Sask., July 12.
(United Press.) Holland has a now
rival In the chccae-makliig industry.
Canada haa stopped Into fourth posi
tion among tho producing nations and
Its 3300 dairy factories art rapidly in
creasing the output. Thlrty-slx mil
lion dollar Is the sum returned to
Canadian farmers for cheese exported
during- the last year. Most of those
exports went to Kngland, long ono of
Holland' best customers.
DISABLED VESSEL IS
L08 ANGELES. July 12. (U. P.)
The Matson llnor, Hnwkeye State, re
ported to have mad Sallna Cru in a
sinking condition le expected , here.
Seacocks aro claimed to have been
opened, Indicating sabotage. The ves
sel haa a passenger list from Baltimore
to San Francisco.', .
Reported by Major Leo- Moorhouso,
weather observer. ,
Minimum, 4. 1
THE WEATIIER j
Ur- i -,r-
NORTHWESTEk FRUIT GROWERS
TODAY DECIDE TO HOLD ANNUAL
FRUIT MARKETING CONFERENCE
They Are Working on Plan for
Affiliation of All Local Co
POIITT.AND, July 13. (A. P.)
The Northwestern Krultftrowers and
Marketing Kxpcrtu In cewiiou hero
were toduy working on a plan forthe
ufflllation of all local cooperate or
KanlzutioiiH In the territory with a cen
tral 'orKantaillon. Tho elimination of
local sales managers was discussed. H
has been decided that an annual fruit
marketing conference of the northwest
will bo held.
LOCAL PEOPLE I!
Hound-fp Is coming and the Itound
t'p publicity workers are beginning to
get the 1.S21 "liet 'er Buck" Idea to
work. Already consiaeraDie news
paper publicity has been carried on
through the local omce. inserts in
letters, posters and stickers will soon
cover the northwest as the result of
their efforts and papers will carry
stories of the Round-l'p.
.Arthur nudd. a Pendleton student
at the University of Orcgn was to
day given charge of the outside pub
licity work throughout Eastern Oregon
nnd he will start In a few days on 11
tour of the most Important towns in
the eastern part of the state. He will
circulate advertising matter, write
newspaper publicity and speak before
the various local organizations In the
proportion of the Jtound-Cp gospel.
Since the close of school Mr. Jludd
has been selling Chautauqua con
tracts for Ellison-White and has also
been connected with Slnipson-Sturais
Tire company In the selling end of the
work. He expects to spend the rest m'
the vacation period In the Hound-Up
Tho local publicity will be handled
by Miss Klsle FlUmaurlce of the Kast
Orcgonlan. Miss Fltrmauricc will sup
ply all write-ups for the newspapers
ihroufiKHil-the North's ' theo
will be placed In the hands of the rsrl.
Otis newspapers by Mr. nudd and
through the local Rnund-t office.
Hundreds of press sheets will bo print
ed each week and sent to newspapers
Two lots of sheets have already been
distributed. - -
ATHENS. July 12. (U. P.) King
Constantino and staff have left for the
fighting front In Smyrna, to direct the
Greek offensive against the Turkish
ABOUT ARCTIC REGIONS
Explorer Says North Pole is Not
Difficult Place to Reach Nor
is it Coldest PJace in World.
lld you hear Htefansson last night .'
t .im diva ntreadv revised
mmiv of vour idcaa regardlus the Arc-
11 .vu ,.. " -
tic trele; if not, here are a lew or ir.e
tacts which the great explorer told his
audience last ulght at Happy Canyon,
and which may surprise you
The North Po)e Is not
a , uitiicuit
nlnce to reach, nor Is It'
piace In the worm. ...
Tim North IS noi so cum uuu u m
as the voriu ucnev;
r.n-lh." except the hlgn motint;iini ui
Urvcnlaud, for the lowes'. temii-N'uiuru
re oi'ited In 40 years In tiio vrni'.c .ir
clc was B4 below zero, whiii at Havre.
vi..i.,,n,i 111 our own 1)11110'; f ' '
l l.v "neroury bus laiien io .i i-eis.w. ;
The teniperatuie on the nonli coaKt of
Mnska often reaches me H'u niirs in
IVIls of Vegetation.
It ie not true that only 'he "lmisrv
llt-htn" mentioned In sct.i ol pfngra-pl-lra
grows In tho far north: thj ve:;e
tili'or. la that of our prnlria lundn with
:i growth i' grass, edible fumrus nn-l
wild flowers, aa well as Bpruce and
co1 ton wood trees.
c will not d;e if you k'O to tho
mrtlitrii regions without rood, i-r
mun can Live on the fish aim me.it i
.e.i:.t.bif ihero. Caribou, s ail nu
.s.h .. P,.tit,.l In ii bil mill lie
u me I inc
-.Ian .w '
Ice nnd members of Slofansso.i s p.ir-
iv h cil for four monl-n u h diet of
nuat and fish excluslv.l.'. dnnKlngj
ihe 'vuter In which the food wn vook
nl. 'greatest If not the greatest Arctic ex-
1'ie North Is not a biett wast "f piorcrs In the world. Is modest regard
i.iiol A no economic woe; lather it 'mg j,ls achievement and lns'sts that a
i. .. ...i hMHiwi . von' orrai
uuaiil "tic of meat could be iMed I o
i i.niv the market in Car..'. Li.il the
;ui States. ,
. , . Tvy ' : .,:U : : :
. jfjdLY EAST QBEQONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, TUESDAY EVENING, JULY 12, 1921.
W : I nUlIIllU ilUUULU .'-J I i 11 I 4 i
TWO EXPLORERS OF WORLD
ANTIPODES MEET ON
PLATFORM LAST EVENING
Vllhjiilmur StcfaniHon, arctlo
explorer who spoke Inst night at
Chautauua, and Colonel Charles
Wellington Furlong, who Intro
duced him, are examples of ex
plorers from the world's anti
Htefansson d'scovcred nnd
lived among the northernmost
Inhabitants of the globe tho
blonde Eskimos of Victoria land;
Furlong explored the land of. and
lived among the southermost in
habitants of the globe the
Yahgan and Oria tribes of Tlerra
The two explorers have drawn
many Interesting comparisons
between these peoples living at
the extremes of the Inhabited
globe. Many points of similar
ity In customs have been found.
The two have noted, that mea
sles, in both cases when Intro
duced by contact with the first
white people, proved a devastat
ing scourge, often decimating
whole tribes. Both explorers say
thut contrnct with 'civilization
has been the most fatal of all
elements to primitives.
Message From La Grande This
Morning to Effect Danger
Places Will Hare Fences.
Assurance that the stato highway
department will begin work within a
short time on placing guard rails along
the dangerous curves on the I'endle-ton-Echo
road was received this morn
litif B.v Kmcbt lYockntt,- s reir.r-tf
the Eastern Oregon Auto Clu. tn o
long distance tolcphon message from
It. H. Paldock at Ui Grande.
The action on the part of the high
way department will insure safe roads
from the west for Bound-Up time, an.
Improvement on which tiie club has
been working, for several weeks. It I
consldered likely, too, that the same
protections that are to bs provided for
the weat road will be put in place on
two or three of the curves on the Cab
bage Hill road.
The decision on tho part of the
highway department to do this work
Is a result of Inspections made by Mr.
Baldock during the past few days. It
Is also probable that in addition to the
guard rails signs giving Information to
tour.sts will be put in place at differ
ent spots along the way.
Lecture Is Convincing
. H,i,'t!i3HO,i, who io n. convincing
eftj-Aer. said that his aim In 'giving
his :-.cture was to corrc-t er'-on- oi:c
tl-.curles iiliout the North, which have
been fest-red by incorrect Information
in ' .'liool books and by explorer. lu.
luive ijivei. a wrong Idea of th - ivulon
l.v Wles of 'he hardships they oiiilnr.:rt
"f wish.' said Stefansson," to .a-oi-
tsh the North as a place covered hy
ti.cw nnd ice and unfit tor mun a im
ltution. Anyone who has ever ineu in
he ?.crtli iias liked it. In m.' audi
ence tonight is Krrol Lome Knight of
McMiruivillo, who was with me on iuj
't - in
..on. He Is one of tho men wro
lived on a straight tllcl oi meui uiki
fthh. He Is anxious to.return .to thrj
North end is now making every effort
to do so."
Predicts I sc. of Bleat.
Stefansson predicted last night thut
within 20 years reindeer meat will be
more common on tho marKei in i.iu
Unit d States than mutton and tha; in
to years it will be more comuiou than
Cattle and sheep cannot be ruined
v.itii profit In the North," he stated,
"but reindeer can. The ment Is ve"y
EOiK" and u reindeer is aa domestic s
a (.beep. Two men can herd I0,M)J
head. ' .
His methods of making an expedi
tion wero contrasted by Sicfunsscn
will', those of Peary.
"Peary took 10 tons of food," said
Stefansson. "We lookbne ton. He
ttook 1S9 dogs: we took six. There
,iwere zu men in ma imiij , ii,w-
ours. Instead of 1 sledges, we nau
stefansson, despite tho fact that ho
- (S accredited with being one of the
... Hi'adM th Mnetn in nm i
hero. He is the discoverer of the
blond Eskimo of Victoria land and
l speaks the Eskimo language with ease,
i rHAKlir h8a0nd0riatr'bCBOfTler,'a J Former Treasurers of Illinois y,ft " ,
Tnnonnrnn nr wouldn't this mak& tuu 5mvtn
TREASURERS Of I ir ur- u . ;r
PiflKIIIP. HflllSR I L Jfc? 0 ft U CJ 1
Fred Crowell of Armour & Co. H, l ?; t
and LA. Carton of Swift's S. fcA ' ff' i
Appear Before Grand Jury.i , 1 ' 'XZh m ,J : j
$10,000,000 STATE FUNDS
LOANED FOR TWO PER CENT
Former Treasurers of Illinois
May Have to Pay $2,000,000
and Face Criminal Charges.
SP1UNGFIELD, III.. July 12. U.
p.) Fred Crowell, treasurer of Ar
mour and Co., and L. A. Carton,
Swift's treasurer, have been subpoen
aed to appear befori, ihe grand Jury
amMesHfyrctfardlng the alleged Jut
Jng of JIO.OU.O.OUO- of the state funds
t-rand Jury Investigate
The two packing companies were
Jcrmltted to borrow $10. 000.000 from
the state upon which only two per
cent Interest was received, It is claimed
in the probe. The grand Jury investi
gation is believed to be made the basis
for a civil suit against Governor Small,
Lseutcnant Governor Sterling am)
Auditor Hussell. nil having served
terms as state treasurer, to recover
$2,000,000 due the stato through un
laid interest, according to Attorney
General Brundage. Should the charges
warrant, the former treasurers may
all face criminal charges.
Former Bids Were Considered
Too High and Changes Are
Authorized at Meeting.
Contractors will soon be asked to
submit proposals on the erection of the
splendid high school group for Union
High School ' District No. 3 at Milton
Freewater according to the decision of
the school board bf that district which
last evening met in a Joint meeting
with the special building committee.
Previous proposals received by the
board had been rejected as being too
The architect. Kaymond A . Hatch,
was Instructed to make minor chanses
in tho plans and to call for proposals
aa soon as the plans will have been
completed which will bo In about two
The Union Hidh School Board now
consists of five, members, H. U. Van
Slyke, representing district No. 3 1 ; E.
P. Jensen. District No. 10: Boy How
ard. District No. 41; C. K. rx-marls.
District No. 67, and A. G. Hull. District
No. 108. At a previous meeting Mr.
VanSlvke was elected chairman. .
As two members of the former
building committee, Mr. Jensen nnd
Mr. Demurls, had been elected o the
school board. Sam Ingle of District
No. 9 and Walter Higgins of District
No. 10 were appointed to fill the va- ,
Mr. L. A. Relncnian is now v lei k. oi
the Union High School District.
KIDNAPPERS OF TAX!
SI'OKANE. July 12. If. P.l W.
F.Cotton, a taxi driver, kidnapped and
forced'to drive across the state from
Seattle to Spokane, was robbed of his
money, car and became exhausted.
Following Colton's report of h's treat
ment to the police, the authorities of
sm rounding towns were notified and
the two men were captured at coco
D'Alene without resistance. They an'
alleged to be deserters, one declared to
to from Bremerton, and the other
from Cunip Lewis.
WOMAN. (IK. Ill WtS laTll. I'llllJ)
BLAND. Mo.. July 12. 1 1. N. S.I
Mrs. Amanda Martin, sixty-eight years
old, has presented her husband with a
fine healthy boy. The father is seven
ty years old. Neighbors have present
ed Martin with a new suit of clothes
Tho baby Is Mrs. Martin's thirteenth.
' NUN IS tWI.l Kl IN Jl'UV jot Ireland violence continues, despite
LONDON. July J2. (L X. Vt, yesterday's formal 'truce. Sniping Is
nun living In a community in London 1 under way In Belfast, where the bells
has been summoned to serve as a. told the armistice beginning, foilow
w, in:;n luror in the High Courts. lmr two days of serious rioting. Dis
Tk incident Is '-Ivlnir rise to areat i order increased after nightfall and
agitation In Catholic and legal circles,
it wm menn ner oreaKinir tier vuwh,
1 and a bill Is now being drafted by the
Catholic Union in England to give im-
tnunlty to nun
Suppose you were Just leaving the churchy af'er your wedding and a black
eat walked out across your path. What would you do? Here it I happening.
The newlywcd arc Major G. Uojd George, and his bride. The major la a
soi lt the British premier. .. ' ' . '
TRIBUTE TO PRESIDENT
'He Devoted His Life to Educa
tion of Teachers and of Chil
dren' Says Local Speaker.
A tribute to the educational work
of the late J. H. Ackerman. president
of the Oregon Normal School who di"d
on SJnday, was paid by Judye Stephen
A. Lowell In a eulogy delivered this
morning at special memorial services
held at the Summer Normal school in
memory of the educator. .
"He devoted his life to the education
I of teachers and of children." said
I Judge Lowell. "As superintendent t
the puoiie schools in what was rorun
erly Eaft Portland, and as county su
perintendent in Multnomah it was his
fortune" (b lay the foundation of the
school system of Oregon's metropolis,
and his influence has never been lost.
As State Superintendent of Public In
struction he more than any other gave
form to the scheme of education which
now blesses the youth or the Oregon
i Nciitiimiit C'liniiwI
Judge Lowell pointed out that with
the present century, education receiv
ed a stimulus.
"When the term of office of Mr.
frViptinued on paae .l
WA&rilNUloN. July 12. (Ray
mond W. Clapper, U. P. Staff Corres
pondent! Officials are considering
the questions of procedure during the
disarmament conference, despite the
comparative remoteness of the. actual
I f..,nfrivirf President Hardine Is ex-
j ,)eoteJ to ta)(e no ctive part In the ac
tual delesate discussions, but simply
I tidvlse. He will appoint a delegation
of four men to represent the United
Stales, Secretary Hughes and possibly
i two senators. Nicholas Murray Uut
' Kr. Elihu Hoot. Bryan and Lansing
have been mentioned as possible mem
BIG ICVENT IX HISTORY
-L0NN.- July 12.- (A. P.i The
world is on the eve of one of the most
epochal events in history, is the ver
dict of newspapers and statesmen here
following President Harding's offer
and the British government's accept
ance. Sll FEIN DELEGATION
DUBLIN. July 12. ( U. P.i The
?;nn Fein peace delegation left for
Louden where the Uoyd-Gere con
ference for permanent peace will open
Thursday. DeValera. Arthur Griffith,
Austin Stack, and Richard. Barton.
compose the delegation, the latter are
members of the dail Eireann.
Dt BLIN. July 12. (I. P.i North
mob violence marked the orangemep's
'hhv. ine iiineiiiij' wi mo ta'l,D
Boyne and religious antagonism i
feared to. be responsible for disorders
' in other parts of Ireland.
WOULD HAVE CLIENT
PLEAD GUILTY TO
SECOND DEGREE MURDER
CLEVELAND, July 12. (I. N. 8.)
Attorneys for" Mrs. Kaber offered to
have the 'woman accused of plotting to
murder her husband, a wealthy Clete-
land publisher and plead euilty to sec-J
nnH l,.ireA mnrrter with life ImDrison- i
ment as the penalty. The state refused j
to accept the offer. At a conference
in the judge's office, attorneys for the
defense are said to have admitted
there is little chance for the accused
woman escaping the death chair under
ATIIF..VS. July i:.-(I. N. S.-The
flreeks advanced 15 miles in their of
fensive against the Turkisl nationtU
ists, according to a Smyrna dispatch.
They launched the offensive Monday
after a terrific bombabrdment on the
LONDON". July II. C. P.) Dis
patches from Berlin stated that Leon'd
Krassin, a Bolshevik trade commission
er. would soon visit the l.n.:ted States.
MOTHER OF 'PRESIDENT'
OF IRELAND FAVORS
ROCHESTER, X. Y., July O
(U. P.) According to the be
lief of Mrs. Catherine Wheel
wright, mother of Eamon De-Yalera.-
the Irish "president"
would be imprudent to accept
unythlng b'rt the absolute free
dom of Ireland, despite the over
tures during the peace negotia
tions starting Thursday.
WASHINGTON. July 12.--(U. P.)
With the final enactment of the last
appropriation measure of the naval
bill, the hope for a substantial federal
tax reduction depends upon the Dawe5
economy axe Congress lias autho
rized $3,jo.(it"'.tnt expenditure dur
ing the new fiscal year, i;iO,000,OU0
under last year's appropriation. These
represents 13 days expenditure at J10v
000. OOP daily, the recent rate.
Dawes stated he proposed to cut the
appropriation a nuarti r during the
coining year, a reduction of approxi
mately one half billion. Thu appro
priutlons do not include railroad pay
ments, which rec-ved JU0. 000.000
last year and may receive iO0,OO0,00U
Cl.O KRD.U.E H AS J. VltGK I IKE
CLOVEKDA! E, July 12 (A. P.)
Five business houses were destroyed
by fire whkft is thought to have been
started by boys shooting firecrackera.
I The lose is 320.000.
- WILL VISIT AMERICA
SENATE TO DELAY
PASSAGE OF BILL
Harding Said Small Bonus
Would be Poor Substitute to
Millions Facing Unemploy
ment. ; , k . ,' -;,'
OVERBURDEN TO TREASURY
MEANS FUTURE DISASTER
Emphasized Importance of Con
gress Proceeding With En
actment of Tariff, Tax Bills.
WASHINGTON. July 12. (U . P.)
"Personally and publicly, 1 have com
manded the policy of generous treat
nwnt W thetfi&iaon't.iiiftCsWlera, not a'
a part of a contract, not aa a debt
owed but as a mark of the nation's
vii,t!,i If ihn j.:fijure could btf
Imade effective at this time i without
IdbJaater to the nation' finances It
would be different. The enactment of
the compensation bill In the midst of
the struggle toward readjustment and
restoration would greatly Imperil the
stability of the country. The execu
tive brar.ch of the government owe It
to both houses of congress to explain
the difficulties we are daily called up-
on to meet, and the added peril of the.
enactment of the measure entailing
penditure of further billions would
bring. . . - ' . ; ' .vfJ 1
Every obligation is to the disabled
and dependent, but it 1s unthinkable
o reduce our tax burdens while com-'
mlttlng the treasury to additional ob-'
ligations ranging from three to flvtf,
billions. "We, ncvr' have neglected,
and will not neglect odr dependent
soldiers.,. We pledge a eoiisclentloii
drive to reduce the government's cost
many .millions. It would dlscouragj
thoie bending every effprt save mil.
lions to have congress add billions to
UU l.nr.lan n 4l,A Vrv tlclllnln & :.
'T ,.,.. .V11,. ,h ur
was not threatened by the bonus nv
actment. It would tie better to owait
the settlement of foreign loans, and
the defenders of the republic wilt be'
the last citizens wishing the stability
to be menaced by an individual peace
WASHINGTON, July 12. (C. P.)
President Harding told the senate to
day, addressing that body personally."
that a small bonus would be a poor
palliative to the millions facing unem
ployment, and asked the
senate td de-
bill. ;Tb ad-f
lu:e- taxefc -at
lay action on the bonus
nxnistratlon cannot reduce- taxeay
the same time saddling itself with the
bonus obligation of three to five bil-.
lion dollars. The republic should re
ward its protectors, but a menacing' ef-,
fort to spend billions In gratuities Im
perils obligations which must be met."
He recited the huge war risk bureau ;
expenditures, promising more at an
auspicious time. He considered lower
taxes, refunding the war debt, adjust
ment of foreign loans necessary for
the return to normalcy.
' To overburden the treasury now
I means future disater, prudence warns
The president emphasized the im
portance of congress proceeding with
the enactment of tariff and tax bills.
w tar Well the esamn. waa called, , Ilea
confessed his disappointment that so
I little could be done to reduce the war
time taxes. His message was read to
the senate following the cabinet nieetl.
- Would Recommit IMU ''
WASHINGTON, July 12. (U. P.) .
Senator . Penrose, of Pennsylvania,
chairman of the finance committee,
moved reeommlttment of the bonus
bill to the finance committee two
minutes after the conclusion of Presi
dent Harding's address.
Denver Mewnago Ih-libcraMly
President Harding read his message
deliberately and .finished at 2.20
ad m is.t a tremendous applause.'
KUiKItS ron'O "NOT GUILTY"
PORTLAND, July 13. tC P.)
Judge Stapleton ruled H. T. Ellt-rs,
hed of the Oreifon Music conipuny.
not guilty of embezzlement. Ho was
charged with taking funds from thu
Filers Talking Machine company.
Ellers is filing a suit for 319,000 dam
ages against his "prosecutors,"
MANY CIIMtHU PAt KKD
EUtJENH July 12. l P.) Over
a million pounds of cherries have been
pucked by the Eugene Fruit Grower
Association, declares J. O. Holt, maa
nger. The Royal Anne crop Is com
pleted. Loganberries are coming. TliU
is the largest cherry canning year III
the history of the organization; accord
ing to the report. . "
DE VALERA RECEIVES '
LONDON, July 13. U. P.) De
Valera, heading the Irish ptac dl
gatlon, arrived here today and a grant
crowd met him and av him tre
mendous ovation, .