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East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, January 10, 1919, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Image 1

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DAILY .EVENIIiS EDITI01I
DAILY EVEHIH6 EDITION
Number copies printed of yesterdays
;i..:",7 k JMliy Edition. , v
..V 2,803
Tills paper Is a member and audited
by the Audit Bureau, or Circulations.
", four room bungalow elwt!Ht
for rent in tltr y Orrttonlan
arts yesterday had mm applicant
witliln two hours. Mora houses. WO
needed In Pendleton.
UK
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
CITY OFFICIAL PAPEK
'VOL.30
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, FRIDAY, JANUARY 1 1919.
NO. 9635
SON INSISTS THAT HMD TO ECHO MUST FOLLOW IfiER ROUTE FROM PEiLET
CITYCOUNcm
o;:
i
FLVmASKORDERMEPEALEDJoY
i" t "P-r: ...... " v : ; rr i rrrr?. t. r rr 1 ' ; r : r r : a
.nr. iiiTrni in mnii rr mTrnwrA tirr .
H N rnVrN N FERCE riots mrKvrm N
lllll 111 I li 1 1 L.I I iui 1
m m m w . - - - -
It i
TO B
HELD UP BY
STATE BOARD
Crisis Stirs Local Good
Roads Men to Action With
View to Getting Work
COST OF RIVER ROAD
HEAVIER TO COUNTY
n
PROLONG
Commission Chairman
. Wants Road Auto Trucks
' '; Can Operate On.
8. Benson, chairman of the Oro
lun highway . commission ' will not
stand tor the spending of money for
gravelling; a hill route road from Pen
dleton to Echo but Insists Instead that
tha river route be selected so as to
secure a grade that will . make possi
ble the use of the road by motor
trucks without shifting to low gear.
It will mean an additional expense of
over 1100,000 to the county.
This la the substance of news
brought back from Portland this
morning by W. I- Thompson, eastern
Oregon member of the commission
and the information has precipitated
a surprising crisis with reference to
road affairs in the county. It means,
so It seems, that the county will get
no improved road from Pendleton to
the west end country unless steps are
taken to make use of the river route.
According to Mr4 Thompson the
matter, of the Umatilla county road
did not come formally before the
commission but Mr. Benson , has in
formally announced flat opposition to
tha bill route and will have the sup
port of Commissioner Booth should
, the -question eome tail show down, in
the commission.
A further feature of the case is that
a feeling prevails that Umatilla coun
ty has been getting a big share of
state money as compared to the a
ount being put up by the county. This
feeling It Is said would militate
against the county should the matter
come to a vote in the commission.
' Local good roads men, not wishing
to see the county lose out 'by not get
ting the benefit of valuable state
work next year are now casting about
for some way to save the situation. It
It la pointed out that state highway
work must be obtained in some man
ner and In hopes of working out a so
lution the roads committee of the
Commeruial Club has been called Into
action.
T
BERLIN IMP
American Government Has
No Present Intention of
Sending Men to Berlin.
MODERATE GROUP
WANTS SUCH AID
Should Sparticans Gain
Power Would Refuse
Indemnities.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 10. The Am
erlcan government has no present In
tentlon of sending its forces to Berlin,
It is learned on high authority today.
Propaganda In favor of American
occupation eniuimtes mainly from the
middle of the road group. The gov
ernment believes international inter
vention would provoke trouble rather
than settle it. While advices' Indicate
a trend toward the defeat of the Lieb
knecht group, it is pointed out here
that the Rpartacans, as an aggressive
force, are seeking to dominate at the
coming election, even though past
tests showed they constitute a minor
ity. Rhotild the Kpnrtncana gli In control.
Indemnities would be refused 'and the
only way to collect them would be by
force.
FIERCE RIOTS
ON IN
BUENOS AYRES
DELEGATION
Scientists Will Hold
Church, Under Vacant
Seat Rule at Arcade
In order to conform to the cy or
dinances regulating church meetings
and at the same time have a meeting
Vlace sufficiently large to hold their
attendance, nnder the restrictions, the
Christian Hciontlsts of Pendleton have
Secured the Arcade theater for their
church meeting Sunday morning.
They will hold their services there at
11 a. m. and In the evening will hold
a service In their church. It was an
nounced today that no attempt will
:he mudo to hold a Hunday school session.
LETCHER NORVELL
WOUNDED ON NOV.
11 SAYS TELEGRAM
' (Kant Oregonian Special.),
HELIX, Jan. 10. J. a Norvell
Is In receipt of a telegram from .
, the war department stating his
Son, Letclrbr C. Norvell, was ee-
.- rlously wounded In action No
vember 11th. As several letters
have been received from Letcher
since that date. Including a
Christmas letter to his father It Is
hoped some mistake has been
made.
i
J. 8. Norvell Is In the city today
from Helix and says that letters from
his 'son tell how the Germana came
from their trenches to join' in the re
joicings of the Americans at the sign
ing of the armistice. November 11.
Apparent Death in
Flames Proves Murder
Of Family of Five
. OXFORD JUNCTION", Iowa, Jan.
10. -Five members of the Frank
Blixek family, whose bodies were
found in ruins In their burned home
near here late yesterday were mur
dered according to evidence gathered
by the coroner at an inquest today.
The head of each body was missing,
while other parts of the bodies were
not badly burned. The heads had
been cleanly removed.
U.S.
anxious nr get
to
BUKNOH AIRES, Jan. 10. Dan
ger of actual atarvatlon is con
fronting the people of Buenos
Aires, ax II ic result . of a general
strike tiring up all trausiortation.
All Nlaugliu-rliouses and meat
markets are closed. Stocks and
oilier food are reapidly dlsaiaiear.
in uiid there In iio immediate)
-prosiiect of replenishment of sup
plies. An attempt mom made) to
resume traffle, 'but wan opowd by
. bodies of armed strikers. .A He wo
of vessels have: been deniollshed.
ih'i-Jnoh Anu:s, jsii. i fcoii-
oni and soldier with rifles' and
niaeliliio guns today iiaM-otlcd tlio '
streets, following; a nlffht strike
and rlolintr In which many were
killed or injured. . In fighting at
tlie) Iron works soldiers turned
mai lilno guns on tlio strikers, who
replied with mainline guns taken
from the arsenal when lliey raid
ed It. Six were, killed and many
hurt. A Catholic girl ' school
was set afire by the strikers but
none were hurt. Half of the po
lte forces are striking and mobs
estimated at 130.0O0, are terror
izing the oily. Many buildings
and one church have lieeu burned.
LYNN AYRES GIVEN
PENITENTIARY TERM
Dl
WORK
BY FUBD FERGUSON" "
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
PARIS, Jan. 10 The American
peace delegation Is ready and anxious
tc get down to business, President
Wilson and his commissioners are In
clined to feel there has been enough
"shows," believing the best plan-la
to go to work immediately,. But as
time slips by, preliminaries to the for
mal conferences become more In con
fusion and It Is Impossible to tell at
one hour what is likely to happen the
next. Engagements for conferences
are being broken right and left. The
French are anxious to have some sort
of "bIiow" to mark -the start of the
formal conferences. Including an ad
dress by Polncare. Wilson much pre
fers Individual conferences between
represonttives of Britain, France, Italy
and the United States, calling In nth
er allied delegations as tho confer
ences 'develop, thus permitting con
versations to' evolve gradually Into the
peace conuference proter.
WALLA WALLA. Jan. 10. Lynn
Ayres, the young man with Charlei.
Greene when he was shot by Game
Wardsn Van Ausdale during a gun
battle Wednesday afternoon on Eure-
ka Flat, entered a plea -of .guilty tc
two charges of stealing automobiles
yesterday forenoon and was sentenced
to from two to fifteen years on both
charges by Judge E- C. Mills.
Young Ayres Is a fine looking lad
He Is of" medium height, fair, walkr
quite erectly. He was dressed yester
day In a pair of overalls and had on
a red sweater.
Sheriff Barnes and Deputy George
Thompson yesterday afternoon took
young Ayrfs to the state penitentiary
to begin his sentence. Charles Whit
man, whose auto was stolen by young
Ayres and Cnarles Greene, the boy
killed by Van Ausdale. had about an
hour's talk with Ayres at the county
Jail yesterday afternoon, after his ar
rival In the city from Clyde where his
car was recovered.
OF U. S. LIKELY
IN N. Y. STRIKE
President Wilson Notified
by Cable of Seriousness of
Situation in Harbor.
STRiKERSREFUSE A
48 HOUR ARMISTICE
Government May Comman-
d er Tugs Manned by
Navy for Settlement.
M ETAL
STRONG POLICY GIVES
EBERT FORCES UPPER
HAND IN BERLIN NOW
Hindenburg at Potsdam Lends Strength to Governmen
tal Forces 80,000 Troops Ready for Service; Pub
lic Buildings Reoccupied by Moderates and Red
Flag Suppressed; Volunteers Support Ebert Regime
A
LONGER
NEED
ITALY HAS 10,000 .
INFLUENZA LOSSES
X
ROMB, Jan. 10 Ten thousand
casualties have resulted from the pres.
ent Influenza epidemic in Italy, ac
cording to Munslgnnr Arnlerl, who
asked the government to do all pos
sible ,tb fight the disease. Incessant
rains have flooded.the river Tiber un
til the surrounding country Is Inun
dated. . '
y
CAPT. CALDWELL
SAFE ON NOV. 2,
LETTERS ARRIVE
NEW FLU TODAY,
BUT 10 FLAGS IFF!
For the first time since the begin;
nlng of the Influenza epidemic. Quar
antine Officer C. o. Breach was today
not required to place a blue Danger
ous" sign on. a Pendleton home. ;
Resides tho fact that no new quar
antines were. mado. . tho removal of
quarantine restrictions from the fol
lowing .honies, leaving but 10 under
the ban,' shows tltat tho flu Is under
check.
T. T. Bruce. 801 Hiuscl.
Harney .Oldfleld. 303 Willow.
Alfred Schneitcr. 706 East Webb.
B. n. IlutHell, toi Ann.
If.' Hoover. 510 Jane.
. W. ('.'Thompson, 310 Madison.
C E. Rude. 723 Calvin.
Guy Fancher, S21 College.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. The New
YorL harbor strike lias been referred
to President Wilson in Paris, he being
advised by cable, due to the serious
situation. The government will step
In to settleitlte strike miles lioat own
ers and imlrlne workers agree quickly.
Just how federal authorities propone
to interveiit is not revealed, but Uiej
liave made it .plain they do not pro
pwe to see New York in the itrasp or
a food famine, and New l:it:land and
other costal districts suffer from a
prolonged strike. Commandeering
tugs and manning them with uaul
men may lie the solution.
DKXY AHMISTICK
NEW YORK. Jan. 10. Tug and
ferry boat men today refused to agree
to a 48-hour armistice in tneir Hrik-j
which has tied up New Y':;rk harbor.
The fallroad administration akcd the
strikers to artoirt the armistice
food and fuel could be brought into
the city, and ocean steamers now ly
ing in the lower hay coitl 1 be flocked.
A number ot individual boat owners
offered to grant the workerV demands.
but union leaders declined, .saying the
men will stick together to tho finish.
Harbor traffic is at a complete standstill.
PARIS, Jan. 10. Chancellor Kbcrl is master of the Mtuntion In Berlin,
a Zurich dispatch to 1 Information today declared. J-leld Marshal Von
Himlcnburg is in Potdam where he arrived two days' ago. He does not
projHvse to allow any elections until order Is restored, llindenbiirg's prea-
cnie. lojrctlicr wltli the government's decision to u.se arms In supiretng
the. Insuraenls has completely clianged the situation. Tlio Red Flag," the
Spartacan nrsran, is no longer being published, students occupy the plant,
and a great numler of volunteers arm enrolling In the government forces.
Cavalry ami Prussian guurds are masked at ail gates of Uie capital.
49th Infantry Has
Sailed for America
WASHINGTON, Jan. 10. The Forty-ninth
infantry and the field and
staff medical department of the first
and second battalions of the Eighty
third division, sailed January 7 from
Frnce and are due in New York Jan
uary 13. '
t covtroIj public nni.iu.vfis
l OXIMi.N. .lull. 1. The fight ill Berlin Tor control of the German gor.
eminent machinery Is turnips decidedly in favor ffif Chancellor Kbcrt. ac
cording to latest advices. Tlio government forces are rcMirted to have
captured practically all the public, huililiucs. Martial law has been pro
claimed throughout tin; city. Iteluroni'menls Kurcd into Berlin all day
yesterday, clinching an apparent victory over the Sjiartaeans. The govern,
nient Is estimated to linie more tha ti Hit OO troops under arms at strategic
points throughout the country. New outbreaks were reported In
places yesterday.
LEIPZIG SOI.niEHS OPPOSE
COPENHAGEN. Jan. 10. The soldiers council in Leipzig has demanded
the removal of Chancellor Khert's ministry, it Is reported today.
LAXDWKHEK DISBANDED
LONDON. Jan. 10 The German Landwelier and Landstrum bare been
disbanded, says a Berlin official dispatch today. :.
. BERLIN GETS NIGHT BOMBING ATTACK
COPENHAGEN. .Ian. 10. Berlin has at last experienced tlie horror
of a night bombing: attack. It Is reported that! government aviators at
tacked the Silcsiun railway station with liombs Wednesday night, idllinj?
05 persons. Intensive fighting occurred that night there, and casualties
were very heavy. ,.,....,....-
EICHOl'tN TtrN TO GOVElOiJUKVC : - .",
BASLE, Jan. lO. Tucee thousand members of the police bt President
Eiohorn's republican guards have placed themselves at tlie disposal of.
ihe Eliert-Sclicldemann government, according to tho Frankfort Gazette.
(Eli-horn has been aiding the Sparta cans.) Ills surrender was one of the
terms of tlio truce the governoirnt proposed.)
Tho Berlin garrison, hitherto neutral, Is now for the government, the
newspaper said- i
. .' . .. t
. IIIVDENBUHG TURNED DOWN, REPORT
" KSSKV Jan. 10. Newspapers hero report tliat Illndenburg has arrived
at Cassel from Berlin, tlie govraytmont having turned down Ills offer to di
rect operations against the -Sparta ean.s t
MOVEMENT SPREADING
THE HAGUE. .Ian. 10. The Spgrtacan movement Is spreading through
the Industrial region of lUielnish Westphalia; says a Dnsseldorf dispatch
today.
Captain I -co Caldwell. Pendle
ton man who was unorricially re
ported to have been killed, was
well and safe November 2, for on
this date ho wrote a letter to Ills
sister of Cantain t.aldwcll. says
that she feels that her brother is
safe, for I Iks letter did not arrive
until yesterday, showing tliat
word has not come sooner because
or delay In the mails, -
Word from the war dear
mcnt also gives assurance that the
rumor concerning the Pendleton
man was entirely . without foundation.
LEST WE FORGET
Herman Boliiike, Umaidno far
mer, Refused to contribute to the
United Mar Work Fund..-.:
NleV. GroHcb"turer of I'maplite.
whose prune crop last year was
worth in the neighborhood of
$10, 000. contributed only $.Vut) to
tills fund and that reluctantly.
Fred 'MMhoff of Vmapinc re
fued to give money to the agen
cies helping our boys In arms on
the grounds that he had to send
money to relatives in Germany.
William Swa--h of Fmaplne,
said to he worth $21.(M0. refused
to contribute to tlwj IT. v W. fund.
J. E. lloon of Milton refused to
coutrllntte to this same fund.
CENTRAL 1XJYALTY COMMITTEE.
; ' . CAN HE HOLD IT DOWN?
FACE ORNAMENT
Council by Unanimous Vote
, Repeals Section of Ojrdi'
nance Giving Offense.
HAD BEENWRITTEN
IN BY COUNCILMEN
Restaurant Men Were Con
fronted by Trouble From
Employes. ;
The provision of Pendleton's new
flu ordinance requiring restaurant
waiters, barbers, dentists and ' the
workers In a number of other occu
pations to wear flu masks while -en
gaged in their work was repealed at
a special meeting of the city; council
held last evening. The meeting wa
called by .proclamation of Mayo
vaughan. and the proclamation state!
the meeting was called for the pur
pose of repealing that part of- the
dinance providing for the wearing of
the masks.
Enforcement of the ordinance,
threatened to close t number of. the)
restaurants and dining rooms through
the refusal of waiters to wear th
masks and quitting their jobs rather
than to do so. The doctors of the cit?
did not uphold the ordinance. In fact
themselves .refusing to wear masks..
and the restaurant workers and others
required to wear them used this as a
leverage, taking the ground that It was
not a proper requirement. The troubls
yesterday, however, was precipitated
by the arrest of Louis Pinson. of the)
Office Lunch, for failure to wear a
ma ten. Sine lbs repeal, this caas will, it
bo dropped-
Not in Original Draft.
Discussion before the vole brought
out the fact that the "flu mask" pro
vision was not in the original draft of
the ordinance as prepared by City
Attorney Fee. but waa written In. .It
before being passed at the request of
councilmen at the meeting. Col.' J.'
H. Raley was present at the meeting
last night as a representative of tha
restaurant men. and In their behalf
stated their position in the matter.
Vote Was Unanimous.
The vote on tha repeal was unani
mous. Councilmen present and vot
log were: Estes, Ell, King. McMonlee.
Friedly, Folsom, this being the first
meeting of the year at which tha last
named has been present. Absent.
Penland and Chairman Taylor. .
Repealing the flu mask requirement
In no way affects the rest of the or
dinance. ." . J
The number of people to be allowed
in store rooms ia still limited toons
to each 100 square feet. Crowds are
not allowed to gather at the depots.
In transacting business people are not
allowed to get . closer . than four feet
to- each -other. Pool rooms are lim
ited to two players to a, table. Church
es can . .bo, opeued provided those at
tending are -limited; to one to each,
100 square feet.'.,.
Special .officers for enforcing th
ordiuance together with the quarantine
regulations are continued as before.
MAJOR NOBLE
AIDING PEACE : "
PREPARATIONS - -
AT VERSAILLES
Major f S. Noble, who won, his
title in the punish America war,
ami well known in Pendleton where
he was connected with thef Ktate
Highway Department, Is a busy man
in Kmnce theie days. As a Y. M. C.
A. secretary he Is one of those In
charse oremaking preparations for
the peace conference at Versailles
and his work Is to see that the build
ings are in good condition for the his
event. Major Noble's son. K. Noble,
will also hare first hand knmviedge
of the conference, for he will take an
active part as a member of the Intel-
li.senee department.
THE MATHER
FJRECAST
Tonight and
Saturday rein
or snow.
Maximum temperature, 25 ,
Weather, clear.
Wind. calm.
Rainfall, poo. , . . .

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