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East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, January 16, 1919, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Image 1

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DA!IY EVEH1HG EDITIO'I
P.'JLY EVENING EDITIO'I
Number copied printed of yesterday'
Dally Edition.
2,833
This pnper la a member and audited
by the Audit Ilurcau of Clrculatloiw.
If hulioll heh ty bw ftlrtaiw
ni all It may be nan Uironn an a,
Oresunlan ad. The waul
method la a -Tea Una aa-r. , V
CITY OFFICIAL PA.-ER
NO. 96-10
COUNTY OFFICIAL PAPER
VOL.30
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, THURSDAY, JAfyf 16, 1919.
PROHIBITION BECOMES LA Wf;F THE LAND
36 ST A TES HAVE RATIFIED ORY AMENDMEN
T " " """""-1 -' f- .in, ''&&ym .:-p1"m,1ll"'l''"lll''lW
f
CONSTANTINOPLE BOND
WORLD CAPITAL
GREEK'S DESIRE
PLAN IS
ONLY HOPE FOR
HAVE $250,000
ROADPROGRAM CAPITALIZATION
Premier Declares llope in
Case Own Country Can
not Hold Strategic City.
WOULD SOLVE TWO
PEACE PROBLEMS
Advocates Control Over Ter
ritory Adjoining Dardanelles,
PARI. Jan. !. If Greece rannot
liave OunxtaiitiiHHO for IU own km
of government It wanW Uto anck'iil
1ty act BHldu aa tho pmnanont cap
ital of the league, or mttlonx. Tills do.
veliied during a dlxrumion hy Pre.
mler Venlzejox In preMsntiiw Uie K.
Iltirml territorial aqlrnUmm of V.nm-e.
SOIA'H OAIIDAXKUMCS IKOBI.F...I
fireek dnlrttatra pointed out that the
rtatllliinMit of) Constantinople as
capital of tlie league would automat.
Irally result In Ita Internationalization
together with tlio Dardanelles He
fnrt lier auKKtwted that Iiiiiiin1I.uo
land on both sides of the strait should
lie placed under control of the league.
Thus freedom of the Itai-dunelle mid
the elimination or Turkey fr')m I '.n- j
rope, two Important problems of the
peace settlement, would bo sellli-d
almidtanemmly. j
liond Issue Suggested as
Means of Securing Big
State Aid in Near Future.
DELEGATES DISCUSS
TOPIC HERE TODAY
Wide Interest Shown in Get
ting construction
Started.
FLUGETS HARD KNOCK.
ONLY 3 FLAGS LEFT
Influenza conditions In Pendleton
are the best today since the first de.
veloplnl of the epidemic here tfrreo
months alto. The number of quaran
tinea la now down to three. and today
makes two days without a new case
belnff reported.
Quarantine was lifted today from
four homes as follows: Ben Colvln.
1016 E. Court; Henry Brewster. 30&
Madison; Roy Pandrum, 901 13- Rail
road; Hazel Chllders, 212 Garfield.
In a tulle before tlie road delegate
this afternoon W. I Thompson, mem.
ber of tlie Ktulo Highway OonuniMslon.
wild tluit Chairman IlenMon of tlie
commission had Informed him that If
I'niutllla enmity bonded or otherwise
urraiiKcd to flnnace Ita end of road
coUKtruiUlou work tlie state would
match the money dollar for .dollar.
Mr. Thompson thouitht this expondl.
lure mlajht not bo made In one year
but would cover several years.
The elrenlt court room Is filled,
with four foot Intervals between delo-
Hlra. hy farmers and others m at
tendance from over the county.
Discussing the proposition of how
to secure state aid for Important
highway work In I'matllla county
delegates from the various commu
nities of the county are assembled at
the court house this afternoon In what
promises to be a meeting fraught with
I big consequences in the way of road
development.
' Among the delegates present thl
afternoon are the following.
Milton H. M. Cockburn. S. A. Mil
ler. ToiHArimtu-ung- . . .
I'mapine Lou Hodgen. I-nne Hoon.
Rtanfield Ralph Holte, M. C. Bar
agar. Hermlston Frank Waughman,
Walter Blessing.
Umatilla A. E. McFarland, D. R.
lirownell. The following were also
appointed, W. J. Dobler, F- U Jewett.
Formal Anhouncem ent
Made Today Concerning
New Lical Financial Institution.
C. E. WAILES TO BE
CASHIER IS SAID
Bank Will be State Institu
tion With Reserve
Membership.
17
LEST WE FORGET
Herman Bchnke, Vmaplne far
mer, refused to contribute to the
United War Work Fund.
Nick Groscebaurer of timaptne,
whose prune crop last year was
worth til Uie neighborhood of
$10,000, contributed only $3.00 to
this fund and that reluctantly.
Ied Melliorf of I'mapine re
fued to give money to the aon
dea heJpltur our bosa In amis on
the grounds that he had to send
money to rclutlvoa In (ierniany.
Willlnm Nwssh of I'mapine.
said to be worth $30,000, refused
to contribute to (tie l'. W- W. fund.
J. h lliHin of Milton refused to
contribute to this same fund.
CENTRA!) 1YAI,TV COMMITTEE.
Continued on page six.)
SCHOOLS TO OPEN FOR
CONSULTATION HOURS
Pendleton high school .will bo
open next Monday under a plan
that will not be In violation of the
health ordinances but in a way
that will be a help to the students.
The teachers will be at the high
school during school 'hours where
thono desiring to consult their
teachers can make appointments
phone when they can meet with
the teacher and receive the In
struction necessary to help them
over difficulties.
In the meantime the home work
will be carried on' the name as It
has been Klnce the first of the
year, and regardless of the en
forced vacation it will bo found
the work Is going ahead. Super
intendent Austin states sumo of
the classes have every member
doing home work and that the
number handing in papers In ful
ly up to the attendance of the
school, also their papers show the
work being done well.
CENSORSHIP OFF: VERNE
BOYNTON TELLS OFJMARNE
AND ARGONNE VICTORIES, WAS
WVUIVULU A I bl. Ml HILL
That his division was cited three
times for gallantry and that It was
one of Its companies which succeeded
In brldglnK the Vesle river are some of
May 12. On May 11 we encountered
submarines In the Ray of Biscay.
Several shots were fired from our
transport 'Martha Washington" and
the battle detulls contained In a letter depth bombs were dropped by the do
from Sergeant Verne Hoynton of the I at rovers. It was reported later that
medical department who la with the 'a sub was destroyed on that date in
Fourth Bngtneers on the march Into
Germany. He declares that Napoleon
was right when he said, "It is easier
to win battles than to occupy con
quered territory," for they are on the
march soon after sunrise and -.even
the Bay. We were In a camp near
Bordeaux for three or four days then
took a train for Ciitais. a city In nor
thern France.
There we were equipped with gas
masks. On the way to Calais we had
so much as a -button left unfastened at to pass near the German lines at A 1
feview la reason enough for court- j bert. It was there we felt the sensa
martial. Extracts from his letter fol- jetton of being undir fire. An aeroplane
low: flying In the direction our train was
Just got a bit of good news. The moving dropped bombs. One hit
orders for lifting the censorship are 'about fifty feet from the car I was in.
In division headquarters se we will joff to one side. The train stopped with
probably get them tomorrow. :a jerk that upset every one and made
I am going to tell you a few things, us think we were hit.- then another
that I never could before. bomb struck about fifty or seventy
t'-Ws Balled from the U. S. or to be five yards "ahead of our engine,
more-exact, from Hoboken, on Apm ' , ,
)iA.snrt landed In Bordeaux. France on
The Inland Kmplre Bank Iw to be
the title of Pendleton's new financial
institution; it will have a capitaliza
tion of $250,000 and will be ready for
business about March 1-
Announcement to this effect was
made today by J. W. Maloney, who
has been one of the important men in
the new organization and -the an
nouncement verifies news stories car
ried by the Kast Oregonlan relating
to the new bank.
4250 4MHI Capital.
The quarter million capitalization 1
classed by the organizers as making
the bank one of the heaviest capital
ized banks ever formed In the state.
There are 60 stockholders, according
jto the announcement and It is said all
the stock will besheld locally.
J. W. Maloney will be president of
the bank and C. K. Walles, until re
cently of Sand Point. Idaho, cashier,
(according to reports in circulation.
The election will not occur until the
permanent directors have been offi
cially chosen.
Articles of lucorpora.t Ion are being
lorwarded today and the following
men appear as the Incorporators:
Will M. Peterson. K- L. Smith. A. W
Rttgg, William Blakeley, Douglas
Belts, II. J. Taylor and J. V. Maloniv.
These men will serve as temporary
board of directors.
A S-tate Bank.
The bank will be a state bank with
a membership In the federal reserve
system. It Is announced that W. H.
Bennett, state bank exajniner, has In
vest iga ted the organisation and has
agreed to approve it. Will M. Peter
son and S- A. Lowell are attorneys for
the new bank.
The location of the bank has not yet
been determined upon. It Is stated,
but several available locations are be
ing considered.
Mr. AVhIIch Ilocord.
Mr. Walles, who la said to be slated
'f thf caMiiershlp of the Inland Em
pire Bank, Is a native of Missouri and
tor seven years was executive head of I
a bank at Sand Point. Ho Is said to
have been very successful in his work
there and elsewhere. He came to Pen
dleton with strong recommendations
from Spokane bankers and other peo
ple of Influence.'
BARLEYCORN DIES BY
18THU. S. AMENDMENT
The prohibition amendment Is the eighteenth added to the federal
constitution.
Provisions of the 18 amendments with the length of time taken
for ratification follow: .
First ten amendments known as the "bill of rights" provided
guarantees such as free speech; ratified In nine months.
Eleventh amendment established sovereignly of states; ratified In
four yesrs.
Twelfth amendment, manned method of presidential elections;
ratified in one year
Thirteenth amendment, prohibited slavery; ratified In slightly
less than a year. -
Fourteenth amendment, mads negroe citizens; ratified In . two
year.
Fifteenth amendment, enfianchlBe4 negroes, on same basis a.-
whito persons, ratified lu one year.
Sixteenth amendment, allowed congress to levy income lax. rati
fied in three and a half years.
Seventeenth amendment, provided for 'popular election of sena
tors, ratified lit slightly less than a year.
Eighteenth amendment, makes country dry; ratified In one year,
four weeks and a day.
About one hundred amendments have been proposed in congress
but only four besides those ratified were submitted to the states.
NEBRASKA VOTE FATAL
TO JOHNBARLEYCOHfJ
HISTORIC FW ON LIQUOR S
SALOONS
ALLIED DELEGATES SCRATCH
HEADS OVER KNOTTY POINTS
OF FINAL PEACE CONGRESS
BY FRED FBRGirsO.V delegates, determination as to whether
(United Press Staff Correspondent ) the Russian soviet government shall
PARIS, Jan. 16. Inner allied con-! be represented and the decision aa
ferences were continued at 10 30; to the manner of acquainting the
o'clock this morning. The same rep world with what transpires in the
resentatives who attended yesterday's l conferences.
meetings were present.
Time Is Short.
BY WILLIAM PHILLIP SIMMS
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
PARIS, Jan. IS. Associated dele
gates are working 'at full speed to get
everything in readiness for the for
mal operting of.the full peace con
gress Satr-7,'ay afternoon. Several of
the most . important problems upon
which the initial session hinges so
tar remain unsolved. Among theseilt was explained that only
were the acceptance of the French , formation would be omitted
outline for the method of operation, ; be considered prejudicial to the in
fixation of the status of Montenegrin, terests of matters under treatment.
May issue Official Statement.
Although the five principal pow
ers have adopted a resolution to limit
the news of the session to official
communiques, it is believed due to
protest that matters will be reopened
and posBlbly modified. The French
proposal that the conference be of
the star chamber order and that all In
formation be confided to a ckJ!y offi
cial communique, created consterna
tion among newspaper correspondents.
such in
as would
CLOSES 300,000
I. S. ' BY JANUARY -1R 1820
IN L
ROADS COMMITTEE FAVORS
$10,000,000 BOND ISSUE AS
RECONSTRUCTION MEASURE
:
MlSSOtHI KATIFIF-S
JKFFEISSOX CITY. Jan. 16. Mis
souri today ratified tlie federal prohi
bition amendment.
HUDSON BAY PEOPLF
ASK $500,000 BONDS
FOR ROAD BUILDING
Continued on rage six.)
(Kast OroKonian Special.)
I'M A PIN H, Jan. 1 6. Concerning
Rood roads In Unmtllla county, at' a
special meeting of Interested Hudson
lluy taxpayers held Tuesday evening
resolutions were passed which embod
ied the sentiment of this community
upon the road situation.
The resolutions provide that we
recommend to the county court at a
iiipecial meeting on January' 16th thai
Umatilla county be bonded to the ex
tent of $500, 000. provided that tlie
court building th following mails In
th east end:
Ten miles of gravel road from Hud
son Buy to Freewater; pave the ronu
between Mate Iine and the Iee place
on Dry creek.
Huild an Improved road over Hasket
mountain.
Huild an Improved road for Fern
dale and Tum-a-Lum residents.
l.ou HoUgen and Line Hoon were
rhosHii to represent this district at
the. meeting of the county court next
Thursday.
At present there Is not In existence
a first class road in the entire east
end of Frtiatilki county. In winter
time roads are almost impassable and;
considering the amount of taxes de- j
rived from this end of the' county, tax-1
payers feel they are entitled to thej
roads as outlined and considering the;
heavy volume of traffic of all descripj
Hons it U not more than fair that duel
recognition, be given these people 4
WOULD EXTEND BAN TO
COONIRY COMMUNITIES
If the health officers and city
council of Pendleton have their way
the ban acainst social and other Rath-,
critigs and the quarantine of Influen
za cases will bo extended It the coun
try communities. A meeting has'beett
arranged with t bo cit y hen It h of f I -rcrs
and tlie county court and Dr. J,
1. McKall, county bnalth officer ami
district attorney for determining what
can bo done in tho matter. !
Tho complaint is made that peoplu
from Pendleton are attending dances
and social gatherings in tho country,
going out in autos, and from those j
parties many cues of the epidemic are
being spread through tho town. They!
are asking the county to cooperate j
with the city In the effort to curb thej
d isease. f
The county authorities have exj
pressed a willingness to (Jo all pos-,
sible to help ia stopping further
spread. .
SALEM. Jan. 16. A bond is
sue or 910,000.000 for building
highways, in Oregon has been ten
tatively agreed to by the senate
committee on road. Tills t be
lieved to be the only practical
means of aid big returning: soldiers,
as It would provide adequate em
ployment for them. The money
would mH bo limited to iwveiueiit
but used for building new roads
ttlo. The committee favors
flmibline automobile license taxes
ami -would tax gasoline a cent u
the gallon
The romlri eoinmittco would
prohibit the payment or royal
ties on any pavement laid. The
Pacific highway through the stale
from north to Noulli boundaries,
a ut I the east and wCM. highway
from lortlaud to the Idaho I Uie,
would he huilt first, trunk linen
MMiuid. and feeders third. Sen
ator ititncr ricolnred it a m trio tie
duty to put a hill that sizo
through.
LINCOLN, Jan. 16. Nebraska today ratified the pro
hibition amendment, being the thirty sixth and final
state necessary to make prohibition a part of the consti
tution of the United States.
AMENDMENT BECOMES LAW.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16. Prohibtion became part of
the basic law of the United States today. Ratification
of the federal' amendment by the Nebraska legislature
makes that measure the eighteenth amendment to the
federal constitution. .
All but a half dozen of the 48 states are expected to ad
opt the amendment in the next few weeks but the action
of Nebraska today gives the ratification of three fourths
of the states, the number necessary to administer John
Barleycorn the K-0 punch.
One year from today every saloon, brewery, distillery
and wine press inthe land must close its doors unless, as
now seems likely, they are already closed at that time by
war nrohibition which eoes into effect next Julv 1. and
Itays i until completion of demobilization.
COUNTRY BOXE DRV
Tlie amendment which, outlaws ii-i Distillers are already planning a
quor in this country reads: j fight on the amendment In the courts
"Section 1 After on . year from ' on the grounda that It was not adopt
tho ratification of this article tim ed by two thirds of the whole con
manufacture, sale or transportation of gress and that the seven year limlta..
intoxicating; liquors withinl, the im
portation thereof into, or the exporta
tion thereof, from tho United States
and all territory subject to tlio Juris
diction thereof, for beverage purposes
are hereby prohibited.
"Section 3 The congress and tli
several states have tlie concurrent
power to enforce this article by ap
propriate legislation
SKY I L" YEARS AULOVEI
"Section 3 The article shall be I na
tion ,ln it Invalidates the measure.
Drya say they are confident' that
neither of these contentions 'will hold
and on their side are preparing leg
islation carrying heavy penalties for
violatien of prohibition.
A special agency In the- Internal
revenue bureau will probably be asked.
36. STATES SnTKIKXT
The first 36 states ratifying th
amendment are:
Mississippi, Virginia, Kentucky.
little mw.:
ocrauve unless it snan me Deen;N-ortn Dakota, South Sarolina. Mary
ratified as an amendment to the con-.,.,. iviu. Drkwari. south
stltutlim by tlie legislatures of the Dakota, MassachusPtts. Artxana.
Mcveral states as provided by the eon. Georgia. Louisiana. Klorlda. Mlchl.
stltution within seven years of thclBan ohlo Oklahoma. Maine, Idaho,
date of submission hereof to the states, West Virginia, Washington, Tennes
ny congress." I -m-. Arkansas, Illinois, Indiana,. North
This Is the amendment adopted by Carolina. Alabama Kansas. Oalifor-
congress December 18. 117. and rat-!nfa Iowa; Colorado." Oregon. New
itlampshire, ',al anl 'Nebraska.
Missouri., Miystsyr i.V race
- WASHINGTON, Jan.' 1 A rax-i
was on this morning for tlie credit of
putting over tlie prohibition amend
mciit Thirty five states had already
ratified the amendment and only one
iMre was needed to give the rcqulrcdl
three fourths vote to make iwoliibitlon
an art of the liasic law of ttr land.
Nchraska, Mimrt and Minnesota
ified by thirty-six states
than one year later.
CIXXSES SOO.OWO SAIOONS
And here are some of the things.
that the amendment will do:
Wipe out at a stroke 23K distiller
ies; breweries, uml over 300.00)
saloons and wholesale liquor cstab.
lishnients. forcing their employes to.
cek other jobs.
Cut off from these persons annual'
income tolnlinff more than $70, otto,-:
ooo in pre-war times. t
Cuts olf from the United Mates
lll lil.lN FIGHT tXJXTIXl'KS.
AM.STKIf 1.M. Jan. 10. Street
fighting continued iu Itcrliji yesterday
according to advices from Berlin to
day. Kjwrtacan forces attacked the
Stettin ruiluvy station., hut were re
pulsed.
I 1rMU'KS HIM, PASSED.
SALKSi, Jan. 16. The senate toila
I passed Diniick's criminal syndicate
ism and sabotage Mil by a vote of 29
to 1. The one vote against it was
(Continued on rage 1 )
WYOMING COMICS IX
. .t'HKNl'.V. Jan. IB. Without a dis.
sentilig vote both houses of the Wy
oming legislature today ratified the
federal prohibition.
CHAS. I. HUMPHREY
DIES OF INFLUENZA
were In the runnliijc fr t'wi thirty
tteasiiry u nource of taxation counted , t
upon for an ewn mlnon dollars In tho
UXfOLV. Jan. 16. Thfc
ratified the MineiMlnieiit. OH U 0. (.;
tier joint resolution it went, baric to
the senate for concurreiK'P, tho orfjr
inal resolution having -teen -MuictMleti
hy the house. The nation goes dry
i:mler this amendment a year from
today.
S RED CROSS HAS SUM
OF $19,000 ON HAND
r , 1 1
HE WEATHER
FORECAST
Tonight and
Friday rain-
i thai1es Frank Humphrey died this
morning at 1:30 at I'ilot Koek of
pneumonia following influenza after
a sickness of two weeks. Mr. Hum
phrey was a prominent farmer of Pi
lot Rock and had heeu a resident of
that place fop iil years, having conic
to Orenon from Mercer county, Penn
sylvania. He was thirty years of age.
He is survived by a wife and three
children. Norma, five years; Em. a,
three: Virginia, one. N. A. Humphrey
of Pilot Kock is an uncle of deceased, i-iient that swept the country.
Funeral arrangements are vet to be- "('OU-Ji.VCK" VI JLKAOY
made, however. Interment will be at
Onlney cemetery from tho Folsom un- But
'dertakinff parlors, stage
first drafts of the new revenue bill !
and millions in additional hi comes to
stute treasuries.
M-X'ltKAKKS UV VIOLATIONS
Remove the liquor question from
national, state and city politics for all
time and keep decreasing- city, state
and federal expense by decreasing law.
violations.
The fight on liquor, triumphant t"
day is as old as the const!
U raised Its head early
teenth century and was looked upo
as ' another crank notion." '
But It gained strength. Churches
took it up, doctors followed and then
cenie organizations of anti-lliiuor m-,
cieties and the unti-Saloou league and
others. f The report of the I'maillu ' count'
MAI X K WAS I'lOXlvKfl 1 chupter :ed Cross fot; the uiontk t
In the middle of the nineteenth December shows an expense of
century Elaine went dry. Kansas fol-; in fighting the ifnluenzu epidemic l.i
lowed. At the end of the civil war the county. According to Hecrvtarr
the little band of anti-sktve agitators' Koosevelt most of thin expense wo4
who had won their fight seriously incurred at Adams and tn Pendleton,
considered turning to the prohibition The Pendleton bills have not Hit beet
battle. Their number included Wm. paid owing to the fact the executive
Lloyd Garrison and the poet. Whit-j committee has not been meeting. The
tier. 'sum of $279 w paid out for nursing
About ,1900 came the "militant" during December,
stage In the person of Carrie Nation' The monthly report show th eurn
of Kansas, probably the most pl j "f $19..r7J.3a on hand January 1, Th
trresque figure "the fight ever devel- Hound-L'p contribution of $00tfS.7 r
oped. i was included in tn December re
Ten years later the crusade against ceipts.
liquor had grown from thf "ravings -
of cranks"' into an irresistible move-: lTlf IXIAXTIt' AUKIV-i
NKW YORK, Jan. . Th irlUb
John Barleycorn
i "comeback,'
Mi-amlil IU'ImIo lia arrltnl with aJ
or l"f 40th imnu-j aboard. 1
will try tojbruimlit a total of altt trvufm, to a4.
V

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