Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, June 25, 1919, Page 13, Image 13

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Deputies Ask Inquiry Into Loss
of Teuton Fleet.
automobile. After be obtained the car
and had demanded that certain acces
sories be added, he took It and went
to Canada with hU wife and nine chil
The Vehef family is still in Canada.
The oldest child is 13 years old.
Max Mjers, 10, Rescues John ewls
In RWer ar Oregon City.
OREGON C1TT, Or., June 24. (Spe
cial.) John Lewis, aged 10, son of
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Lewis, formerly
of Jwewbergr. had a narrow escape from
drowning Monday morning while swim
PATAGES star introduces
Board of Experts Will Decide if
Armistice Provisions Wore Vio
lated by Scuttling.
PARIS. June :. By the Associated
Presa France has decided to require
complete reparation from Germany for
the sinking of the German warships
at Scan Flow. This announcement
was made by the minister of marin
to the naval committee of the chamber
of deputies today. It was declared tha
the act of the Germans violated both
the armistice and the peace treaty.
Viscount Guatave De Kerccuezec mem
ber of the naval committee of th
chamber of deputies, told the budget
committee of the chamber yesterda
hat he had warned the French min
Istry of marine previously that th
German fleet interned In Scapa Flow
was not being watched with sufflclen
The budget committeo decided to ask
Premier Clemenceau for further Inlor
maiion on the subject of the sinking
of the ships, and the steps the French
government proposed to take to have
the loss made good.
Some criticism is directed at the
British admiralty, the Journal saying
"No article in the armistice forbade
the maintenance of British guards
aboard the German ships."
It is likely that the whole subject
will come up for discussion in par
The council of three has referred the
question relative to the ninklng of the
German fleet in Scapa Flow to a com
mission of experts, which will deter
mine whether the armistice conditions
were violated.
LONDON. June Zt. Admiral von Reu
ter. in command of the German fleet
scuttled and sunk in the Scapa Flow,
will bo court-martialed for having
broken the armistice conditions, says
the Daily Mail today.
The newspaper adds that the details
of the trial will be arranged by the
allied council in Farts.
Ttse German admiralty denies a ru
nor In circulation today in Paris and
elsewhere that the Germans had sunk
the remainder of their warships in Ger
man harbora.
THVRSO. Scotland. June 23. (By the
Associated Frees.) German sailors
wer shot by their own officers when
they attempted to obey the commands him.
or the British omcers to return to I time.
their ships and shut the seacocks. This
tatament was made by Lieutenant Nut-
tall of tha steamer Alouette, who
reached here yesterday from Scapa
Flow, where the German ships were
LONDON. June 14. The linking of
the German fleet at Scapa Flow is re
garded by most editorial writers here as
a fresh example of German faithless
ness. It is contended that the carrying out
of Admiral .Von Reutera order auto
matically annuls the armistice and
renders the admiral liable to the death
Some newspapers demand that the
allies exact fullest penalties, including
immediate payment ot 70,000,000 gold
aa the value ot the fleet.
PARIS. June S4. The German ahlps
at tea pa Flow did not have red flags
flying when they went down, acord
Ing to advices received by the American
peace delegation. The ships c-arrid the
old imperial German ensign.
j " !
t L-A .... f If
, Hi
IX-tSV , , -.
Mla Mildred Lovejoy.
Tripping the light fantastic is
an art in itself as Mildred Love
Joy, whv is co-starring with Roy
Steverat Pantages this week, will
testify. Society demands so many
new dances every season, accord
ing to Miss Lovejoy. and it is up
to the creators of the latest
Terpsichorean eccentricities to
afford the public what it de
mands. New dances are just as hard to
conceive as new plays and new
acrobatic feats. Miss Lovejoy and
Mr. Stever have to their credit
some 60 dances, which they have
introduced from season to season,
and with "the cominf" year they
plan many additional numbers.
Marconi Says Orlando's Suc
cessor for Reconstruction.
Purpose of w Cabinet Is to In-
sure Latins Raw Materials to
Br Ids Back Prosperity. .
ROME, June 23. "Francesco Nitti.
the new Italian premier, is undoubted
ly a statesman who is most friendly to
America," said Guglielmo Marconi to
day in speaking of the new cabinet.
it is Known that fiignor Nitti wishes
to establish close relations with Amer
ica to bring about the reconstruction
of Italy. The newspapers favorable to
Baron Sonnino, former minister of for
eign affairs, and the nationalist press,
arc unfavorable to the new cabinet.
maintaining it is not particularly kee
to uphold Italy s claims, -but Tomma
Tittoni, the new foreign minister wh
will be the first Italian delegate
Paris, has declared "a satisfactory
peace for Italy must be such as wi
allow her to conclude equitable treaties,
Insure raw materials for her industry
and. protect her immigration and safe
guard her position in the Adriatic an
Mediterranean, besides giving her her
legitimate colonies."
impartial political observers agree
tnat tne downfall or the Orlando minis
try was due to Italy's disapproval of
tne handling of the nation s affairs
the peace conference.
"The new government must go
Paris with a firmer resolve to secure
the ends for which Italy fought," sai
Captain Gabriels O'Annunzio, th
Italian poet-aviator today. "Woe to
if it should return without having ac
complished this mission. Italian claims
on the Adriatic must be allowed.'
of Auburn for $222,693 against a de
partment engineering estimate of
$195,277. This is a square yard rate of
$2.65, while the department estimate
was $2.25.
Four miles of paving on the Sunset
highway from Spokane was let to the I
Standard Asphalt Paving company of
Spokane at 1131.358. the official esti-1
mate being $115,666. Among bids re
jected the highest square yard rate I
quoted was $3.89.
ming with companions in the Willam
ette river near the mouth of the Aber
nethy creek. Lewis was saved by his
cousin. Max Myers, aged 10.
The boys mid stolen away from the
Myers home. Myers was an excellent
swimmer. The Lewis lad. who was
earning, climbed upon a floating tim
ber and lost his balance. After sink
ng and rising
Governor Acts Following Opinion
That Parts of Law Creating Of
fice Are Constitutional.
SALEM, Or., June 24 (Special.)
bc cim i 1 nit? a fliyra . fhnii. . .
...H IA.i. .nrl wm o ,hnri uith """v"" ",""MO ucub
Lewis was unconscious for a
San Francisco Grand Jury Indicts
Couple for Alleged Illegal Con
signments to Washington.
Portland Physician Appointed Head
of Women's Hospitals.
ngton. June 24. Dr. Esther Pohl Love-
Joy of Portland has been appointed
hairman or the American women s
ospltals., with headquarters in New
York, and will assume her new duties
This organisation still maintains 100
ospltals in Prance and a large num
ber in Serbia and it was In these hos
pitals during the war that many Ore
gon women distinguished themselves.
among them Dr. Ber'ha Stewart of
Reed college. Portland, and Dr. Mary
Evnns and Dr. Mary McLaughlin, also
of Portland.
Dr. Lovejoy was urged to take the
chairmanship of this work because of
her familiarity with It gained In two
trips to Europe during the war and
also in her Red Cross experience.
the court of domestic relations In
Multnomah county is unconstitutional
in various places, enough of it prbbably
can be saved from the legal wreck to
permit the operation of the juvenile
court department, according to an
opinion given Governor Olcott today
by Attorney-General Brown.
Following receipt of this opinion
the governor confirmed his recent an
nouncement of the appointment of
Captain Jacob Kanzler as judge of the
newly created court. The appoint
ment takes effect immediately.
The governor and attorney-general
were agreed that the validity of the
aw may be tested through proceed
ings which are certain to be Instituted
after the court begins operation.
Captain Kanzler was one of three
candidates selected for the judgeship
by the circuit judges of Multnomah
county. He was chosen by the gover
nor from this list. The actual ap
polntment has been held in abeyance
for several weeks, while the attorney-
general has been examining the act
to determine whether or not it is con
SAN FRANCISCO. June 24. Samuel
Cassmire and Harry Greenwald. both of
Tacoma. were indicted hero today by.
the federal grand Jury on a charge of
having shipped alcoholic liquors into
dry" territory.
According -to federal officials the
shipment of a barrel of beer to
Puyallup. Wash., resulted in the un
doing of Cassmlre and Greenwald.
Prior to this, the officials said, the two
men had shipped whisky to Sumner,
Puyallup and other points In Washing
ton on the strength of permits sup
posed to have been issued by the audi
tor of the state of Washington, that
official having the power to issue per
mits for the importation of liquor when
used for "medicinal purposes."
The shipment of a barrel of beer was
said to have started an investigation.
It develoDed. the officials said, that
the auditor of Washington had not j st
uw me permits on wnicn ine alleged
earner shipments had been made.
The authorities estimate that Cass-
mire s and Greenwald alleged shlD
ments of liquor to the north amounted
In value to Jl.Ooo.
Chrhalis Considers Ousting Buses to
Save Electric Line.
CHEHALIS. Wash.. June 24. (Spe
cial.) Chchalis city commission prob
ably will prepare a new ordinance
regulating Jitney service between Che
halls and Centralla that will practically
put a stop to the auto stage lines now
operating. So deep has been the cut
into the earnings of the electric line be
tween the twin cities that it is losing
so much money that unless the jitney
service is reduced to a minimum or cut
out entirely the street car company will
be compelled to discontinue its service.
Since the tractton company pays
large sum annually in taxes this fea
ture is considered the best end of argu
ment to protect the electric line own
Unions Declare Truce When City
Hearing Is Granted.
CHICAGO. June 24. Agreement of
the city council finance committee to
day to hear representatives of the
unions, called a truce in the strike of
3800 employes of the city who quit
work earlier in the day. It had the
effect of calling off the threatened
strike tonight of 400 electrical workers
and postponing action by nearly 2000
other union employes.
Street bureau men started to strike
this morning. Electrical workers and
workers of nearly a dozen other unions
threatened similar action.
Increased wages are asked by nearly
all classes of city employes, but a thorn
in their side was the expectation that
the finance committee would cancel the
annual vacations of two weeks with
Automobile Mishaps Slightly Injure Two Agricultural Department In-
Woman and Man. vestigatlons Proposed.
n,-. tv v- r.t... ooi r..t :..,,. WASHINGTON. June 24. Resolu
ninth street.' was s'l'ig'htly Injured last tions authorizing wo investigations of
evening when the automobile In which agricultural Department oy ope
he was ririina- collided with a car cial committees
driven bv J. S. Holton. 171 Fourth Thursday by
War Department Has "o Intention
of Reducing Size. aan., june tramp
Lewie win not be reduced in size as has
oeeiv rumored In Pacific coast cities,
according to a special dispatch received
aere tonignt.
"The r department has no inten
tion ot reducing tne size of Camp
Lewis." the dispatch says. "The war
departments intention Is to preserve
the camp at its full size of mora than acres.
Responsible officials of the war de
partment who were interviewed toda;
am tney naa never neara ot tne scheme
to reduce the size of the camp and
that there was no liklihood whatever
that tha department would counten
ance any such plan.
Man Extradited From Canada Sen
tenced at Tacoma.
TACOMA. Wah.. June 24. Specials
M. A. Neher, who was extradited from
Canada on a grand larceny charge,
pleaded guilty today and was sentenced
by Judge Chapman to five to 15 years
in the penitentiary.
Neher pleaded gnilty to forging the
name of H. E. Kelly on a $5 check
and presented it aa payment for two
pairs of shoes. Neher is also chargee
with forging the same name on a $200
cbsc. fee .which, so .obtained, a new.
will be considered
the house rules com
rr Th arrfricnt nornrrH mt th. mitiee.
corner ot Albert and sixteenth streets. m'w".u ..i. .uuu.
Mr. Doahu w rut about mi ear. (charges made recently by W. J.
Sidney Jefferies. 385 San Rafael splllman. iormer cnatrman or me tarm
street, sustained bruises and minor in- management. Dureau. mat. secretary
Juries as the result of being struck by Houston "pigeonholed" reports on the
an automobile driven by L. J. McCoy,
293 Thirty-third street. The accident
occurred in the early evening at the
corner of Eighth and Couch streets.
cost of producing farm products, while
the other would relate to the method
of grading wheat under regulations of
the market and rural section of the
Mad Beast Bites School Children and
Terrorizes Teachers.
PHILADELPHIA. Thirteen persons.
mostly children, were attacked and
bitten by a mad dog which ran amuck
in the fashionable residential section at
Roland Park. The dog was later cap
tured near the Roland Park schaal.
Roland avenue and St. John's road, by
Motorcycle Patrolman Joseph A. Ba-
rouch and killed. An examination proved
tnat tne dog was suffering from rabies.
The canine first made its appearance
in the Roland Park section. It was
suffering from a broken leg. It at
tacked Miss Stocksdale Monday evening
on the porch of her home. Several
boys were running the dog along Eu
clid avenue when it ran to the porch
and, alter attacking Miss Stocksdale,
bit four other persons residing along I
the same street.
The dog then made Its appearance in
the neighborhood of the Roland Park
school and attacked groups of children
who were on their way to school. Pa
trolman Barouch came up with the dog
along Roland, avenue, near the school.
He caught tha animal behind the neck.
and, securing a bag, took it to the I
Northern police station, 'where it was I
shot and killed by the turnkey. 'The!
animal was sent to the city health de
partment, where an examination of the I
canine's brain proved that it had rabies.
Several of the school children bitten
had their wounds cauterized by Drs.
Sydenham R. Clarke and M. .Gibson I
Residents of Roland Park are seri
ously alarmed over the number of per
sons bitten, and it is feared that
large number of dogs and cats have I
also been attacked by the rabid dog.
Mrs. Todd, principal of the Roland
Park school, stated that on several
previous occasions children of her
school ha dbeen attacked by stray dogs I
and that something should be done im
mediately to suppress the nuisance, as
there are a number of worthless aogs i
running at largo in that vicinity wlth-l
out license tags.
It is expected that the Roland rarK I
Civic league ,of which former Governor
Goldsborough is hte president, will take I
action at its next regular meeting to I
have the dog law strictly enforced in
the annex.
comfortable; clean shave every day
not once in a while only
A fresh razor blade every
dav is out of the question
for most men, but a perfectly .
satisfactory shave every day
is not out of the question for
any man. You don't need a
new blade to insure a keen
blade if you use the AutoStrop
The AutoStrop Razor
Blades are made of the hard
est and toughest steel pro
duced for razor blades, each
with the sharpest, finest kind
of cutting edge. To keep these
blades keen-edged as when
new, the AutoStrop Raf of i
made with a patented, self
contained stropping feature
and with it is supplied a
specially-treated. strop of se
lected hide.
A pressure of the thumb"
adjusts it for close, medium
or light shaving. It is the only
safety razor that sharpens,
shaves and cleans without
removing the blade.
Ask your dealer about the
30-day free trial plan.
AutoStrop Safett Razor company'
New York Toronto London Pari
Opposition Party Representative
Gives Reasons for Insurrection.
TOKIO (Correspondence of the As
..opiated Press.) Reoresentative Kono-
suke Moriya. who was dispatched oy
the constitutional, or opposition party,
to Corea to investigate the disturb
ances, has reported tne insurrection
to be due to the following causes:
Discriminatory treatment given to
the Corean subjects, who are refused
eaual treatment with Japanese sub
jtcts In matters relating to the ap
pointment in government suras auu
stipends allowed.
Complicated and ImpracticaDie aa-
ministratlve measures, particularly
mrict measures for the tax collection
which are against the old customs and
marners of Cora.
Extreme oppression on puouc
speeches. Coreans have no organs to
give utterance to their - complaints,
which do not 'reach "the ears of the
Forcible adoption or tne assimuaiiuu
system. It is a great error and failure
of colonial policy, he asserts, to at
tempt to enforce upon the Koreans,
with a 2000-years' history, tne same
oiritual and mental training as on
the Japanese people.
Snread of the prirciple of the self-
determination of nations, which he de
scribes as the rising tide of the
thoughts of the worlds nations ana
which, he says, has deeply implanted
itself in the minds of the Corean peo
ple. '
4utOtr0p Razor -sharpms itself
500 clean, comfortable shaves from every dozen blades guaranteed
Money Alleged Illegally Paid as
Compensation for Death of Hus-
band in Shipyard.
Circuit Judge G. C. Bingham of
Marion county, issued yesterday at
Salem, an alternative writ of man
damus directing the attorney-general,
on behalf of the State Industrial Acci
dent commission, to institute suit to
recover 4000, alleged to have been il
legally paid by the commission to Edna
Blanche Dibbern, as compensation for
the death of her husband, who was
killed at the Grant-Smith-Porter ship
yard February 5. The petition, asking
for the writ,, which was filed by At
torney Lee Roy E. Keeley of Portland on
behalf of C. W. Fenn, alleges that such
payment of M000 may be legally made
only when "the beneficiary removes
from the state or resides out of the
state for a period of one year." Mrs.
Dibbern is a resident of Portland.
The writ of mandamus issued also
stepping along a five-inch ledge 75
feet from the ground, climbed a fire
escape, made ais'way to the Worcester
building hand over hand on a telephone
cable and took an elevator to freedom
lasting three years. He was arrested
about ten days ago In Fresno, Cal.
With another man Satterwhite broke
into a tailoring establishment at 266
Stark street in 1916. He has an exten
sive criminal record, it is said.
Amherst Astronomer Has Had Wide I directs tne attorney-general to attach
and hold the $4000, which is now in the
hands of the sheriff of Multnomah
Traction Service May Cease.
CEXTRALIA. Wash.. June 21. (Spe.
rial. At a meeting held last night by
the directors of the Centralla Chamber
of Commerce. W. A. Schoel, manager
of the North Coast Power company,
and Mr. JHayden of Tacoma, attorney
for the company, informed the board
that the company wilt discontinue its
traction service between Centralla and
Chehalls unless it gets relief from
iitnev competition. An ordinance
regulating tne jitueys is oeing araitea
by the directors for submission to the
city commission. At a meeting of the
board Thursday night tnei jitney men
will state their sice of the case.
Liquor Licenses to Be Renewed.
LOS ANGELES, June 24. Tele-
graphic instructions were received here
tonight by Collector of Internal Rev
enue John C. Carter o renew federal
licenses to sell wine, beer and whisky
after July 1. Mr. Carter said the in
structions were received from Daniel
C. Roper. Internal revenue commis
sioner at Washington.
Chico Business Man Flies to Corpo
ration Meeting.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 24. Benjamin
Crouch, a business man of Chico. Cal.,
was in a dilemma today when he missed
train leaving Chico which would
have brought him here in time to at
tend an important corporation direct
ors' meeting.
Then he remembered that an air
plane, with its pilot, was in Chico.
Crouch interviewed the pilot and a
few minutes later was sitting tit the
observer's cockpit in tha plane and was
on his way to this city.
He arrived in time to attend the
meeting. The flight f com Chico took
little less than one hour.
Pearl Button Industry Threatened.
Prouty of the Iowa board of arbitrators
In a latter read to the house ways and
meana committee today declared that
unless congress enacted a higher tariff
protecting pearl button manufacturers
from Japanese competition
raonlum would . break loose
Iowa Industry .
Contract Let In Washington to Aver
age $3.55 a Square Yard.
OLTMPIA. Wash.. June 24. (Spe
cial.) Sharp Increases in concrete
prices were noted In today's bidding on
state highway paving contracts award
ed by the state highway commission.
Rather than risk delaying the work
beyond this year the board let the
nande-! contract for pavln- seven miles of the
in the I Pacific highway between Forest and
J Toledo, in .this tp.unty, .to L, Jl. Morgan.
Practical Experience.
WASHINGTON. Professor David
Todd, who had the novel experiment of
taking observations or soiar eclipse
from a soaring aeroplane in the South
Atlantic, has had a wide experience in
practical astronomy. As far back as
1R7S ha was an assistant in the United
States transit of Venus expedition. He
as chief of the United states navai
bservatory eclipse parties in Texas
in 1878. chief assistant on the unitea
States nautical almanac in 1878-1881,
astronomer In cnarge or tne iick oo
servatory observations of the transit of
Venue in 1882, astromer in cnarge oi
the American - eclipse expeaiuon to
Japan in 1887, chief of the United States
scientific expedition to west Airica in
889. and the head of half a flozen or
more ecliDse expeditions in later years.
For five years he was proiessorwi
astronomy at Smith college, ana since
1881 he has been professor or astronomy
and director of yie observatory at Am-
erst college.
Prank at Local Shipyard Results In
Death of Workman.
Rav Stark, employe of the Columbia
River ShiDbuilding plant who was in
jured Thursday as the result of a prac
tical Joke, died last evening at 6:30
o'clock at St. Vincent's hospital. The
accident resulted when an air hose con
taining some 90-pounds pressure was
placed against his body, causing
serious lacerations.
An investigation was made by the
police, but no action was taken. Stark
admitting, it is said, that he began the
affair In fun which later ended so
tragically. The body has been taken
in charge by the coroner and further
investigation may follow. Stark lived
at 211 West Polk street.
county, under a suit brought by Keeley
against Mrs. Dibbern to recover a fee
of 11600. Keeley has offered to dls
miss his suit and turn the ehtire $4000
over to the state, losing his fee.
Shipping Board Head Makes Bid
for $300,000,000.
WASHINGTON. June 24. An increase
of approximately f'JOO.000,000 In the
JS76.000.OOO appropriation for govern
ment shipbuilding carried in the sun
dry civil appropriation bill was urged
today by Chairman Hurley of the ship
ping board at the beginning of near.
ings on the measure today before the
senate appropriations committee.
Mr. Hurley said if the increases were
not granted the government would lose
heavily In disposing of ships now under
construction. Unemployment of men in
the shipyards also would result, he said.
Franklin T. Griffith at Capital.
ington. June 24. Franklin T. Griffith,
president of the Portland Railway,
Light & Power company, arrived here
today and will appear before the war
labor board tomorrow with reference
to the wage controversy of employes of
;h Portland street railway lines.
Muraya Tea tickles the palate.
set. A Eeierst Pfirtl n.da Adj,
Two Passengers and Motorman In
Jurcd When Truck Is Hit.
Three persons were injured and f
one-man Fulton street car was wrecked
late yesterday in a collision with an
auto truck loaded with cordwood at
First and Market streets. Two of the
injured, B. Rose, 463 East Mill street,
and P. McGinley of Oswego, Or., were
passengers on the car, while the other,
R. Olinger, was the motorman.
The car was crowded with passen
gers, and according to witnesses was
traveling at a high rate of speed north
on First street. The truck was headed
west on Market street. The driver was
Frank Hill.
The force of the collision telescoped
the front platform of the car and scat
tered wood all over the street. The in
jured persons, who were cut about the
hands and face, were taken to the Good
Samaritan hospital. The truck was not
Astoria Justice Levies Fine on Beer
ASTORIA. Or.. June 24 (Special.)
The manufacture of home-brewed beer
was discountenanced in the justice
court this morning when W. Storm of
Hammond pleaded guilty to the charge
of making beer and was fined 50. The
collection of the fine waa suspended
during good behavior.
Two more cases against residents of
Hammond on similar charges are pend
ing. The case against Mr. and Mrs.
Earl Peterson will be called for trial
tomorrow morning and that against Ids
Storm is to be heard Thursday.
This afternoon the police searched
the residence of Peter Kardich, a fish
erman, and confiscataed 150 gallons of
home-made grape wine. Two barrels
containing grape mash were also found.
Lester Satterwhite Pleads Guilty to
Three-Year-Old Crime.
A plea of guilty to a burglary perpe
trated more than three years ago wa
entered before Presiding Judge Staple-
ton yesterday by Lester L. Satterwhite,
just returned from California, whore
he had been arrested as a fugitive
years after his sensational escape from
the Portland city jail. Sentence will be
pronounced at 9:30 this morning.
On March 6. 1916, at 9:40 in the morn
ing Satterwhite escaped from his cor
ridor in the city jail, wormed his way
along the wail on the Second-street
side of the jail by digging his finger !,, .stonUb you.
into, crevices in the brickwork and appear troirent amvoth sad velvety,
State Taking No Chances With Har
vest Agitators.
TOPEKA, ' Kan., June 24. Seventy
trained observers were sent into the
Kansas wheat fields today in an effort
to prevent incendiary fires, to warn
farmers against I. W. W. agitators be
lieved to be in the wheat belt, and to
run down any radicals whom they may
Special agents of "the railroads and
local representatives of the Anti-Horse
Thief association will assist in protect
ing the farmers grain.
Literature received today in Topeka
includes that of the A. W. I. U., or
Agricultural Workers Industrial Union,
said to be an offspring of the I. W. W.
Harvest hands are warned In this
literature not to be slackers, but to do
their bit.
Oregon Representative at Once Ap
plies for Longer Journey.
ington, June 24. Representative N. c
McArthur of Oregon and William J.
Browning of New Jersey today took a
30-minute flight in a naval flying boat,
with Ensign Davidson at the wheel.
They started from the Anacosta aerial
station and flew down the Potomac
river to Mount Vernon, then returnee
and encircled the cities of Alexandria
and Washington. '
Their machine attained a maximum
height of 2200 feet and a speed of 90
miles an hour. This was Mr. Brown
ing's fourth flight, but the first tor
Mr. McArthur, who upon landing ap
plied for passage to Norfolk, Va., the
next time-! navy plane is dispatched
for that place, which is 200 miles distant.
E. B. Fish at Y. M. C. A. Declares
America Offers Xo Soil for
Xo-Toil Propaganda.
v ' " ' '
"White terrorism," as he collectively
terms radicalism, the I. W. W. prln-
uipica aim wjiaiiK v isiii v no uciiucu
terday noon at the Y. M. C. A., by E.
B. Fish, who has been conducting lum
ber camp "Americanism" meetings. Mr.
Fish is associated with Captain Jack
AnrierKnn. whn has hppn SAnrlins irood. .
literature to the industrial establish
ments of the northwest as a part of the
anti-bolshevist movement. The two men
came from Seattle, where they made
plans for the fall speaking campaign
and will return to that city tonight.
Nearly all the great Industries of this.
section of the country have ro.uested
Mr. Fish to speak in their camps.
Captain Anderson has been carrying. ,
on his unique fight against radicalism,
three years and is now being assisted
by Mr. Fish, who acts as evangelist "V
for the movement.
"We must believe that the vast ma- .
jority of the people of this freedom-c.
loving country are loyal, said Mr.
Fish, "but we must ever remember.
that agitators seeking to propagater
their theories which promise the- ,
millenium are working persistently.
American institutions have not only....
been the pioneers of world democracy,,,
but they stand today as a mighty bui- t .
wark against the encroachment of law-
lessness and slavery. The agitators.. ,
promise freedom; they promise the',
products of toil without toll, but in
Russia, where they have had the best.
chance to work out their theories, they
have brought confusion, distress, de- -..
vastation and death. America offers no
soil for the tares of bolshevism. nor.
any other form of radical revolution-
if the citizens of this country will
arouse themselves to preach the gospel r
of Americanism everywhere." -. .
Packers' Employes Ask Rise.
SPOKANE, Wash., June 24. A flat
increase of $1 a day and a 44-hour week
is asked by packing house employes of
this city in a new wage scale submitted
today by the employes' union to three
local packing concerns. The increase
would apply equally to men and women.
The companies have until Friday morn
ing to pass on the proposed scale.
Hoover to Receive Degree.
PARIS. June 24. Herbert Hoover,
head of the' inter-allied food commis
sion, left for England today to receive
a degree from Oxford university.
Read The Oregonian classified ads.
Dentist Arrested for Bigamy.
TACOMA, Wash., June 24. Robert-
Howard, also known as Leroy Patery, a
local dentist, was arrested this after
noon on a charge of bigamy brought by?.'
Esther Johnson, his former wife, who
secured a divorce from him March 31.
Miss Johnson alleges that at the time
of their marriage, Howard, or Patery,'.
had already married Lena Gibson.
For Infants and Children r
In Use For Over 30 Years
Always bears
Signature of
Famous In A Day For Her
Beautiful Complexion.
Oatmeal Combination Does
Free Prescription Does Its Work
OvernightYou Can Prepare
It at Your Home,
x-. mrii! It Is my own discovery and It
takes just one nisnt to get such marvelous
rinults. smys Mae Edna Wilder, when her
friends ak her about her wonderful com
nlexlon nd th" Improved appearance of her
hands and arms. Tou can do tha same thins
if you follow my advice, she says: I feel It
t tell every alrl and woman what
hl wonderful prescription did for me. I
naver tire of telllns othr just what brouslit
,!,.. i nreaeriDtlon that removed every de
fect from my face, neck, hands and arms.
ii,i vau trv it you can form no idea ot the
marvelous chni it will make in just one
application. The prescription which you can
.rnur at vour own home la aa follows: Go
to any crocary and set tan casta worth of
ordinary oatmeal, and from any dru store
a bottle of derwillo. Prepare th oatmeal
as directed in every packag-e of derwillo and
apply night and mornins. Tha firat applica
nt WHitea iu Htvin
esptscfsHy itcmranJ It for frckJa, tan,'
sun spots, coarse pores, rough kin, ruddi
ness, wrinkles, and. In fact, every blemlshi1
the face, l.nd and trim are heir to. If .
your neck or chest ia discolored from ex-
poaure, apply this combination there and ,
the objectionable defect will disappear. It
Is absolutely harmless and will not produce
or stimulate a growth of hair. No matter
how rough and ungainly- the hands and,,
arms, or what abuses they have had through
hard work and exposure to sun and wind,
this oatmeal-derwillo combination will work
a wonderful transformation In 12 hours at
the most. Thousands who have used U have
had the same results I have had.
Note: To get the best effect be sure to ,
follow tha complete directions contained In
every package of derwillo. You have only r
to get derwillo and oatmeal. You need
nothing else and it is so simple that any- -one
can use It; and Is so Inexpensive that
any sir) or woman cun afford it. The
manufacturers and druggists guarantee that '
there wilf be a noticeable improvement after
the first application or they will refund the
money. It is sold in this city under a money
refund guarantee by department stores and '
all upafo-dute druffsiiita Including Wood- .
ward Clarke fc lo. ana the Uwj store,. m