Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 11, 1919, Page 5, Image 5

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British and French Prepare
to Take Hand in Affair.
Ruian Commander Said to Have
Made Arrangement With Hans to
Allow Gradual Withdrawal.
IjONPOS. Oct. 11. The advance
guard of Colonel Ayaloff-BVrmondt
entered and occupied Rica Wednes
day evening or Thursday morning,
according to the Daily Mail's Helslng
fors. Finland, correspondent.
COPENHAGEN. Oct. 10. German
troops under Oeneral von der lloltx.
together with Russians under Colonel
Avaloff-Uermonrit. attacked the Letts
3D kilometers from Kiga and occupied
Schlotsk. which is outside the de
marcation line, according .to a report
issued by the Lettish bureau at Riga.
The report adds that the attack was
repulsed with sanguinary losses.
The forces of tleneral von der Golts
Include Imperial German troops with
tanks and airplanes, says the report,
which adds that the Germans at-:-npted
to bomb Riga, but were re
pulsed. Warships Clear for Aetlosi.
British and French warships in the
harbor of Kiga have cleared for ac
tion on account of the attack by Ger
man iroooi under the command of
General von der Golta upon the Le
tKh armv defending Rica.
A state of siege has been proclaimed
t Rig.t. as a precautionary measure
Reserves are being; formea amon
thnii who are unable to CO to th
front. Soldiers who were startin
toward the front were pelted wit
The Lettish bureau says the Ger
mans and Kn.ian attacked on tn
front of St. Olai. 30 kilometers from
Rica, and the shore of the guir t and occupied the coastal tow
of .Khlotok and also attacked th
coas tal town of Uubbelm. 30 kilo
meters from Rica.
The Letts, in addition to claiming
to have inflicted sanguinary losses
on the enemy and to have destrvye
an armored train at the St. U'.al sta
tion. declare they cu: up two compa
nies of Germans with their machine
cun ftre.
The fighting continues on the whole
Rashes' t Frost.
" Meters
Another dispatcn from Rica say
the tiermtns attacked repeatedly dur
ing the night in overwhelming num
bers and with all modern weapons,
but that the Letts successfully coun
The dispatch adds that both soldiers
and civilians are tilled wun en
thusiasm and that volunteers are
joining the ranks day and night.
Lettish soldiers who have been
fighting with the British and French
at Art-hansel have Just arrived at
Riga by eleamship and rushed to the
While the allied battleships at Riga
are preparing, according to this
dispatch, to open fire on the German
forces attacking Riga. Berlin advices
from Jlitau. 17 miles south of Riga,
declare that the Russian and German
forces In that vicinity have reached
an agreement in regard to the grad
ual evacuation of the country. The
representatives of the entente at
alilau have been advised to this effect.
Deal Made W Its II
A Berlin telegram from Mitau states
that Colonel Avalof f-Bermondt on
October 8 handed to the entente rep
resentative a note addressed "to the
representatives of the allied powers
In Russia" and reading:
"In order to combat bolshevlsm
store order and secure the safety o(
my base of action. 1 have, as head of
the Russian army in the western prov
inces, concluded an agreement with
the commanders of the German army
corps occupying the country, under
which 1 guarantee the gradual with
drawal of their troops and the safety
of their transportation to Germany
"In order to help remedy the chaotic
state of the administration of the
provinces occupied by my troops, I
appointed a central committee charged
to draft and organize a temporary
administration and also to prepare
foundations for liberal administrative
measures on a democratic basis In
accordance with the wishes of the
Attack laprovoked. He Wars. '
"The present Lettish government
tegan to send a number of Lettish
troops against the boundaries of my
military base, which violated the neu
tral sone. This evoked a number of
minor collisions while my troops were
replacing German posts.
"I had given my posts orders, de
spite the continued provocation, not
to let themselves become Involved
with the Letts and Ksthonians. The
latter interpreted my action as weak
ness and attacked my positions.
"1 was compelled to take measures
for my military safety and occupy
a new line, making it possible to
march acainst and effectively com
bat the enemies of my country and
bolshevlsm. I hope that the powers
allied with my country will support
my endeavors in accordance w-ith
treaties and grant me all facilities to
take requisite measures."
Available records do not contain
the name of Colonel Avaloff-Ber-mondt.
Previous advices from the
Jiallic region have failed to mention
the commander of the Russian army
In the western provinces.
STOCKHOLM. Oct. 1. The news
paper Folkets Dasblad learns that
lle bolshevlsts have retaken the
city of Kiev.
No intimation of the possibility of
an Impending recapture of the great
south Russian center has been re
ceived from other sources, although
it was recently stated that bolshevist
bands were roaming in this region
in the rear of the lines of the Poles
and General Ienikine. These two
armies are well advanced beyond the
vicinity of Kiev, but are not yet in
touch with one another.
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Adjournment Is Taken Until
Tuesday by Delegates.
Photo Copyright by Underwood.
although injured, walked several
miles through the storm to get aid.
The third cay of the air racing was
one of adverse weather, possibly the
worst since the start Wednesday.
Kain flooded landing fields at Chi
cago and Byran and made lanaings
and take-offs difficult at other mid-
dl i states points.
Weather More Favorable.
Clearing- wether prevailed in the
mountain regions, with the rubsid-
ence of tne snowstorms of yesterday.
but cold followed with discomfiture
for the flyers. In the far west the
weather ws clear. Stiong winds
were blowing in some sections, ess
pecially in the mountain territory and
against the westbound flyers.
The fatal accident at Buffalo elimi
nated plane No. 24 and Major Sneed.
It was announced today thut Lieuten
ant Itoberts, whose machine No. 34,
fell into Lake Krle yesterday and
sunk, would not be permitted to re
enter the race with another machine.
Lieutenant Wales' death ended the
race for him and his plane. No. 63.
An official report to Rawlins. Wyo.,
oday said Lieutenant Spencer Hall's
machine No. 55. was down near Bit
ter Creek, damaged and out of the
race. Reports from Suit Lake were
hat two other machines, unidentl
led, were out of the contest, one west
of Green River and the other at Car
ter, Wyo.
A broken propeller held Cadet I.
I. Cardiff's Fokker No. 64 at Salduro.
tah. today and Lieutenant D. B. Glsh,
No. 10, who was forced down at
Ithaca. N. Y., made temporary re
pairs of a broken oil lead and made
Rochester, N. Y., where he was held
throughout the day.
BUFFALO, N. T., Oct. 10. The fifth
fatality in the transcontinental air
race occurred here this afternoon
when plane No. 24, piloted by Major
A. L. Sneed, crashed on Curtiss field
nd his observer. Worth D. McClure.
was killed. Major Sneed suffered
lightly from shock, but was other
wise unhurt.
McClure's death was attributed by
fficials at the field to the fact that
had unfastened his life belt and
was sitting out on the fuselage when
Major Sneed made a bad landing.
All of the 13 westbound planes held
P by yesterday a storm were sent
way today.
SALT LAKE CITY, Utah. Oct. 10.
Lieutenant B. W. Maynard, No. 31,
ho left Buena Vista field here at
:0S o'clock. Mountain time, arrived
Salduro, 100 miles westward.
:03 P. M.. Pacific time. He will put
p at Salduro for the night, depart
ing for San Francisco at sunrise.
transcontinental air derby in which
aviators are dashing across the coun
try west to east and east to west.
Two pilots in the race are well known
here, one being a Portland man.
Lieutenant Alexander Pearson Jr.,
son of Alexander Pearson, 734 East
Main the Portland aviator
In the race. He is driving plane No.
8. Lieutenant E. C. Kiel is well known
here, having been in charge of the
airplane partol in this state when it
was first organized last summer.
Lieutenant Kiel was reported leading
the flock of west-to-east fliers yes
terday. Lieutenant Pearson Is making the
east-to-west flight and was yesterday
reponea leaving Chicago. Reports
Wednesday told of a narrow escape
from Injury he had when landing at
Kinson, Ohio. His machine skidded
on a slippery field, but was controlled
after a moment of uncertainty.
Lieutenant Pearson is a graduate of
the Lniversity of Oregon and learned
to fly In the aviation service during
tne war.
As a member of the class of 1917
at the university, he left school be
fore the close of the term t enter
the first officers' training camp at
the Presidio, Cal. There, at th age of
21, he won a commission as second
lieutenant of infantry and later was
transferred to the aviation, where he
became a flyer. During the latter
part of the war he served as in
structor In flying at Payne field, Mis
sissippi. He is still in the service
and in the present race he Is repre
senting the Scott aviation field, Illinois.
CLEVELAND. Oct. 10. Captain L.
H. Smith, leading the east-bound
fliers in the transcontinental air race,
landed safely at Bryan, O., at 4:50
Lieutenant Kiel also reached Bryan,
landing at d::.1,.
Both will remain at Bryan over
L'p to 5:30 P. M.. Major Spatz. also
east-bound from Chicago, had not
WASHINGTON", Oct. 10. Lieutenant
Belvin W. Maynard. west-bound and
Captain Lowell H. Smith, east-bound
ill not be disqualified in the trans-
ontinental air race, or penalized be
cause they were in flight after sun-
own. The rule forbidding night
flying applies only where the pilots
ndertake flights tnat tney Know will
carry them welt into me nigni to
Lieutenant Maynard flew 1 12 miles
vesterday In two minutes less than
nothing, according" to the official time
made public today at tne war depart
ment. Maynard left North Platte,
Neb., at 5:03 P. M., and arrived at Sid
ney at 5:01 P. M. The explanation is
that the point where the change be
tween central and mountain time is
miH. lies between the two towns.
frnrt'tmi'd Krom Flr-t Pr.
anoinr occurring yi'Mer.lay. was re
ported In bclited dispatches, bringing
the total deaths In three days of air
racing to five. Master Electrician
Worth E. McClure was the fifth vic
tim when No. 24. westbound,
piloted by Mator A. ! Sr.eed. crashed
down at Buffalo. Major Sneed was
only slightly hu-t. A ' n.inor ac
cidents occurred.
The regretable death yesterday of
Lieutenant Edward V. Wales. who
drove his mirhine. No. 2. against
K!k mountain. Wyoming, in a driving
snowstorm. wa reported today by
army officials. Ha died a short time
after being taken to a ranch house.
His observer, William Goldsborou&h,
CLEVELAND. Oct. 10. Fifteen
westbound airplanes In thetranscon
tinental derby arrived here today and
there were 14 departures. Nine are
in the Glen Martin hangar tonight,
ready to take off for Bryan, O.. to
morrow at daybreak, weatner permit
ting. All machines leaving Buffalo
today reached here.
Six of the departures were yester
day's arrivals and two. Lieutenant
Colonel T. S. Bowen and Lieutenant
Colonel H. E. Hartney, landed here
Wednesday. Colonel Bowen waa the
first to take off for Bryan at 8:15
A. M., being followed by Colonel Hart
ney six minutes later.
Arrivals from Buffalo were led by
Lieutenant S. W. Torney. who landed
at 9:32. Others Included Captain Roy
N. Francis, who piloted a Martin
bomber, carrying four passengers, and
Lieutenant J. B. Machle.
Lieutenant Pearson Reported Out
of Chicago on Flight.
Portland ia represented In Lbo Xirst i
Hyer In LIk Mountain Accident
Known in Oregon.
EUGENE, Or., Oct. 10. (Special.)
Lieutenant Goldsborough, who was a
passenger on plane No. 63. which
crashed into Elk mountain in Wyo
ming, was stationed In Eugene from
the time the forest patrol base was
moved to this city in August until
October 3, when he left for San Fran
cisco to prepare for the transconti
nental flight, being the only one
chosen from the eight officers of the
forest service located here who made
application to enter the race.
He was at first located at Roseburg,
but was sent here when the fliers'
base was moved to this city. He has
many friends in Eugene and in the
other parts of the state where he
visited who have been watching ac
counts of the flight with more than
ordinary interest because of the fact
that he is one of the participants.
The Oregon Parent-Teacher associ
ation Is to be congratulated in elect
ing to the presidency Mrs. C. W. Hay
hurst of Portland. Mrs. Hayhurst has
long been a devoted member of the
board and is widely popular and most
S. A H- green stamps for cash. Hol
man Fue! company. Main 353. A 3353.
Block wood. 4 ft. or short slabwood.
Utah and Rock Spiinga coal; sawdust.
Capitalists Present Declaration of
Principles That Embody Judge
Gary's Views.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 10. Deadlock
In the committee or 15 or the "steer.
Ing committee" over labor's proposal
to arbitrate the steel strike, brought
about adjournment today of the na
tional industrial conference until
Tuesday. In the meantime the "steer
lng committee" will meet in an at
tempt to agree on a report to lay
before the conference when it reas
Adjournment came after the con
ference had received the proposals of
the employers' group declaring for
the principle of the open shop and af
firming that "no employer shall be
required to deal with men or groups
of men who are not his employes or
chosen by and from among them."
The latter principle created quite a
stir and was considered by some of
the delegates as approval of the stand
taken by Judge Elbert H. Gary, chair
man of the United States steel cor
poration, in refusing to meet the
steel strikers.
Sympathetic Strikes Opposed.
Other principles enunciated in the
declaration of the employers include:
Acceptance of the right of strike
or lockout, excepting in the case of
government employes: opposition to
sympathtic strikes and lockouts; In
sistence on the function of the man
agement in directing industry; em
phasis of shop unions as opposed to
the industrial councils proposed by
organized labor; and a declaration
that co-operative relations betwee
capital and labor should be worke
out in individual establishments with
due regard to local factors, instead
of along the lines of entire Industrie
as suggested by labor.
'High industrial efficiency was
stated by the employers as the touch
stone of sound industrial relations.
After receiving the proposals of th
employers, an hour's recess was take
to permit the committee of 15 to bnn
in a report on the one resolution
which, it was announced, was unde
consideration. On reconvening, how
ever, the committee informed the con
ference that it was unable to agree
on a report and after objections ha
been registered by Samuel Gompers,
of the labor group, and Thomas L.
Chadbourne. of the public representa
tives, adjournment was taken.
Capitalists Are Gratified.
With the fundamental proposals by
the "right' 'and "left" groups before
the conference, as well as a number
of important proposals by representa
tives of the public, members of the
conference tonight expressed their
satisfaction with the result of the
first week's deliberations. In ex
planation of the employers' attitude,
M. W. Alexander, managing director
of the national industrial conference
board, in a statement tonight said:
"The statement of principles which
should govern the employment rela
tion in industry presented to the con
ference today was originally prepared
by the delegates appointed by th
national industrial conference board
and assented to after discussion by
the employers' group, including the
delegates of the United States Cham
ber of Commerce, the farmer associa
tions, the investment bankers and the
railroad executives.
"This document will become historic
because it is the first concerted dec
laration by industrial leaders of these
fundamental principles, under the op
eration of which alone American in
dustry must live and move and have
its being if it is to achieve its high
est destiny. It is a constructive, rea
sonable statement of economic laws,
phrased in language sympathetic and
"The employers' group was grati
fied at the many expressions of ap
proval from representatives of the
public in various walks of life which
followed the presenting of the state
ment to the conference."
Anderson, occurred yesterday after
noon at about 4 o'clock. Anderson,
who lives at Fifteenth and Savier
streets, tells an unusual story.
He was engaged at the Eastern &
Western lumber plant, he says, when
he was approached by the two men
who claimed to be officers. The men
told Anderson that he was under ar
rest and took him to a waiting auto
mobile. They then drove him out the
Germahtown road, handcuffing him
and searching his pockets for valua
bles. Stopping the car along a desert
ed stretch of the road, they took
Anderson out, handcuffed his hands
behind a tree, and drove away.
Anderson, after considerable effort,
he says, finally succeeded in getting
free by climbing the tree, which was
only a sapling, and reaching his hands
over the top. . With the handcuffs
still fastened to his wrists, he rushed
to the St. Johns police station to tell
his story. At the time of the robbery
Anderson had but little of value upon
him. but is said to have left a con
siderable sum of money and some
liberty bonds at his rooms.
Anderson's theory is that the men
knew of the securities at his rooms
and took him out of town, hand
cuffing him to a tree in order to be
able to return to town and rob his
quarters. Police officers began an
investigation at once, but up to a
late hour last night had not reported
as to the extent of the robbery at the
man's rooms, in case any robbery oc
curred, nor had they secured a clew
as to the identity of the men, nor
confirmed Anderson's story, except
his appearance with the handcuffs
still on his wrists.
Company Representative Soon to
Announce Terms of Profit-Sharing
Plan for All Employes;
Alleged Victim Asserts He Was
Handcuffed to Tree While
Room Was Searched.
Police officers are looking for two
men who, claiming to be police of
ficers, yesterday afternoon "arrested
Edward Anderson, an employe of the
Eastern & Western Lumber company
took him out on the Germantown road
beyond the limits of the city, robbed
him and handcuffed him to a tree.
The unusual robbery, as reported by
Don't Experiment With Catarrh;
It Often Leads to Serious Trouble
You Will Never Be Cured by
Local Treatment With Sprays.
Catarrh Is a condition of the blood
and can not be cured by local appli
cations of sprays and douches; this
has been proven by the thousands
who have vainly resorted to this
method of treatment.
Catarrh should not be neglected or
experimented with. The wrong treat
ment is Valuable time lost, during
which the disease Is getting a firmer
hold upon its victim, and making it
more difficult for even the proper
treatment to accomplish results.
Though Catarrh makes Ms first ap
pearance In the nostrils, throat and
air passages, - the disease becomes
more and more aggravated and finallv
reaches down into the lungs,' and
everyone recognizes the alarming
conditions that result when the lungs
are affected. Thus Catarrh may be
the forerunner of that most dreaded
and hopeless of all diseases, consump
tion. No local treatment affords per
manent relief. Experience has taught
that S. S. S. Is the one remedy which
attacks the disease at its source, the
blood, and produces satisfactory re
sults in even the worst cases. Catarrh
sufferers are urged to give S. S. S. a
thorough trial. Jt is sold by all drug
gists. You are invited to write to
the Medical Department for eioert
aavice as to now to treat your own
case. Address Swift Specific Co., 254
swift laboratory. Atlanta. Ga. Adv
Substantial increase have just been
promised by the Western Union com
pany to all its employes, effective
January 1, 1920, according to tele
graphic announcement reaching J. W.
Holt, president of the Association of
Western Union Employes, in Portland.
The decision to give all employes
drawing less than 3250 a month in
creases has just been reached in New
York, where a committee from the
employes' association has been in con
ference with officials of the com
The telegram informing the Port
land employes of the promised salary
rise came from a Pacific coast rep
resentative of the employes' associa
tion at Los Angeles. The telegram,
which explains the new wage scale,
"Conference committee in New York
wires me as follows: The company
has agreed with our conference com
mittee that, effective January 1, 1920,
the pay of employes receiving less
than S250 per month on that date
and who are otherwise qualified to
receive additional compensation will
be as follows: All in the service more
than one year prior to January 1,
1920, 15 per cent; those in service
less than one year but more than six
months prior to January 1, 1920, 10
per cent. Such increases are to be
figured on the regular monthly rat
ing or wage paid in December, 1919.
'The conference committee is now
in conference with the company's
representatives on a profit-sharing
plan, the result of which will be an
nounced in tha near future. The ex
isting schedule of maximums of the
traffic department have been abol
Your Boy's
You want them smart looking, in good
taste and, above all, WEARABLE !
I use the same care in selecting boys'
clothes that I do in men's ; you will find
only good boys' clothes at my store.
Boys' Fall Suits
$10 to $30
All nobby styles in tweed, cheviot, cassi
mere and novelty mixtures; mostly furnished
with two pairs of knickers. These are the
suits for boyish boys.
Children's Overcoats $7.50 to $20
Boys' Overcoats $10 to $30
Garments with abundant warmth; styles
that please the eye. Shown here in great va
riety. Boys' Shop, Second Floor
Berkeley Youth, 35 Days on Way
From Alaska, Readies Eugene.
LEGE, Corvallis, Oct. 11. (Special.)
A" trip of 35 days on a sailing ship
returning from Alaska made James
A. Parcel of Berkeley, Cal.. late In
registering in the college and he was
enrolled as student number 2800, es
tablishing a new high mark in regis
tration of regular students.
Mr. Parcel graduated from the Cor
vallis high school in 1910 and com
pleted his sophomore year in the
school of pharmacy at O. A. C. He
eft for California in 1914 with his
father, James I. Parcel, printer and
At the beginning of the war Mr.
Parcel joined the 40th engineers and
was en route to New York when the
armistice was signed. He was dis-
harged January 10 and went to Alas-
a to take charge of the dispensary
and dressing room for the Alaska
Packing association.
Phone your want ads to The Ore-
gonian. Main 7070, A 6095.
Mrs. W. W. Hygarth Leaves Hus
band to Flee With Man and Pair
Are Arrested in Xew Orleans.
Arrested yesterday at New Orleans
on a Portland warrant charging wife
desertion, and with a tentative white-
slavery charge over him, E. J. Ma-
honey of this city will be returned to
Portland for prosecution.
Mrs. W. w. Hygarth, with whom
Mahoney is alleged to have eloped
from Portland, was arrested with him
and also will be returned. Tele
graphic information received last
night from New Orleans said the cou
ple had been arrested by federal au
Mahoney and Mrs. Hygarth are said
to have left Portland together more
than two weeks ago. Mahoney has a
wife and family living here, while
Mrs. Hygarth deserted her husband to
flee with him. Mrs. Mahoney and
Mr. Hygarth signed complaints
against the erring man and woman.
Following their arrest yesterday at
New Orleans the couple admitted elop
ing and said they were deeply in love
with each other, according to word
received here.
Mahoney is alleged to have taken
J6000 with him when he left the city.
His wife asserts he left an $800 mort
gage on their home, where she is now
Officers will probably be sent to
New Orleans to return the couple to
Portland as soon as the needed requi
sition papers can be procured.
All Boom Stores-!.60
Penn Publishino Co. Philadelphia
to put off today's duty
until tomorrow. If
your stomach is acid
disturbed take
the new aid to digestion
comfort today. A
pleasant, relief from 1
the discomfort of acid
dyspepsia. MADE BT SCOn k B0WNE
'-'-'' j-,J'Ut'"m'."i.VB"'JI"l"-l'"ll"",1' J"""'"" " " " 11 1,111 '
J fl;"- s lnvk ypwrer cwwrSk wwi
Chamberlain's Colic
and Diarrhoea Remedy
is prompt and effectual.
Only 35 cents per bottle
MAKERS Or SCOTT S EMUmOB g 1 jj' V - ittCXff'-. -' WkJliLJLJ (
ill! & fj I j 1 y fev. I
t M :Ai: 1 i fin . r
IB jar yilld X5J.iil IB Another Big Special A LLOYD COMEDY
1 a e t., r. , . SS 2 MURTAGH CONCERT
The story or a petite rollies dancer who H .,-, , .
I j i e u- u . lg At 12:30 Sunday KINOGRAMS
had a passal or high-brow relatives. H
II Coming Next Saturday
Bnggs Boy comedy schooi B j Mary Pickford in "The Hoodlum" ;