Jlveraity of Ore. Library 4 k m,imw& 119 I I! It! IhJ latfl IsTl IkVfl I.iJ DAILY EDITION , ? v . ..'- . KAISER SAYS . KIH& ALBERT 7.1AY Wni II n I IQr I nVAl TDnnoe Mm mmmiim mm i sag h ss aa a m sb sr1- .m i m a a v. a a si lb . m gi ssi a I II II I I I ll II 1 IIIHI 'llllllll .1 . ..w..w ..w.. ta.wil.Wlh.il II 111 II II 1 111 iivvuwuui-uuii ii. I IIUUI U HIS JOURNEY AWTATKR IIY DK8IKK TO KAtTL ITATU THIS FORMING OK NKW GERMAN GOVERNMENT I V. ate rrln IteporUxl Killtxl by II un Rolditwn, Iml Washington Ha No Confirmation London, Nov, IS. An Amsterdam dispatch says that former Emperor William Issued a statement which he wishes to be regarded ai hla reason for going to Holland, declaroi that his Journey waa not a flight, hut that hla departure waa actuated by a doslrv to facilitate the work of a new German government. Itasel, Nov. 13. Former Emperor Charles and family have arrived at Eckortsau. London, Nov. 13. Holland will permit William Hohentollorn to re main In their country on the aame terms of Internment as other high officers. He has taken the name of Count William Ilohenzollern. He expects to buy an estate. All but bla personal property was conflsrat d by the Dutch. Washington. Nov. 13. It Is offl dally announced that the American government has no confirmation of the rumors that the former German crown prince has been killed. London, Nov. 13 Amsterdam dis patches say the crown prince was killed Monday by Oermnn soldiers whllo he was trying to cross the Dutch frontier. The Hague, Nov. 13. Tho former crown prlnre arrived at Maastricht yesterday, according to a report. WAR DEPARTMENT QUITS Washington, Nov. 13. Orders Went out todav to the head nf all military department to discontinue t once the acceptance of appllca tlons for admission to the central of fleers training camps. No decision baa been reached regarding th classes now in progress at these camps but It was Intimated here that the students would be permit led to complote the course. BELGIANS INI NOT RELIEVE IN "SCRAPS OK PAPER' Washington, Nov. 13. The Bel gian legation, In an official state ment today, announced that Bel glum will no longer submit to a sta tus of "guaranteed neutrality" like that which existed before the war. It aspires to "complete Indepen dence; to the rights gomroon to all free peoples." A return to the "status quo , of 1839," the statement said, will entail a perpetual Intrusion by Germany upon the domestic life of the nation and create a situation "intolerable to public opinion and certain cause serious difficulties." to AUSTRIA CLING TO Copenhagen, Nov. 13. Gorman Anstrla has been proclaimed a part of the German republic by the state 'Council, according to a Vienna dispatch. N& ALBERT ENTER BRUSSELS Germans Hald to lie Evaluating City, Hut Revolution Kprinjp I'p Of. fleer Killed Paris, Nov. 13. The Germans ave begun the evacuation of Brus sels, and King Albert will probably i-enter that city Friday. re British Headquarters. Nov. 12. The Gorman garrison of Brussels has revolted against non-commissioned officers, according to the report of neutrals reaching the British tines. Several officers were killed.. if I'. 6. CASUALTY LIST ine following casualties are re ported by the commanding general of the American expeartronary forces for today: Killed in action 310 Missing In action 78 Wounded severely ... 90 Died of wounds 100 Diod of accident . 17 Died of disease 139 Wounded, degree undetermined 149 Woundod slightly ...... 105 Prisoners . 13 Total .. Killed In action Corporal Carl W. Walling, Waldport: Private Geo. Johnson, Portland. Prisoner Ivar Savaloja. Kerry. Ore-. , HAMPSHIRE CO. BUSY IE Work Is now progressing on the road over the new grade on the Paclflo highway from Canvonvllle over the divide to John's ranch near GaloBville In the Cow Creek valley, says the Roneburg News. This road. known as tho Canyonvllle-Galesville project, covers a little over 10 miles and will greatly shorten the dls- tance on the- Pacific hlahwar be tween. Roeoburg and points south. The work Is being done under the supervision of the office of Public Roads, a bureau of the U. S. Depart ment of Agriculture. It Is what Is known as a "cooperative project." funds being supplied Jointly by the United, States, State of Oregon and Douglas county. A considerable por tion of the road passes throuch the Umpqua National Forest. The contract tor construction work was let to the John Hampshire Co.. of Grants Pass. The cost of con struction, aside from the engineer ing and survey cost will be about $200,000. Cooperation In the gen eral supervision of the work is being furnished also by the U. S. forest ser vice through Its district engineer at Portland. This road Is one of the few roads In the country, the construction of which has been sanctioned by the government as being necessary at thl. time. TO iTHWART REVOLUTION Fighting Again Breaks Oat in Berlin; Machine Gons Used -Austrian aoldiers Desert Ranks, Join Mobs,and Com mit fccesses-Roomanians to Disarm Germans Copenhagen, Nov. 13. Telegrams found in Alsace, of the crown prince, show .that It bad been planned to aend loyal troops from the western front to Berlin in an attempt to crush the revolution. Copenhagen, Nov. 13. Fresh fighting broke out In Berlin Monday. it is reported. Loyal officers opened fire from the royal stables and at tacked the revolutionists with ma chine guns In t'nter Den Linden. Sev eral persons were killed. Trieste, Nov. prevails in the 13. Semi-anarchy regions of Austria traversed' by the Austro-Hungarlan soldiers returning from the Italian front, Soldiers have abandoned the ranks sndajolned tbe mobs, sacking and setting fire to property. .All Kinds of excesses have been commit ted. Paris, Nov. 13. German dele gate to the armistice negotiations have Issued a statement, asserting that a brief delay In the evacuation of occupied territory Is ", Indispen sable, as to withdraw and deliver the rolling stock immediately would render execution of tbe armistice Im possible. ' ' . ' . Washington, Nor. 13. Rouman ians are reported to have made . a new declaration of war against the Germans. It la Interpreted as pre liminary to measures to disarm and drive out, Mackensen's army which has been oppressing the Rouman' lans since the treaty of Bucharest was signed. ' GERMAN'S MUST GIVE . 4 TP ALL SUBMARINES . 4 Washington, Nov. 12. The state department announced -f that General Foch amended the original armistice plans to pro- 4 vide for the delivery to us and the allies of all German sub- marines. Instead of 160. as originally specified. General minor Foch also made other changes. FLOUR RESTRICTIONS OFF; MORE SUGAR IS ALLOWED ,.. Washington, Nov. 13. The food administration today with- drew the regulations requiring purchase of 20 per cent sub- stltutes with each purchase of .wheat flour. The same order -f also Increased the sugar allow- ance from three pounds per per- son per month to four pounds per person per month. AVIATOR TELLS OF QUEER SENSATIOHS IT III Ml Mil Hlli ALTITUD E SERBIANS ENTER THREE IT CITIES London, Nov. 13. A Serbian of ficial statement says that CettlnJe. the capital of Montenegro, has been liberated. . The Serbians have also entered V'ersece, in Hungary, and Novlssad. . , . FRITZIK IS HEADED FOR HOME AND GOING STRONG With the British Army in France and Belgium, Nov.. 13. All day long the rear-guard troops of the shatter ed and defeated German armies op posite the British front have been racing for their own" borrfer ' as though their lives depended ' on reaching there' own land; by night- fall. small portion of my goggles which bad no frost, due to a drop of oil which splashed on them from the motor. "It waa wonderful to see the very clear blue sky with the clouds tftou sands of feet below. The frost on my goggles bothered me very much When I was about 27,900 feet, I had to remove my goggles, as I was un able to keep a steady climb. My hands, by this time, were very numb and worried me considerably. The cold raw air made my eyes water and I was compelled to fly with my head well down -Inside the cockpit. "I kept at It until my oxygen gave out and at that point I notice my aneroid Indicated very nearly 29,000 feet. The thermometer showed 32 degrees below sero, centigrade, and t h ravnlllHnna no. mtniitA fiait est adversity. I made a steady climb dropped from 1,600 to 1,560.' This circularly passing through clouds at la considered vrv stand, and I could 8,000 feet, 12,000 feet and 16.000 . not understand why I was only 29,- feet. At 20,000 feet, while still 1 000 feet, after climbing for so long climbing In large circles, my goggles 'a time, I remember that the borison haeAmA fronted. ' mnlrtnir It vnrv nlf-' HnnmnH In lm varv miioh nut nf nloiu ficult for me to read my instruments. but' I felt that I waa flying correct- "When I reached 25,000 feet, I y anQ inai 1 was rignt ana tne nor notlced the sun growing very dim, I lon was wrong, could hardly hear my motor run, and) "About this time the motor quit, San Francisco, Cal., Nov. 13. through the Captain B. W. Schroeder of the United States air service, who made a new record flying to an altitude of 28,000 feet over the etate of Ohio bn September 18, which record has been officially confirmed, has writ ten an interesting report of hla sen sational flight to Major General Kenly, director of the military aeronautics. Following Is Captain Schroder's story: "In order to take an alrulane to a higher altitude than any other pilot In the world, I made three attempts.! The first one took, me M.OOO feet, the second to 27,000 feet and the last one to 28,000 feet, but now II feel certain that I can get to 30,000 feet. N I "The cold thin air is one's great TI TO LIE Aasert Immediate Delivery of RolBng nock would fou Execution of Armistice Terms London, Nor. 13 The allied blgh command baa informed tbe ' Ger mans that there can be no modifi cation of the condition of "the ar mistice,' including the additional 24 noura given for the evacuation of Belgium, Luiumburg and Alsace Lorraine to permit the text to reacb German headquarters. NAVY ASKS CONGRESS FOR -f S600.000.OOO FOR KTTTPS -i. Washington. Nor. 13 Tnrti. eating determination to go -f ahead with tbe great naval pro- gram outlined recently by Sec- r retarr Daniels, the nm lnirt. -a. ment today sent to congress a -t request for 3600,000,000 to be utilized In building 10 battle- ships, six battle cruisers and 140 smaller vessels. ; The types of vewela' arc to be determined later. PROMISES 1 TO THE BOCHE mmm a OUT Of BUSINESS I felt very hungry. The trend of my thought was that it must be getting late, tha,t evening must be coming on, but I was still climbing so I thought I might as well stick to It a little longer, for I knew I could reach my celling pretty soon, then I should go down even thouch it were dark, I could land all right for I had made ' night landings many times before, and so I went to talk ing tq myself and this I felt was a gooa sign to begin taking oxygen and I did. - "I was then about 25,000 feet and as soon as I starbed to inhale the oxygen, tha sun grew bright again, my motor began to exhaust so loud that It seemed something must be wrong wltb it I was no longer hun gry and the day . seemed to be a most beautiful one. 1 felt like sing ing with sheer joy as I gazed about I was out of gasoline, so I descend ed in a large spiral. When I descend ed to about 20,000 feet, I began to feel much better and realized that the lack of oxygen bad affected me, I passed down through the. clouds 16,000 feet and as I remember, It was snowing from these clouds upon the next layer some 4,000 feet be low. I am not' .positive of this as 1 may have been affected by the lack of oxygen. I noticed as I descend ed that the air seemed to be very thick and etuffy, but very nice and warm. ..... . "Handed O. K. 200 miles from where I started and broketh tlo of my propeller, which was standing vertical, when ' I. rolled into a de pression In the ground. I did not nose or do any other damage to the plane or myself. I flew back to Day ton with a new propeller." Washington, Nor. 13. The renub- lican publicity association, throueh its president, Hon. Jonathan Bourne Jr., today gave out the following statement from its Washington headquarters: .' "No other business has been hit harder by the war than the news paper business, particularly In the smaller cities and country , towns. The large metropolitan papers have probably suffered least. During 1917, more than 1.200 publications went out of business. After making allowance for new papers started, it appears that there waa a net ih of 62 dallies and 569 weeklies.. "The mortality statistics for 1918 will probably show as great a loss. for tbe shortage of paper, the In creasing cost of all kinds of supplies, and the higher wages, together with tbe heavy call upon newspaper men ror military service, have been more severe this year than last" J FOUR BILLION ANNUAL LY MAY BE NEEDED IN U.S. Washington, Nor.- IS. Govern ment financial needs for many years are almost certain to run above 34,- 000,000,000 annually, treasury ex perts estimated, and most of . the money will be raised by taxation. Consequently students of govern ment finances think the taxes impos ed last year and paid In June prob ably will not be lightened material ly by the advent of peace. Secretary McAdoo today . warned that taxes necessarily would be hlgb for many years to pay oft war debts, and that ' additional government loans would be required. Roughly, treasury officials and congressional leaders In charge of revenue legislation figure this way: Ordinary ; government ,J exDensea which ran around . 31,000,000,000 a year before the war, will now amount to. at least' I2.000.000.000l annually for many years, and for two or tbree year afte"r the war mar SENDS REASSURING MESSAGE TO GERMANY IN REPLY TO EB- ERTS LATE APPE.iL civ;"""' y'-:' : TO TM STEPS IMMEDIATELY Aaka That Order Be Maintained So As to Inmre Equitable Distribu tion of Supplies Washington. Nor. 12. President Wilson haa sent a reaseuraur mes sage to the people of Germany, re plying to the appeal from Cbancel- lor Ebert, and promises aid in tha matter of food and supplies and re lieving the distressing want. Wilson says steps will be taken Immediately to organize relief work In the same sympathetic manner la which. It was carried out in Belgium, but that he desires to be assured that public or der wiu be maintained in Germany and equitable distribution of tbe food, can be clearly guaranteed. ', ' ' Washington, Nor. 13. Meagasea from high sources In Europe, reach ing tne president, are urging him personally to attend the rreat oeace conference. Members of the nrwri. . dent's official family, it Is understood are advising him against It. Copenhagen, Nov. 13. Out of the political chaos In Germany a repub lic appears to be emerging. Control at present is rested largelr in aol. diers councils, but progress toward substantial government is indicated by the fact that Phlllpp Scheldemann " tbe socialist leader, has proclaimed from tbe steps of the relchstaz build ing that the foundation of a German republlo has been established. : The : revolution continues tn spread and kalserism appears to be capitulating the length and, breadth of the country. .. .-. Germany's new provisional . a-or- v ernment will be all red. that Is to say, the bourgeolse parties will not be represented in It This will not be because of their unwillingness to participate, but because the social ists definitely refused to permit the. bourgeolse to enter the new govern ment ' .' The plan is to give the lndeDen- dent socialists - the vice-chancellorship and two other secretarial posi tlons. . There are Indications, how ever, that Independents will demand hiore. St Paul, Minn., Nov. 13. Official and unofficial, returns, from . every county In Minnesota Indicate that state-wide prohibition waa adopted at the recent election by a majority of about 2,000 rotes.' ' ' SPRUCE CAMPS TOLD : ' TO STOP PRODUCTION Portland, Ore., Nov. 13. Spruce . production for planes has been stop ped.' - Orders have reached all camps In the northwest, stopping falling and construction work. Shipments from the cut-up plant at Vancouver are also at an end. B TO BE INVESTIGATED Washington, ; Nor. 18. Senate committee to investigate the activ ity of the' brewers, and Brisbane's purchase of the Times, will extend their scope of Inquiry to a general' Investigation of the brewery Interests. be double that figure.