Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View This Issue
Vl5 000 READERS DAILY)
. Only Circulation m Salem Guar
anteed by the Audit Bureau of
FULL LEASED WIRE
"VALLEY NEWS SERVICE '
.' Oregon: Tonight and Tuesday
unsettled -and occasionally
threatening; cooler tonight east
portion; gentle westerly wind
: . ., .... .
FORTY- SECOND YEAR ., NO. 242. EIGHT PAGES.
SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1919.
PRICE TWO CENTS
OH TBAINg AND
BTAND8 riVt CKNTV
- . . A " -
II If ' : (!
. i a
Blockade Imposed to Force
c Berlin, Oct. 12. The allies have imposed a blockad
in the Baltic sea as a means of enforcing the German evac
uation of Courland, the Stettin Abenpost reported today.
:The newspaper quoted a telegram from London said to
;have been received by the German government saying:
."" "Owine to the attack on Riga, pass-. the allies cannot: accept the contention
-age permits are provisionally withdrawn
'from all German sliips in tho Baltic. All
, -German -ships must be recalled and no
others arc allowed to put to see. All
ships encountered in the Baltic arc lia
ble to seizure by the allies.''" r
13. (United Press.)-
lai.o, " V- ' i
Charges that the German government I
has delayed deliberately the withdraw-1
ai of General Von Dor Goltz' forces
from the Baltic- region, were
- ... I
in the most, recent note to Berlin from
the, allied and associated powers. '
i The note, made public here today, de
clared, that until Germany undertakes
tho evacuation and "pursues it with a
desirable celerity," the allies will main-,
tain tho coercive measure announced in
their voto of September 27, when renew
al of the blockade was threatened.
: The allies point out that the situa
tion in tho Baltic suddenly has become
more critical and declare that Getmtvny
will be held fully responsible in execut
ing the order of cvneution.
1 An allied commission will be nppolnt
1 ed to superintendent the withdrawal
- tlie'Germans are-told, and the mcasiiros
'provided for in the ultimatum will u
be cancelled until-that commission In
'forms the supreme council that the evac
uation is progressing normally.
The allies liiUre why Von Der Golte
has not yet been punished if it is trait,
I as the Germans assert, that he is guilty
; of insubordination.
"It is difficult not to believe," says
tlie allied note, "that the delay (in'
evacuation) has been calculated to lead
to the very results which the German
! government now effect to deplore.' It
.seems indeed impossible otherwise to ex
plain the refusal to recall Von Der Goltz
Twlio has been their (the Germans) offi
cial instrument in creating the present
situation in open ueuaucc oi uie aineu
and associated powefs " -
The allied note -asks why Von Der
Go tZ, after being summoned to Berlin
only recently, "was sent black deliber-
ately to the scene of his ntrocit.es. ex-
cent to complete the organization which
now affords the German government tlw
pretext that the troops hither fo paid,
clothed and transported by them have
passed out of their controlf"
The allies assent that unless Germany
offers a more satisfactory explanation,
Wliile there is no immediate prospect of
a demand for the services of the Oregon
National Guard in suppressing strikes or
disorders within the state as 'indicated
by press Btories from Wahin'gton, Satur
day, guard officials arc anxious to be
prepared to meet anv such emergency
that might arise, according to Governor Esthoniin C0I,lmullique as savins thvt
Olcott. This anxiety, the governor ex- (he Lettuh K0Vpmm,.nt hiis abandoned
plained, was the cause of the telegrams R. an(, ia locatcd ow at R0dc,ipoi-i.
to the Benkia arsenal urging haste in The iiexxish tro0p8 blew up the bridges
the shipment of equipment for the Ore- lhe comlIluuique states, when they cross
gon guard regiment. I cd thB Dwiua river. Armored trains
The Oregon guard has been federals re,)Iied to tUc Germttn bombardment,,.
ized for several months but has not yet , ..
been equipped, .th iiwmm; explained, yr , M ' !,,
Several requests for, equipment Have
failed to bring any response. Hence
the telegram advising of the possibility
of a eall for the services of the guard
and urgtng hat- in equipping the Ore-
gnn regiment. ' '
Senate Committee Waits
For President's Recovery
Washington. Oct. 13. On the
ground that the president is not
in physical condition to attend
to official duties, the senate for
eign "relations committee today
delayed action indefinitely on
two resrtliittens calling for infor
mation as to international mat
ters. ' "' '
that Germany has tried continually to
withdraw her troops from the Baltic.
"According to recent information,"
it is stated, ' ' the situation suddenly has
become more grave on account of the
offensive taken by the Germans October
8. Other troops have violated the Cour
land and Lettish, neutral zone and have
' , j-j T xj.!t. ill 1 A
oomullra;u c 1 , umiuic
tins a.rp anes and poison gas shells
They have threatened Riga and brought
r, I. . . X XI... Vtrmnnn in IWlll c.Tltl nT n
German-Russian government opposed to
the local government already establish
ed." The note concludes with the assertion
that Germany will be held responsible
for any act of hostility by German
troops directed against allied represent
atives in the Baltic provinces. t
FIGHTING STILL ON -BETWEEN
Loudon, Oct. 13. t I mted Press.)
Fighting continues ii; the Baltic region
with the. Lettish troops maintaining on
their defense a-juiiut the Germans, uc?
cordintr to tlie latest report? received
; Reports from Roval today said that
General ludenitch. iu command or us
siau i northwest troops. ha& captured
Yamburir. seventy miles southwest o
Petrogrud. ; .. i ,
j A despatch to the Daily. Chronicle
from its correspondent in Riga declares
tluvt on Saturday two thousand Letts,
-r),if,11Pi TWkais: were still hold-
rf inst b Germail at.
Hemaining in Biga to cover t..b
tlon o tll(J government, six thou-
reftr A de
' . f . . . t thdr (Umtl.
instead of simply delaying the acjmane
as they had been ordered to do. .
Colonel Bermond, commanding the
Russian forces which cooperated with
Geueral .Von-Do Goltz', German troops
in their 'attacks' on "the 'Letts, has sug-
eested admistice negotiaions be hi
;Mitnu in order t,o avoid further blood
shed. He also
o proposed the Letts join ,
n campaign against the;
his forces iu
The Letts rejected his of-
Heavy bombardment of Biga by rr
German-Kussian forces continued all day
Friday and Baturday morning. Air
planes dropped many bombs ott the city.
.Thn shellina ' Friday forced a French
and a British destroyer to withdraw
jfrom the port. Heavy shells wrecked
much of the masonry in the region near
thc which is virtually in ruins,
In resisting the enemy's attempts to
1 cross the river, the Letts dismantled th.i
i bridge and heavily guarded
' . " " r. t
Until Thursday all the prisoners cap
tured were Bavarian b. t
A despatch from Ktocklioiu quotes an
- II UUU 1CiliCO l,CnIU UOI J
Being Censored In Report
Washington, Oet. 13. Denial that -a
'press censorship exists iu Gary, liii.,
jwnere troops nave ocen cauea out on
account of the steel strike, was made
today by Major Ixeonard "Wood.
! In a telegram to General March, chief
of staff, Wood in command at Gary,
"Xo pres censorship has been estab
lished at Gary. Your advice probably
due to misunderstanding of a request
made to representatives of thc press not
to publish information which would tend
to complicate the military situation at
Wheat has been found growing in
the Andes eleven thousand feet above
Light Company ?
Asks Bad Street t
: Complaints of inattentiveness on the
part of the P. B. L. & P. company in
maintaining and repairing street lamps
growing, Manager W. M. Hamilton, of
the company 's office here, said Monday
that the company is willing to keep the
lights going ,and would readily repair
them only reports of their being out e
so delayed that immediate action is im
possible. "We're willing to keep tho lights go
ing," Mr. Hamilton said. , "But we are
not iu a position to make daily surveys
to examine the light, so we don't know
when they. are out. If the people of Sa
lem would co-operate with us and inform
us -that a light is out,' we could repair! it
at once." " '
Persons finding street lamps out "of
oidor are ivsked to telephone 05, when
repair men will be sent at ouce to fix
the lamp. ,
By Henry Wood
(United Press Staff C corespondent.) 'J
Rome, Oct. IS; Opposition, to ub-
briellc D'Annunzio is growing. Today
it had reached such heights that the
poet, apparently doubtful of his support,
had called a meeting of the Fiuine popu
lation to ascertain whether the people
were still faithful to him. :
This does not mean that anyone in
Italy .is prepared to renounce in the
slightest degree the desire that Flunii:
becomo Italian. It does mean, howovor,
that both Italy and Fiuine are becom
ing bored to distraction by D'Aunmirio
and his occupation of Fiuine.
..Tho Hume population, wishes an and
to the abnormal situution which the
poet-warrior has created.. The paralysis
of the port is increasing ldleiiess and
hardships. - ;-- -
. BothUn Some ttnd in Flume it Is ad
mittod that after a tnonth of the poet-'s
occupation, tire, solution of the Fiuine
problem is no nearer than before, while
D 'nnunzio 's obstiiiate insistence In
"Hanging on" only delays and comp.i
cateB the chances for a speedy peaceful
settlement. ' . .
D'Annuuzie has completely shattered
Fiume 'a expectations of a flourishing
trade iu supplying the Austro-Hutignr-
iau hinterland. As a result of -the
Italian government's blockade, ships no
longer enter or . leave the port. Com
merce and industry are paralyzed com
Everyone In- Fiume has been disillu
sioned on the likelihood of D'Annun
zio's occupation resulting in annraa'
tion. Italy, as a whole, is equally dty-
gusted. The occupation has degenerated
nw into a personal squabble between
D'Aununzio and Premier Nitti.
According to information from Fiume.
the poet realizes the failure of his ven
ture, but friends who know his extra-
'ordinary vanity doubt whether he wil',
be able to swallow his pride; hence he
. holds on, hopine a settlement will be
made without lain giving in.
, The final solution of the lr
cident, it is believed now, will be the
ai'.llUU Ol lUli JCttlTr tuaivn-iiir ill unuiui
ing Italy a mandate over Fiume, whielt
rill be established as a buffer state.
Japanese Privy Council
Approves Peace Treaty
Tokio, ..Oct: 11. (Delayid.)-The
privy council approved the peace treaty
today and submitted it to the emperor
for his fatification.
The privy council is an advisory body
consulted by the emperor on important
matters of state. Ratification of the
treaty by thc Japanese parliament has
not been affected vet.
'No spot in the British Tsles Is more
than eighty miles from the sea.
Hays Calls On
Return Reassuring Victory
In Jersey State Elections
Trenton, N. J., Oct. 13. Will H. Hays
chairman of the Republican national
committee, in a- letter to Edward C.
Stokes, republican state chairman, today
pleaded for a "reassuring" victory in
the New Jersey state election next
month, "allowing in most emphatic
tones that the republican party is moT
ing into that complete control the pea
pie went and the country needs so
Hays said the outcome of the Jersey
elections will have a "salu?ary effect
oa the national campaign and "with a
republican victory will come the nece. -
sary forward stepping program for la -
bor, business, coldier and all."
' Hays declared it --j .J republican
Grayson Says , President U
... Improviag Slowly After
NO ATTENTION IS )PAE)
TO MANY; WILD RUMORS
Unfounded Report Started By
Senator Moses Denied By
Washington, Oct. l.V-(tIriited Press)
TKe statement of Prosidont Wildou 's
physicians, issued at, 12::20 p. m. to
day said1: - -. - '" -, -
''The president's condition remains
th same as for the past several dayi
His temperature,. with ithe exception of
ono day, pulse and. respiration, heart
action and blood pressure, are normal
and have been so sim:e the onset of his
illness. The kidneys - are p functioning
normally. ' ' ' , . . -
The statement, was signed by ' Dts.
Grayson, Euffin, Stitt and was issued
afteY a long consultation. It entered
into greater detail thaii previous state
ments. , .- ... ' i .
; Grayson said informally the presi
dent continued1 to improve slowly. He
said it had been decided no attempt
will he made to denv the many rumors
heard in Washington and elsewhere.
" In a pinch the president would oe ;
iblo to sien measures, or to act," it
was stated, fcut his physicians do not
wish to a'bandon the Test cure ana win
resist every effort- to have Wilslon
again resume his duties now. '
Orayson statedl again that should
any alarming symptom arise, -the pub
lic would be informf'V , .
It has been expectedTliai a detailed
diagnosis of the ; president 's ailment
would toe issued aftor the physicians'
conference, in answer to roporta that
he had suffered a brain lesion. Instead,
it was learned, the doctors have adopt
ed a policy of ignoring rumors.
The idea of making public a detailed
diagnosis was suggested when Dr. Gray
son was informed that a letter, said
to have been written by SenatoT Mos
es to a constituent in New Hampshire
and containing the statement that Wil
son had a brain lesion ana could, never
work again, had been published in a
number of newspapers. Grayson re
marked that "perhaps tho senator has
information not available to the presi
dent's physicians." Secretary Tumulty
refused! to talk about it.
It Was considered likely that Senator
Moses would be asked on the senate
floor today to tell where he got his in
formation. Senator Hitchcock, demo
cratic leadeT. who has" been in close
touek with the white house ever since
Witann ' rpturn f rom speaking said
that, his information about the presi
dent was radically different from the
report given out by the New Hamp
Although Grayson, made no flat de
nial of Moses' assertion, he hinted sev
eral times that the senator had been
misinformed. He said he believed that
a detailed diagnosis, it" issued, would
not bear out Moses' statement. Ho also
said he hoped the president soon would
be able to "answer such rumors him
The )id was down more closely than
I usual on unofficial reports from tne
sick roonj last night ana early xoany.
It was understood that Wilson went
through the same Toutino as usual, list
ening to the phonograph andi hearing
poems read by Mrs. Wilson. It is doubt
ful if he has been told that a number
of important . bills are awaiting his
signature, including the war time pro
hibition enforcement measure, and tic
amendments to the food coutrol act
giving the government power ,to prose
Turtles lay from a hundred and fif
ty to two hundred eggs at a time.
party's duty to "take hold of the situi-
tion in Washington in tho interests of
, Hays said:
'.'The last congress appropriated more
money so I am advised than all other
congresses combined in tho life of the
nation. We do not begrudge one cent
or war expcniinurc.i, ju no i.jun.-1
(flicienev ana wc aeuinua economy. .
He promised the republicans woul
1 ... , x ..
ProV,de for a Duugr-t sys em .or n
country's business, tie aiso promim;u
legislation for the development of trade,
'the improvement of thc diplomatic serv-
. ice and an adequate merchant marine,
Oapaeitiaa to the federalization of in -
'dultry was expressed by Hays.
On Market Roads Under
Recent Bond Measure
Assurance that the eounty court will
fulfill its contract under the recent
bond issue for road work in the coun
ty was made by County Judge W. M.
Bushey, speaking at the business tnena
luncheon at the Commercial club this
noon. Conditions favoring, he said, the
county will lay 100 miles of pavement
in the county during the next five
. Already between five and six miles
of hard surface have been raid this
season, Judge Bushey told tho busi
ness men. Tho shortage of labor, and
tha increase cost of all materials have
Deen unfavorable factors in tho con
duct of , the paving problem, this . sea
son, ho said, but, despite this, the al
lotment of, $15,000 mile for road
work has not been exceeded!
. Actual paving in the' county ceased
last week, the judgw said. Work, now
of preparing foundations and laying
gravel roadbeds in preparation for next
season's hard surfacing is being carried
on, and will be continued, Judge Bush
ey assorted, until various roads are
made passable for the winter months.
The announcement that the county
court is now negotiating for two more
pacing plants, to bo installed next
season, one at Mt. Angel andi the other
at Aumsville, was made by Judue Bush
ey. .This-will make three plants in the
county. Mt. Angel and Aumsville were
chosen as sites for the plants, he. said,
because they are central points in the
county pavhigi sections. Costs of haul
STREET AT ONCE
Determined, effort to have Fourth
street opened up from the Mill race i
and ita junction with "Liberty street to
the (River road, north of tho ity, and
tno paving or moKory street rrom
Fourth to the Pacific highwayf on the
eastern outskirts of Salem, was being
made Monday by a delegation of bus
iness men. Advantage of having" tho
streets opened up was put up squarely
to men in tin business district during
tho day. , , r
Men active in securing this improve
ment point out that "by opening up
Fourth street from tho river road, and
its detour on Hickory street to the Pa
cific highway, a direct route into tho
heart of the city, and past the C'ommer',
cial club, is niado for tourists from the
north." They tlaim that the route now
travelled on North Commercial street
and on Fifth street aro hazardous, and
do not take the tourists through those
sections of the eitv that are most like
ly to appeal to the now comer.
A petition now before tho city coun
cil to pave Fourth street from thc Mill
race, to Hickory street, at a width of
20 feet, will be waived, and an effort
to make the stroct 30 foet wide will
Another alleged reprehensible fea
ture of tho present arteries leading
from the north into the city's business
districts, is that , North Commercial
street passes through the industrial
sections, which, it is believed, will not
appeal to tho tourit like- tho residence
district through which Fourth street
WHO ARE ILLITERATE
By Raymond Clapper
( United Press Staff C orrcspondent.)
Washington, Oct. 13. Deportation of
immigrants aftor five yeurs residence in
thc United States unless they learn to
speak and read English will -bo consid
ered by the senate labor committee,
from its investigation of the steel strike,
Chairman Kcnyon announced on his re
turn today from Pittsburgh.
Senators on the investigating commit
tee declared today Americanization of
foreign born persons must be undertak
en at once if grave industrial trouble is
to be averted. , -
"To neglect this duty means very
troublesome times and very serious in
dustrial troubles, as well ' as rapid
growth of socialism," Senator Walsh
He proposed to the labor committee
that a bill bo drafted providing for e
portation of foreigners who have not
learned English at tho end of five years.
Commilsorv education and a shorter
working day must accompany this,
Walsh referred to testimony of one
witness at Pittsburgh who declared that
l steel town of 23,000.
. I x.i x .! 1 n nxxxnlial it
,iu K'i" ': w " (xBv ..
i Walsh said, citing testimony or many
woika whfl tt they worked from
ten to fonrtcfm hoars a toy.
l "The foreigner must have some off-
'! each day for instruction," he said,
ing the paving composition will be less
witb the plants in these places, he ex
plained, than if they vera ia any oth
er parts of tho county.
lhe judgo expressed the hope that
the shortage of labor will not be so
marked next spring when paving oper
'.And unless costs for materials con
tinue to rise," he said, "we will be
able to continue within our limit for
expenditures next spring,".
In spite of thel increased price tliat
the county Is compelled to pay for ma
terials,- Judge Bushey said, it is able
to lay hard surface, of tho samo type,
at a cost half that the state highway
commission is paying.' ' .
One of the business men present at
the luncheon complained of the width
of the hard surface, which is 16 feet
This cannot bo remedied by the coun
ty court, Judgo Bushey said, because
the width is specified by the state
The court is giving consideration to
the) sngrestion that the money appro
priated for roads in certain sections be
expended on gravol roads, and not
hard! surface, said Judge Bushey. In
some sections, ho said, it had been ask
ed that this be don so the roads will
penetrate farther . than funds would
permit hard surface roads.
Due to the fact that low lands,
whero water stands for months at a
(Continued on page two)
of Utah Bank Are
La Grande, Or., Oct. ; 13.
i William Underwood, Jim Miller
and Mrs. E. M. McCarthy arc
undor arrest here today having
been taken from a-westbound
train as alleged,. robbers of a.
bank at Brigham, Utah.
' ' Diamond rings, valuable cloth-
and $3149 In cash were found
in possession of .the suspected
' bandits. Moro than $2000 of tho
. money was taken ..Xami.th,
.. woman., x- ,..' ... - -..,,'-,,
A telegram , from ?Brlgham
authorities, asking that tho trio
be arrestod was received by the
sheriff only 35 minutes before
the arrival of the train.. ,
' Four loaded guns were found
in the berths of the alleged rob
bers, who were arrested while
eating breakfast in tho diner. 1
STATEMENT MADE BY
SHANTUNG IS TARGET
' Washington, OctJ 13. Senator Norrls.
Nebraska, entered the third day of an
extended speech on Shantung when the
achate resumed consideration of tfii
treaty today. Norris began speaking
Friday. Ho is opposing the Shantung
provision of the peace treaty.
"President Wilson four times repeat
ed an assertion which ho hud previnn:Iy
admitted was a misstatement," Norrie
charged dining his speech.
Tho statement Norris question'el was
that Great Britain and Fraacc had en
tered into a secret agreement with Ja
pan over Shantung together In the wi,
but which Norris declared was not mad.;
until 1917, two years after Japan joined
the allies. '
This alleged misstatement wai ac
knowled by the president, September
12, Nofrts declared, but was repented in
its original form at Los Angeles. TJjtio.
Salt Lako City, and Cheyenne some
days later... .',, , .. . .. . .-. , ,
Washington, Oct. 13. There is no
shortage of sugar in the army, Secre
tary of War Baker said today. -
An investigation as to whether the
army had a surplus of sugar to turn
over to the civilian population was
made. It was found tho army raa a two
and a half mouths supply of sugar,
which, must last dt until tho first of the
Some time ago tho war department
turned over to the sugar equalization
board 51,000,000 pounds of sugar. Ba
ker also said thc sale of army food
had done much to bring down the high
'cost of living.
STRIKING SHOPMEN RE TURK
Altoona. Pr. Oct. 13-Afler ..n al
. . .-.. ,M,h
tie ltrikimr shop
men o i f.n jv .ftcrnoon pendinu
return work th.i ! "c '
an adjustment of their gnetances.
Prnilor Hirot Tn f
RonndTrip In Spite Of.
OFFICIAL THE RECO !
SHOWS KTCLEKDS TOD
Leader b Trans-Ccr-Sscrfal
Race Expects To h
Tune Ccin? East.
. ALBERT TO TLY
San Francisco, Cal., Oct. 13.
Lieutenant Maynard, -who'
first . completed the transconti
nental flight, today through the
United Press invited King Al
bert to fly with him over Ban
Francisco tomorrow. " ,
, Maynard pointed out that tho
flight would bo possible if made
before lunch, but that he would
leave shortly after lunch for
Now York. . '
'... ' ';
fSnn Francisco; Cal., Oct 13. United
Press.) Lieutenant Belvin W. May
nard, th "sky pilot," first to complete
the first heat of the transcontinental air
dcrbv, was urged today by-Mrs. May
nard to abandon the rac&v-not to at
tempt to fly back to Mineola. f
Miiynili'd, however, will start lot
Minoola tomorrow if his prosent plans
arc carried out. . - . -.:
"tTJlsvrife's telegram was- seat irons
Mineola, Where she and their two eliM
itnii saw the Baptist preacher hop off
for San Francisco. -1 i . -.
The message rends! 1
"Tho children and I aro very htippj
to know you landed snfoly ia San Frun
cisco. We are so proud of yOu. I hope
so much you will not try to fly back.
Letter following. Much love." ,
Colonel Miller in charge of the flying
field at Mineola wired: '
Congratulations from all here, iaitj
aro delighted that you have again dis
tinguished yourself and demonstrated;
the fine qualities which wo know you
possessed. Repeating your previous suc
cesses, under most adverse conditions
and against all competitor confirms our
confidence and respect."
Homer Bodoheavcr, Billy Sunday's
choir leader, wired for Sunday from
Davenport, Iowa, urging Maynard t
stop off at Davenport to see them on
his way east. They met Maynard In
France. Maynard, however, will be un
able to stop there, ns that point is not
n control station.
Maynard nttended church twice Run
day, and spoke at tho Baptist church.
Maynard formerly was a Baptist min
ister, "and intends soon to abandon tho
flving game and return to tho ministry,
'Maynard ftave details on his plnn
to fly from New York to hton Diego in
two days with but one stopf-at Dallas.
This (light will be attempted soon after
his return to New York. Me bas 1-
(Continued on page two)
RACE OVER COUNTRY
ARE WRECKED TODAY
Reno, Ncv., Oct. 13. (United Press.)
Lieutenant W. H. Webster ran into u
fence today at Battlo Mountain control
in an attempt to leave the field aud. is
still there makingrcpalrs, according to
word received here.
Omaha, Neb., Oct. 13. LiouteHaat H.
D. Norris, west bound, is out of tho
transcontinental race. His plana was de
molished when it ran into a sand hill
near Oconto, Ne., this afternoon in a
fn Nm-ria eft Omaha at 7:40 this
morning. Neither Norris or Master Elec
trician Mover, his companion, wcre in
jured, but the machino is a wreck. ,
Bingham, N. Y., Oct. 13. lieutenant
T. Haynes, flying plane JNo, i ana
currying Lieutenant Cleveland MeDer-
mott and Private Tiicoaore o. i-ubc,
crashed to the ground when landim; her.;
at 2:34 this afternoon. ..ana whs ir
badly about the head and Ilaynes cut
on thc nose. Injuries are not serious.
McDermott was uninjured. The plan
was wrecked. Huyncs damaged ma
olane in a f oreed landing near Scrantom
Sunday, but made repairs ana came o
today. ; ' ' : '.. ' ' " -. .- J