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The Seattle star. (Seattle, Wash.) 1899-1947, January 11, 1919, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn87093407/1919-01-11/ed-1/seq-7/

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nv C.iRI. S\- 'Mil Rtj
(N.. K A. Wj(( <
e CHRISTIAN I\. Jan 11.—
With ?M.OOO klll.il soldier* tlir
work of '.nterventlon In Kuula
could b* mni|ilrtnl In llwn>
Moscow roil Id bo taken and a
stable t»*eminent establishes!
In the Ho®, i.uud army of I.
OM.OM men only leOtlOt) arr real
soldiers who ran fight.
There would be no serious blood,
ahod. The masses would look on at
• war between tha Red Guards and
the forcee of lnte« ventlon and will-
Jnitlv accept a new government
The Huaalan peasant favor* a
|t monarchy. He haa not been taught
W These aro the opinions of Con
•tantlne Greaves, former chamber-
Utn of the court of Russia. but who
' declares he la a moderate socialist
I had a two-hour Interview with
htm concerning the altuatlon In
Russia. •
(•reaves wns born to the titled no
btlay He li former owner of a
plantation of 3.000 acre* south of
Moscow Me has been a member of
the Russian tluina an.l t« considered
a leading writer and authority on
"the Bolshevik menace."
"The Bolshevlkl «): •!*» us turn
tile world upside down and sec how
it will co that way.' They must
eventually fall, even if the rlvUlxed
world permits them to do what they
plrasr Hut there Is (real dancer
that they may spread their doctrines
(Tom Russia and threaten all other
■•lions." says (.reaves
"I am a socialist myself, you un
derstand. but a moderate socialist.
1 belong to the centrum, which is
not Bolshevik and not monarchist.
I am a cadet, or constitutional
democrat. You know Milyukov In
America. I am with Milyukov.
"We must have Intervention in
Russia. I believe you Americana
exaggerate the requisite* of an In
tervention There are already
enough soldiers in the field against
the Bolshevlkl so that very few
troops are from the allies
and from America. But those few
•re aeriously needed now.
"With 100.000 soldiers from the al
lies and America, the work of Inter
I CHICAOO, Jan. 11.—Will IF Hays
Itoday haa authority to start the re
publican campaign of lIJO. when,
fwhere and how he chooses. This
was voted here by the national re
publican committee, adeemed 'today
until December.
Hays' authority was voted him In
a resolution permitting him to
none an executive committee and
such other committees aa may be
The first step expected Is the
I establishment of headquarters at
.Chicago. The national committee
bistened to a report by Hays, said to
deal with democratic party methods
of running the war It waa nol
made public.
Aside from the eulogies of Col.
Roosevelt, and proposal* for a
permanent memorial to hlro. the ses
sion was remarkable for-
Heating of wifr»n as members: de
mantling adoption of the fnW*l suf
frage amendment.,
1/SNDON. Jan. 11.—Two «urvlvo*s
and eight dead have been washed
aahore In lifeboats at Newton Ab
bott, from the British steamer North
umbrla. which struck a mine off
Mlddlesborough ThurwUr.
Subject Open to All Men for DUeus
aion at Y. M. C. A. Sunday,
3 P. M. Camp l<ewl*
Singers Coming.
One of the biggest questions that
>\ has developed out of the war I* the
L effect It haa had and will have on
religion "Haa ths War Recon-
W strocted Rellgldfi?" Is the specific
' question that will be discussed Sun
day afternoon In an open forum de
* bate at the T. M. C. A. building,
Fourth and Madison. Tlie meeting
begin* at t O'clock. The question Is
universally Interesting. Any man
who wants to get other folks' views,
as well as giving hi* own, ahould
attend. The meeting will be opened
with a general presentation of the
subject by F. 8. llayley. A feature
of the meeting will be singing by
IhapimtJ Male Quartet. The
Y. M. C. A. Orchestra will give a re
cital at 2:15 p. m. The Friendship
supper, 5:20 p m . will be addressed
by Oordon C. Corbaley, secretary of
H'-attle Chamber of Commerce and
Commercial club. You are Invited.—
Ffrffml flank
('■9IIOI anil fturplna
C#r. 2n<l Awm. and Columbia It
E. C. Wagn*r, Manager
Geo. T. 8. White, AaaL Manager.
(). L. Wtkimtn. A«*t. Manager.
ventlon could bo completed In thro*
months. lit thill tlino Moscow could
bo taken unit n stable government
established. ami there would bo
order again In ltu**l.v
TKOOI'S ( til I It HK
"W« know tho railroad* ore In ex
cellent condition In tha I'krnlne.
Tho transport of tr<M>t>a for Interven
tion could bo made aucceaefully
across I'kralne territory to within a
ahort distance of Moacow
"At the present time, the Hod
Guard army, we are reliably In
formed, number* a little over 1.000,
•00 men Rut we also know that
only 100.000 are real soldiers who
could fight.
"It Is objected that there would
he a necessity for mass executions
and the Imprisonment of largo num
bers of people for a successful In
terventlon. ns was the case with the
Hermans In Finland. This would
not apply to Russia. There would
be no maaoacroa or serious blood
shed. 1 know the Russian people.
The masses of them would stand by
and look on at the war between the
Red Guards and the Intervening
army They know that the Rolshe
vikl are only a small minority, and
they would willingly acoept the new
government which would be estab
"To be pirlrrll) frank, what the
Russian peasant wants Is a man
arrhy. He has been (old all his life
that the ctar ruled from (mil. and
that the business of government be
longs to (iod He ran not und<r
slsnd how he himself—lvan the
peaaant—should be the government
He Is not like (he French peasant,
nor the FnglUh or American work
ingrnan His relit lon and schools
lute never taught democracy to
him. It Is his nature to favor a ,
Discussing the Interallied confer
ence recently ended In London,
Oreaves says
"I have direct Information from
the Interallied conference In London
Their first action was to decide
unanimously on Intervention. The
remainder of their time was spent
In trying to decide what each one
should get aa compensation for In
: Continued Fmm Page One
n m
"I am not socialistic myself. I In
tend to continue mr fight against
Bolshevism. But peace must be eco
nnraic and social, as well as political
Aw! it must be estabiislied soon, or
everything accomplished by the war
wilt he lost.
"I a-n sure the nations win have
enough foresight to stick to Presi
dent Wilson * It points, else within a
few years we will have another world
war Hungary s policy In everything
will be Wilson. Wllsoner, Wilsonest
F.nd Militarism
"When I came into the govern
ment. I ordered the people to lay
down tholr arms. I did so with the
purpose of putting an end to mili
tarism. I hoped to show abeolute
confidence In the Wllsonlan policies,
and relied upon their basic justice
"Now the Cwho Hlovaks. Human
lan* and Serb* are overwhelming us.
seizing all part* of Hungary, tho In
the armistice It was clearly stated
that the ad-nlnlstratlon of all occu
pled territory would stay In the
handa of the Hungarian*.
"Thua It waa demonstrated that,
so far aa the Csecho-glovak*. Human
lana and Serb* were concerned. the
armistice term* were military, and
not political, and were not meant to
be kept.
"Potatoes. wheat, other foods and
eoai are In the hand* of the nation*
surrounding ua. T>l*trlbutlon of ne
oe*sllias la Impossible. The jieople
•ay that President Wilson cannot
prevail at the peace table
"Tbla agitation 1* very dangerous
Hudapest la on the verge of the grent
catastrophe of IJolshevlsm—no; let
us call It by lta correct name-an
archy. Thl* 1* not developing frcm
Russian propaganda, but Itom the
need* of the people."
Muni Make Haste
"Public opinion la beginning to
have the Impression that the en
tente want* u* to become the vic
tim* of Rolahevl*m. There will be
no help for u* unless the entente
make* haute and conclude* peace.
'The present government cannot
hold out much longer. It was I who
led the people to trust President
Wilson's policies until the peace
conference should put them Into ef
"We cannot do anything unless
we are recognized by the entente
We muat receive assistance from
oar erstwhile enemies. Action* will
be Impossible with the Czecho-Hlo
vaks and Rumanian* Inhabiting our
lands The people are asking now
why I led them to trust the entente
to recognize us. The people are des
perate and certainly will resort to
action which may develop Into an
archy unless something Is done
"Iteifardlnic our boundarle*. Hun
gary mint be a «feo«traphlcal unit.
Tou can cut the I»rh and arm* from
a man and he will live. I!ut If you
cut off any more he won't live I
advocate the formation of a com
mission headed by American* to (1*
our boundarie*. The Americana en
tered the war to cruah Pruaalanlam,
mllltarlMrn and Mlttel Kuropa. If
Mlttel Kuropa la succeeded by a
irroup of wrnall nation* irritated by
belnit prodded, there will a I way* be
Karolyl'a cabinet ha* declared war
againat the Holahevlka who are
threatening Budapest and la enforc
ing the atrongewt mMUrtire* of *up
preeelon. A cabinet criwla which
arose over the uae of force waa re
lieved by the resignation of two
eoclalUitic members, Oararnl and
JJunfy. They were anti-Bolahevik,
but declined to vote in favor of poa
vible bloodehod
I,ON DON. Jan. II The proeent
war cabinet will dire. t |>ouce iiegoll
ationa, desplto appointment of a now
ministry. It was officially announced
The pel sonnet of Ilia new cabinet
made public lunt n!«tht, follows
l>avld l.loyd George, premier and
firm lord of tho treasury, Andrew
Itun.ir Uiw, lord of the privy oral
and leader In tho hull"' of commons,
Geo. N. Harnes and Sir I'rtr <leddoa,
minister* without portfolio; Sir
Frederick V. Smith, lord chancellor;
Kdward Short t, homo secretary,
Ilam.tr Greenwood, under homo
Arthur J. Ilalfour. foreign socro
tary. Cecil llarmsworth. under for
eign secretary. V.scount Mllner, ro
lonlal secretary. Wl.iston Churchill,
secretary for war, \ iscount Peel,
under secretary for war. Mn|. Gen
Seely, secretary for the air ministry;
llenry W. Smuta. attorney general;
Sir J I. Mcl'heraon, secretary of
Ireland Waller Hume I «ti(, first
lord «»f the admiralty, Andrew Weir,
secretary for the munitions ministry
(which will. In tho future. Imcome
the supply ministry!; George H ltob
erta. food controller; It. S. Ilorne,
secretary for labor. Aiudm Cham
berlaln. chancellor of the exchequer.
Oiher Important portfolios were j
unchanged The new cabinet has a I
strong conserv atlve complexion,!
which was not unexpected. owing to
the unionist vote in the parliamen
tary elections
NEW YORK. Jan IF —Judge
John C. Knox of the Fulled States
district court Friday afternoon die
missed the Indl- tment against Max
Eastman, publisher of "The Masses,"
a mn;aitne. (* Merrill Rogers Jr.
Floyd Hell, John llecd and Arthur
In ivrf pyivV'U* tflaln. the juries
failed to reaoh a verdict. The ac
tion wi| taken at M>e request of
Assistant A.', K District Attorney
Judx« Knox In dismissing the In
dl.tmsnu' said he safe no reaaon to
believe the defemlants had sough*. to
ot .struct enilatment, that the war
was now over, except for the formal
signing of the treaty, that two )urlr*
had failed to agree on a verdict at)d
tlfat no additional evidence had
been presented since the previous
Boy Boutwell. IS, of It 10 Colmn
bla St . seriously Injured In a 10-foot
fall down an elevator shaft at the
Reliable Transfer and ttlorage com
pany's establishment at 1120 !*ost st
Friday evening, la In a critical con
dition In the city hospital Raturday.
lioutwell, a traction company elec
trician, had beert called to repair
defective fixtures The Interior at
the second floor was dark, and In
groping about lioutwell U believed
to imve slipped ami fallen under the
elevator shaft's wire gate. He
landed among the wheels and Iron
apparatua at the bottom of the
shaft, sustaining a fractured skull
and numerous ruts and brulaes.
CHICAGO. Jan. it—Millard H.
Cutter, rated yesterday aa a million
aire broker. la today penniless In a
cell here —on admitted forger of
(500,000 In securities.
Cutter, In business here with prom
Inent broker*. confessed laat night,
and. with a couple of magazlnea a*
hi* only fortune, went to Jail.
Cutter declared he had forged
county, municipal and state bond* to
pay for losses resulting from a ven
ture In the Iron mining bu*lnea* at
Poplar Hluff. Mo.
Cutter revealed hi* crime to hi*
wife, an accomplished music teach,
er He eald they then determined he
■hould confess and pay the penalty.
AYAfIHINOTON. .Jan. 11 -~Re.
moval of the Herman capital from
Berlin I* under consideration by
the republican (fovernment, advice*
ntated today.
I>emon*tratlon* mrnlnnt the civil
warfare at the capital have been
*ta««l at Ixlpzlk. I>re*den, Frank
fort, Wumburic und other center*
ftnd ma*n meeting* have demanded
tranafer of the neat of governr/ient.
Women cannot serve on Juries In Ok
lahoma, under a decision given to
day by Attorney General Freehng.
Having obtained a wag. minimum
of f»2 rent* an hour for unakilled la
borer*, with aklllod worker*' pay In
proportion, with 48 working hour*
per ww-k, Tjoo employee of thn prtrifin
Car At Foundry company, who have
been on etrlke wince November 20,
are at work ngaln .Saturday.
The agreement waa Hgned Friday
afternoon by repreacntative* of the
company and the union. The men
will receive double tlrn* na overtime,
and be paid aeml monthly. Work at
the Renton plant* on a contract for
2,000 bo* cara, will bo ruahed, a/*
cording to (j. I>. Colvln, # vice preal
dent und manager of the company.
The Great American Home!
(Hpwlti to The Star by S K A.)
lA'NKON. Jan. II The Women *
lloyal Air Force hu a membership
at ;i MO Arrangement* are under
ronwlder.illon for making ihe for- e.
Is Your Back
t#Mjiving Out?
irregular kidney action. Don't neg
-1 ®F? ' lect it—there is danger of dropsy,
gravel or Bright's disease! It is usually easy to correct these early troubles, however,
and avoid the more serious ailments by giving the kidneys prompt help. Use Doan's Kid
ney Pills. Thousands have saved themselves serious kidney ills by timely use of Doan's.
Read These Seattle Cases:
Mrs. 11. M. Richmond. 7603 Fifth Av«. N. K. t says:
"My kidney* were In anything but good condition and
I felt no weak and tired out I could hardly drag one
foot after the other That trouble affected my eyi*.
and I could nee colored apeckn floating before them,
and my night became no dim I rould hardly nee A
friend advlned me to line Doan's Kidney PlU* and
Doan's noon miide me fe«»| like a different woman, for
th» trouble left mn I have nlnre Riven Doan's Kidney
Pill* to my children and they have proven flno for
them, too "
•lames Cubbon, Manager Victor Cleaning nnd Dye
Works, 2712 Klmwood Place, nays: "My kidneys were
In bad shape. Kvery time I bent over it seemed as
though my back would break. The kidney secretions
were uqnatural, being scanty, painful nnd irregular In
passage. My work as a tailor kept mo bent over, nnd
that made me suffer nil the more. I was lanio and
stiff all over, and could hardly straighten up. It
didn't take Doan's Kidney Pills long to relieve me. anil
I was soon cured of every sign of the trouble "
Doan's Kidney Pills
Every Druggist has Doan's, 60c a box. Foster-Milburn Co., Manufacturing Chemists, Buffalo, N. Y.
fir*t recruited for the duration of
tti« war, a jiermanenl thing None
•it the wom«-n have aeon wrvlr« In
Franc*, but were to have gone over
tn l>ecember
For l<w|>ln| t>pl*t»" finger* »Ir.-ui
and protecting their nail* rubber
IhirnbU-K have heen Invente.l
Fifth Avenue
Elmwood Place
HACKAMKNTO, Cal. Jan. 11.—
Th« *enate voted to ratify the pro
(■oeed prohibition amendment to the
national con«tltullon by a volo of 2«
to IS. Friday
Thirty-Eighth Avenue
IV. It. Claunnen, mall carrier. 4437 Thirtveighth Av
enue S , says: "My kidney* were In bad shape. and I
believe It wan cauned by a cold. When I bent rtver,
.sharp pain* caught me through the pmnll of my back.
My kidneys got no they didn't net right at all. Kvery
one had *|>okeii no well of Doan'n Kidney Pills. V
thought I would try them and I found they were Junt
what I needed. They straightened me up in no time.
That wan three years a#o and I have had no kidney
trouble nlnre Doan's cured me."
Carleton Avenue
Mr*. O. Jarvls, *715 Carleton Ave., anys: "A. few
ypnrit ago, when Donn's Kidney Pills were recom
mended. I used them with very good results. I had
been having trouble with my back, pains across my
loins and different annoyances, due to weak kidneys.
One bo* "f Donn's Kidney I 'llls was enough to remove
those complaints." (Statement given November 1.
T.ASTiNc, nr:si - LTs
On .Tune 1, 1917. Mrs. .Inrvis said: "My kidneys have
been In the beat of condition since Doan's Kidney Pills
cured me. I am always ready to recommend Doan's
Those suffering with kidney trouble should try them
for they are certainly fine."
"Flu" Reappears in
Spokane Vicinity
fIf'OKANK. Jan. 11.—Wliil#- the in
influenza. In Spokane appeara to have
lawn ulmoMt wiped out. reports from
other cltlea in thla territory Indicate
It In rornlnic hack In aeveral auction*
Krorn Wallace 21 new cases w»r»-
reported Thurwlny, In Davenport
tho altuatlon haa Krown worae alnre
ih* removal of the ban. January J.
In Walla Walla, George Brown.
pioneer real estate dealer, wn« a flu
victim Friday. Iri Wenatchee It ha*
In-en decided to |»la« «• a strict ban
l»a< k on Chelan county, closing all
schools and churches, and prohibiting
Intf meetings and dances.
Multnomah County
Forbids Dancing
PORTLAND, Jan. 11 Dancing
wiut ordered stopped In Multnomah
county today on account of the In
Visiting in hospitals also was ban
Two hundred and aoventy three
cases were reported Krlday.
The death* totaled 1». Vaccination
stations will lie established today In
various parts of the city, so that J>er
aoria who desire may be Inoculated
without cost.
Mexico Seeking
American Steel
WAHIII Si J TON. Jan. 11 Mttico
in KfckinK to rfhahilllat« her rail
foads. To this end *h«* haa fntfrtd
Into neifotlstiona v,ith the t'nited
Htatrn for a aupply of rails to sup
plement the «upply from coming
from the Monterey work*.
One of the first projects will be
Improvement of the line between
Monurey and Tiunplco. Other
projects contemplate Improvements
(•etween the Interior nnd the I'adflc
Lenine Still Held
Under Imprisonment
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11—British
press report* reaching the state de
partment declared that Ix"nlne I*
confined at Kremel alnre his arrest
by Trotsky.
lleUlngfor* report* aald the third
Flnnlnh lied regiment tided with the
llolahevlkl In Monday'* fighting.
lien. Mannheim ha* aaaumed com
mand of the armlet
W. Fifty-Eighth Street
Mrs. Qtin Andreas. 2443 W. Fifty-eighth St., says:
"What rau»«l my kidneys to pet out of order, I don't
know, but I know tliey troubled me. Across the small
of my Kick, over my kidneys, sharp pains caught me
all the time. Dizzy spells annoyed me a good bit. too,
and I always felt tired out and languid. I used differ
ent kidney remedies, but wasn't helped any until I
used l>oan's Kidney Pills. In Just a short time Doan's
had removed the trouble and 1 have felt fine ever
since they cured me."
Wallace Pike, 3913 Americus St., says: "I got wet
and caught a bad cold, which put my kidneys out of
order. The trouble became more aggravating until I
was finally bent over like a man a hundred years old.
I Just couldn't get up and would walk around with my
hands pressed on my back, trying to ease the pain.
My kidneys didn't act right nnd the secretions con
tained a gravel like sediment, which was difficult to
pass. I was all played out before I started using Doan's
Kidney Pills. Keally. it was surprising to see how
quickly Doan's helped me. I kept right on using them
and they flushed out my kidneys nnd completely cured
Seattle police are atlll baffled, Bat
unlay. In their search for the mur
derer of J. B. Fowles 64. chauffeur,
shot thru the head while at tlx
wheel of his car on the Plrat ave. H.
elevated road, alx blo< k* nouth of
Hpokane at., between H and 9 p. m.
Robbery or revenge la the crime
motlve, the police say.
Fowles' wife nalil ho had between
J'.O and 1100 on hlrn Friday morning,
Itut 12 2r, In amall chanße was found
after the murder.
A hole under the roadway near
Fowlee' "nachlne, with exnelalof
packing and a broken bottle near, de
vetoped the theory that Fowlea may
have been killed by bootleggera lining
him for an accomplice. following a
The body wan dlacovered by Pa'
trolmen L II Colllna and I) M. Baer,
Georgetown Htatloo. detailed to
wareh the vicinity for the bootlegger
Fowl***. la-t Friday cvenlnfl
at f» 30, operated r*nt auto# between
and Camp with a
Ktind at First av«. and Cherry at-
il« in survived by ft widow and
brother. Patrolman T T Fowls*
Mallard station, of 2224 W. 07th st
The body la at the county morgu*
Foch to Confer
With Germans on
Armistice Time
LONDON, Jan. 11— Marshal Foch
haa Invited the German suprenM
command to ronfer with allied repr*>
sensitives In Treves January 14, re
garding prolongation of the annl»
tire. It w.is announced In an official
dispatch from lierlln today.
WAUIIINOTON. Jan. 11/—Btit
geon General Ireland has ordMil
that wounded men be assigned ac
cording to their aJlments, and bt
treated by the best specialist* obtain
Americus Street

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