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WE'RE TELLING THE WORLD COME AND ENJOY IT " 4. ! Lwveralty of Or, library ' mum , OH ED IU!IKVIKI ,Mtii UUOIUCN AT IHIiATA 11V FINNISH ARMY lMi:il HALAKAVOKIVICH APOLOGIZE TO-GENERAL GRAVES Humor Soviet Waiilw to Mukn IVf, TIH "Terror," and Turn (Jinent mrnt to HoclnllMti ' ' Copenhagen. Oct. 1 The breaking of the bolshevik linos nt Bulitta by troops of the Finnish Generol Bnluk avokivlch, Is rtiortd. A whole dl vtiilon of bolshevik! are reported to have surrendered. Washington, Oct, 1. Iloriii Ilukh meteff, Russian ain1Bhadnr. ha In formed tbe state department ' ' that General Rosanoff, the superior Rus sian commander Id Siberia has apol- oglxed to Major-General Graves, Am erican commander, for the Incident at Tman on September 5th. when Cossacks arrested an American of ficer and enlisted man and flogged the latter. The Russians are to punish the tfiilty Cossack. Washington. Oct. 1.-Tha Russian novlet government Is prepared to ne gotiate for peace on terms that In clude, the departure of the bolnhe vlkt leader from "Russia and the overthrow of the soviet system, ac cording to official advices received here which' are' credited with a'n au thoritative character. The bolshejvlkl proposal, the ad vices Indicate, would commit the ao nlet government to a cmsntlon of the no-railed "terror," suppression of executions and surrender of the gov ernment at Moscow to the moderate socialists. The allied and assoclato powers, on the other band, would agree, un der the bolshevik proposal, (o grant nafe conduct to 12 bolshevik leaders, Including I,cnlne, Trotzky and Zlno vluff, who are said to desire to go to South America, 1400 STUDENTS HAVE ENTERED THE R.O.T.C. Oregon Agricultural College, Cor vnllls, Oct. 1. -Number of students tutoring the It. O. T. C. at the col lege lias surpassed expectations, more than 1400 having registered for this work. Ex-ecrvlce men numbering 333 havo been excused on petition. While a large number of the R. O. T. C. men havo not been assigned to units, applications" have been innde as fallows: Infantry, 295: field ar tlllory, 230; engineer, HI; motor transport corps, 31; Qmnd. 26. The motor transport corps will not be or ganized until the war department -derails an officer to take charge of the work. Men who have applied for entrance In he corps -will be as signed temporarily to some other unit. GOOD BYE BEDBUGS, HERE COMES THE GAS Turls, Oct. 1,- The days of the bodbuga ere numbered as a result of the dlscovory that poison gus Intend ed for iise agulnst the Germans can be utilized to kill vermin, according to 'Professor Roux, director of Pas teur Institute. It 1s suggested that the , gas ' or chemicals that form the gas can be prayed Into a closed room and left to ahphyxlnte the bugs. sun LEADERS FAIL 10 AROUSE MEXICANS T1ii rifMi IUhiiic1 fur lMk irf I'm. trlutUm In Face of Threatened Invasion by V. B. 1 ilexloo City, Oct,, J, The Mexican people's lack of spirit of protest and the jhenee of public unification In the fare of the reported Immi nence of armed Intervention la a' phenomenon never before encounter ed In 'Mexico's history, according to an account of an Interview given to representative, of the capital city press by (Luis Cabrera, secretary of the treasury, as printed by the Ex celsior. The secretary blamed the press for this emlng lack of patriotism but agreed, In rosimnse to the Interview ers' suggestion, that the alienee of the foreign office 1n regard to Inter national questions might bo the cause for the Mexican papers' .failure to give this country's attitude sufficient publicity. MK.XKWXH WAtl.Y YANKS TO STAY OX OWN BIIF. Kl Paso. Tex., Oc t. 1 The "friend ly president" of Mexico. Venustlno Oarranxa'. has protested to Washing ton against American srl planes fly ing over Mexico, according to reports recolved here today, and. should the planes continue to fly over Mexican soli. Carranza troops will fire npon them. Three weeks ago, when an Ameri can plane near Ia redo was fired upon R van said the firing had been au thnrlhed by the military commanders of the Mexican atatea. At the time this was denied. General Manuel rHegitez. com mander of the department of the north and recently, appointed mili tary governor of Tamattltpas by Car ranza, urged that the protest to Washington be made In emphatic terms and with It the statement that future flights of American nlanes over Mexico would lie met with fire. I'lTTOCK KSTATK PAVS Itlfl TAX Salom. Ore.. Oct. 1. The state treasurer's office has received from the estate of the late Henry U Plt tock, of Portland, an Inheritance tax payment of $22(S,32.88. The pay ment Is based on the appraised value, of tbe estgte and before Its rinal ac ceptance an Investigation will be made by the Inheritance tax depart ment of ihe state treasurer's office. ltlCITlN.il MAKK MO.XKV FltOM OITICI l, KII.MS Irfindon, Oct. 1. The Hrltlsh war office realixtxl upwards of $3oO,(lOO on Its exploitation of RrltlBh official war films, it has been announced. FIRE UNKNOWN ORIGIN A storage building about 40x100 feet, across the road from the Han ner More at Merlin was burned IhrI night at about midnight. The cause of the tire Is unknown but a stranger Is In the hiuuls or Constable Seaton, suspected or having had something to do with the fire. The 'bulldiing, i which Is owned by a California man, was unoccupied except tor the storage of a pool tabled some pullles and 'wagon wheels, and A stove which has ibeen through five Merlin fires, and a few small ar ticles. The rnln which fell earlier In the nlghf mado it possible for the fire fighters, who formed bucket brigade to save the Hanner store, although the aide of the 'building was badly scorched Washington, Oct. 1. The strength of the army as reported ror Septem ber 23 showed 33,065 officers and men In Europe, 8400 In Siberia, 700 at sea en route home, and 304.000 in the United States. lAfter Octo ber 81 an average strength of 252, 250 -will be maintained. . GRANTS PASS, JOHEI'HINK OOPUTT, OREGON. WEINKHDAY. OCTOUEK 1, 1010. LABOR CONTROL MEANS WRECKED INDUSTRIES So Declares Chairman Gary tion Strike Condition Hazy; Some Return to Work, Others Strike 5,000 Out at Portland Washington, Oct. 1 If the unions control the Industries In the United States, "it means docay and the drop ping of production," Judge K. H. Gary, chairman of tbe board of the I'nlted States Steel conwraUon. de clared today. In' presenting the cor porat Ion's side of the ateel strike to the sena(e committee. "It means that this country cannot keep up In the race with the world. It means condition 1 fear In England today." My. Minn.. Oct. 1. Six hundred and thirty employe of the Oliver iron Mining company, a' subsidary of the steel corporation, went on strike today, demanding $6 a day of eight nours, anoiition of the contract sys tem, and release of all labor leaders from prison. ts Angeles. Oct. 1 Annroxlmale- ly 5.000 shipyard workers have ioln- ed the west coast strike, union offi cials stated today. Tacoma', Oct. 1. Few of the em- IIKoyes of the Todd shipyard here went to work today. Chicago, Oct. 1. There Is no ex tensive change In (he general strike situation here today. ALL GASOLINE 1ST STAND 56 GRAVITY TEST Salem, Oct. 1. Regardless of any gasoline shortage that may con front consumers, all oil companies oiteratlng in Oregon will be compel led to comply with the state 'laws pro viding for a product testing at least S6i gravity, according to an agree ment reached at a conference held In the offices or Governor Olcott this afternoon. Besides Governor Olcott, State Treasurer Jloff, W. A. Dalrler, deputy state sealer of weights 'and measures, atod Attorney General Brown, there 'were present at the meeting !W. R. Donaldson, represent ing the Standard Oil compony; A. I. Parker, of the Associated Oil com panies; .V. HI. Kelley, of the Union Oil company and J. C. Storey, rep resenting the Shell Oil company. Although It was brought out that the Standnrd Oil company was the only concern of Its kind operating In Oregon that had shipped Into the state gaeollne of lower gravity than allowed iby statute. It was agreed among the four representatives of the oil corporations that the situa tion had Improved only slightly dur ing the iast three weeks and that unless the law regulating the grav ity of gasoline that could 'be sold In this state was-mnde Inactive foran IndoMnlte time an oil famine might be exerted. REA-FEARS CUMMINS . BILL IS BAD PLAN St. lxuls, 'Mo., Oct. i. 'Appealing for the return pf the railroads to private ownership, Samuel 'Rea,- pres ident of the Pennsylvania r&tlrAad, addressing a convention of the Am erican bankers association here to day, attacked the Cummins bill as detrimental to the progress ot the rudlroads. Mr. Rea compared some features of the bill to the fifth wheel ot a wagon, iHe said there were some good features, ibut the' bill discour aged operating, initiative and Incen-' the. of the U. S. Steel Corpora Gary, Ind., Oct. 1. iFour hundred strikers returned to work. Sere to day, making a' tout of 4,000 men now at work. , San Francisco, Oct. 1. Approxi mately 60,000 workers In the ship yards and contract shops In the San Francisco Bay region went on strike last night despite orders br James CouuelL ohl( of the metal trades di. vision of the American Federation of Labor, that they call off the strike because the emergency fleet corpora tion changed IU policy at the 11th hour and agreed to permit shipbuild ing on the 'Pacific coast to pay the Increased scale. Seattle, Waish.. Oct. 1. There was no strike here today. The emnloves obeyed Connell's order. Portland, Ore., Oct. 1. There Is no strike In the steel shipyards here. but 5,000 employes of the contract shoi and wooden yorde affected by the recent wage Increase agreement, went out This will affect the steel yards, as they will not be allowed to handle "unfair" material from con tract shops. Tl San Francisco, Oct. 1. The Na tional Traffic Officers' Association at Its annual convention In Seattle, Wash., October 9, 10 and 11, will be asked to endorse the California mo tor vehicle act as the basis for nnl rorm traffic regulations throughout' the United States. Daniel A. Sylvester, president of the association, has announced he will lead the flghv for endorsement or the California law. This sets the speed limit at 35 miles an hour on unobstructed highway and set forth In detail regulations designed to. In sure the safety of botfi motorists and pedestrians. Arrangements for the convention, which will be attended hy traffic of ficers from all carts of the United States. ae heing made hy J. F. War ren, of Seattle, vice president of the association. 1 PKKSIHKJIT 8PKXDS A RKSTLKKS NIGHT Washington, Oct. 1. After a rest less night. President Wilson fll asleep this, morning and slept late. Admiral Grayson said the president was somewhat Jaded, but no setback Is Indicated. ENGINEER KILLED IN Helena. Mont., Oct. l.-nEnglneer Sidney Sherwood was killed and two firemen badly hurt when a light en gine and a passenger train on the Rlmlnl branch of the Northern Pa cific railway collided head-on near here. A score of passengers were slightly hurt. . London, .Oct. 1. William C. Ad amson, chairman of the la'bor party In parliament and leader In the op position, has telegraphed Lloyd George, asking that parliament be summoned Immediately. III HASSPIRIT OF ficft With ISIg Family of Children, She Cut H. ('. L. and Travel 1500 Mile In Old Car. Los Angeles, Cl., Oct. 1. Tbe high cost ot living including the high cost of traveling mans nothing to Mrs. Adah Bradley who has Just arrived here with her six children after traveling from Silver Lake, Ore., a distance of 1500 miles at a total financial expenditure of 50c. Mrs. Bradley lived eighteen years in Eastern Oregon, having gone there aa organist for a band of Bap tist missionaries and remaining to marry a rancher and become the mother of six. More than k year ago she said, her husband left home and ha bad not aeea aim aiaca. He left behind him an elderly horse and a two-seated carriage, minus a top, hut equipped iwlth loose spokes In the wheels. Finally, In deapalf at her situation. Mrs. Bradley put her six children, a frying pan and all the family cloth ing into the carriage, hitched the old horse to it and started for Los An geles.' She had jnst 50c In eah, bnt much conrage. ' The day of their departure -was May 15, 1919. They made the trip In a little less than four months. They stopped at friendly farmhouses and . when they reached an orchard where the crop was being harvested. she went to work. Esther.her eldest child, 1 2 years old, helped her. Hos- mer, 1 1 , the only boy, did the same. Rose, 9, did what she could along the same line. Mary,- 7. took care of Iris. 4, and Grace.Jthe bahy. .. , "We had to suffer hardships, of course." said Mrs. Bradley, "bnt we found the hearts of all the people we met were big. Now that It Is over. I think It was a iwonderftil exper ience. What we want now Is a place to start life again." RATS OVERRUN THE UNITED KINGDOM London, Oct. 1. The war on rats. which -was suspended while the other war was in progress, Is being re newed fby the mlnjstry of agriculture which estimates that property to the value of $250,000,000 is destroyed in the United Kingdom every year by rats. PERSUING TO TELL Detroit, Mich., Oct. 1. General John J. tPershtng, commander tor the American Expeditionary Forces in France, and 'Admiral William S. Sims, who had command ot the Am erican fleets In European waters dur ing and after the war, are expected to address the delegates to the tri ennial general convention of the Episcopal church here on October 9. The convention, which iwlll open October 8. will be attended, it is an ticipated V 3.000 delegates and hotel and other accommodations for that number have been arranged. The evening of October 9 a'n open meeting will be held for the discus sion of the general subject. "The Meaning or the iWar to the Church and the World." and the two leading warriors or the United States In the world conflict are expected to parti cipate In this discussion. . KING AND QVF.EX TO VISIT 19 CTTIKS Washington, Oct. 1. After visit ing 19 .cities on a tour of the Pacific coast, the king and queen of Belgium will arrive at Washington on Octo ber 24, to be. guests of President and Mrs. Wilson. OLD PIONEERS WHOLE NTMBEK 274. CINCINNATI BATS CICOTTE OUT OF BOX MOM WLV FIRST GAME WORLD SERIES BV VF,KWHELMlXa SCORE OF 9 TO 1 Allow Only Six Bite, While Cincin nati Connects 1 Tilme; White Sox Were Favorites Cincinnati, Ohio, Oct. I. Cincin nati won the first game of the world series by the overwhelming score of nine to one, batting Cicotte from the box. Reuthers hitting was a' fea ture of the game. He got two triples and one single lu three times up to the bat, and pitched high class ball. r. i . . . ... ""w si n run, six nits and made one error. Cincinnati got nine runs, 14 hits and made one error. Batteries: ' Cicotte, Wilkinson. Loudermilk and Schalk. Reuther and Wlngo. Summary of Game Cincinnati B R H OAS Rath, 2nd b. .. 3 2 1 4 0 Daubert 1st b. 4 1 1 I 0 0 Groh, 3d b 3 110 3 0 iRousit, cf. ... 3 0 0 8 0 0 Duncan, If. 4 0 2 0 0 0 Kopf, as. 4 i 0 I S 1 Neale, rf. 4 2 8 3 0 0 Wtngo, c 3 111 2 0 Reuther, p. 3 1 3 0-3 0 . 31. S 14 47-4 3 V OUcago 1 B R H O A B J. Collins, rf. 4 0 1 0 0 0 E. Collins, 2d b. 4 0 1 3 3 0 Weaver, 3d b. 4 0 0 0 1 0 Jackson, If. 4 1 0 3 0 0 Felsch, cf. 3 0 0 4 0 0 Gandil. 1st b 4 0 2 7 0 1 Rhfterg. as. 2 0 0 6 6 0 Schalk. c. 3 0 0 2 2 1 Cicotte, p. 6 0 0 0 3 0 Wilkinson, p 6 1 0 0 0 0 McMullin.a 1 0 10 0 0 Loudermilk, p. 6 0 0 0 0 0 31 1 6 24 16 1 Batted for Wilkinson 1n eighth Inning. Chlratirn 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 Cincinnati 1 0050021 X 9 Two base hit: Ttath. Three base hits.: Ruether, 2; Daubert. Stolen bases: Rousch. Sacrifice hits: Fel sch, .Rath, Roush, Wingo. Sacrifice fly: Groh. (Double plays:. Risberg to 6. Collins. Rlseberg to B. Collins to'Gandil. Left on bases: Cincinnati Nationals, '7: Chicago Americans 5. Bases on balls: Off Cicotte two. Roush, Reuther; Loudermilk one, Groh: Reuther one. Risberg. Cincinnati, Oct. 1. Cicotte -was batted from. the box in the fourth inning by Cincinnati. Wilkinson re placed him. A great crowd Is pres ent. . Cincinnati, Ohio, Oct. 1. Fair weather prevailed here this morning The batteries announced by Cincin nati are Reuther and Wingo; Chica go. Cicotte and Schalk. The White Sox are slight favorites in the batting. Some bets are six or seven to five, ibut even money Is mostly demanded. HUNS FORCED TO GIVE With .the American Forces In Ger many, Oct. 1. (A report from Dres den says that the city power plant which employs more than 1,000 men may be forced to close -wKhln a few weeks, 'because, under the terms of the peace treaty the Gerntan 'govern ment Is bound to return to France the stolen dynamos used In the plant. The Superintendent has appealed to Berlin for substitute dynamos In or der to, provide power for Dresden.