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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OREGOXIAN, FRIDAY, " JANUARY 26, 1917.
RORAH WOULD AVOID
SWITZERLAND'S ONLY GENERAL, WHO WILL COMMAND ARMY .IF
AN AUSTRIAN INVASION OCCURS.
WILSON IS CALLED
BRING THIS COUPON
H. Trad ing
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WITH THE COUPONS-
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first three floors today
ind Saturday. Jan. 26. 27.
Resolution Lays Groundwork
for Attack on Prosi
ly dent's New Policies.
German Editors Not Unfriend
ly, but Find No Practical
Meaning in Words. .
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IDEALISM IS CONCEDED
PRECEDENTS ARE CITED
uoric. fepirit uum.
Washington, Jefferson and Monroe
Quoted Against Entanglements.
Democrats Lay Plans ta.
. Forestall ""Discussion. '
TASHINGTON, Jan. 25. Ground
work for the expectd attack In the
Senate on President "Wilsons proposal
that the United States join in a league
for peace was laid today in a resolu
tion Introduced by Senator Borah re--af
firming as a National policy the doc
trine of no entangling; alliances laid
down by Washington and Jefferson.
Unlike the pending Cummins reso
lution. Senator Borah's proposal makes
no direct reference to the President's
peace address, but Its adoption would
commit the Senate "in all matters -coming
before it touching the intent or
affairs of foreign countries, to con
form its acts to those time-honored
principles so long and so happily a
part of our own policies."
Flan Laid to Forestall Debate.
There was no debate on the resolu
tion, but after Its introduction Demo
cratic members of the foreign rela
tions committee went Into formal con
ference' and made plans to forestall
discussion before the committee has
considered it. The Democrats insisted
that the President had proposed no de
parture from National traditions and
that there is nothing in the resolution
to reflect on his utterances. Some
leaders even predicted that if the reso
lution came to a vote every Democrat
would support It, but they declared dis
cussion needlessly -would disrupt Sen
Senator Borah asked that the reso
lution go over for a day, but did not
reveal whether he would call It up to
morrow. Senator Cummins also de
clined to say whether he would press
Ills resolution setting aside next week
for debate on the President's address.
lie did not attempt to call it up ' to
Borah Cites Historic Precedents.
In a Ions; preamble, the Borah reso
lution Quotes Washington's declara
tion In his farewell address that "it
must be unwise In u: to implicate our
selves by artificial ties" in the af
fairs of the old world; a letter writ
ten by Jefferson declaring, "our first
and fundamental maxim should be
never to entangle ourselves in the
broils of Europe," and Monroe's hi
toric message to Congress laying down
the doctrine of America for Americans,
The resolution then says:
"Whereas, The policies thus early an
nounced by Washington, Jefferson and
Monroe, and ever since adhered to by
this country, regardless of political
parties, have contributed greatly to the
peace and happiness of the people of
the United States; and.
"Whereas, We believe any material
departure from these policies would be
fraught with danger to the peace and
happiness of the people of the United
States, Involving us, in ajl probability,
in the controversies of other nations;
Time-Honored Principles Indorsed.
"Resolved, That the Senate of the
United States reaffirm its faith and
confidence in the permanent worth and
wisdom of these policies and shall seek
In all matters coming before it touch
in the Intent or affairs of foreign
.nnntrl.a 1 1 nnf Arm it flitR tft these
time-honored principles so long and so
happily a part of our own policies."
If Senator Borah attempts to press
the resolution tomorrow, the foreign
relations committee Democrats will
jnove to refer it to the committee.
Should pronounced opposition to that
course develop, however, the leaders de
clare it will not be insisted on, and
that Democrats will join the Republi
cans ' in adopting1 the resolution. The
Democrats pointed out that the Presi
dent himself declared in his address
that participation In a league for peace
would not be a departure from the
American tradition of Isolation, but
would mark a rounding out of Ameri
can policies to guarantee the security
of American institutions.
Democratic opposition win be con
tinued, however, to the Cummins reso
lution. The President's exact attitude
Is not revealed, but there were indi
cations that he is not inclined to take
issue with the plans to shut out de
bate on the peace issue at present.
ISSUE IS SQUARELY DRAWX
Borah Would Pit Monroe Doctrine
Against "Wilson Doctrine.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, Jan. 25. Senator Borah, by of
fering his resolution in the Senate to
day, eeeka in the first instance to give
the Senate something concrete to act
on, bu$, of still greater importance,
lie desires, if possible, to put flie Sen
ate on record as favoring the principles
of the Monroe Doctrine and the attitude
f George Washington with regard to
entangling alliances. From informal
statements made by many Democratic
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GENERAL t'LRICH WII.I.K, THE! ONLY GENERAL IN THE SWISS ARMY.
Should an Austrian invasion occur in Switzerland,' and its possibility is
discussed in a dispatch from Rotterdam, Ceneraf Ulrica Wille would be in
command of the entire Swiss army.
Austrian newspapers are commenting extensively" on the possibilities of a
violation of Switzerland's neutrality. They admit that France would have no
purpose In making the move, while Germany and Austria might hope to gain
Switzerland, however, would defend her neutrality to her last man, so
success on the part of the central powers is considered doubtful. Generally,
the newspapers therefore counsel the Austro-Hungarlan and German forces not
to augment the number of enemy powers. '
Senators today it appears that few, if
any, will vote against the Borah reso
lution if it is brought to a vote, but
the personal representatives of -the
President in the Senate will seek to
have the resolution referred to the for
eign relations committee, with a view
to stifling it.
While Senator Borah, in advance of
the speech he intends to make, does
not care to discuss his purpose in de
tail, it is known to be his belief that
if "the Senate can be placed squarely
on record the President's purpose to
abrogate the Monroe Doctrine and to
become involved in the politics of Eu
rope would be frustrated.
On a square-cut issue, such as he has
attempted to draw. Senator Borah be
lieves the Senate, if it can be placed on
record, will Indorse the Monroe Doc
trine as against the Wilson doctrine.
REACTIONARIES Oil TOP
BERLIX CONTINUES RECENT
VELOPMENTS IN RUSSIA.
Change Wiwgkt by Appointments to
Council Ara All Against Opponents
BERLIN. Jan. 25. (By wireless to
Sayville, N. Y.) The Russian Emperor's
recent appointments of members of the
Council of the Empire, says the Over
seas News Agency, assure the reaction
aries of an absolute majority in that
body, even if the Ministers abstain
from voting:. Outlining the effect of
the changes in the Council, the agency
"The president, A. N. Kulomsine, was
retired on account of failing health.
J. G. Chtcheelovitoft. the ex-Minister
of Justice, who was appointed to the
presidency of the Council, was presi
dent of the last Russian monarchist
convention, and one of. the leaders of
the 'true Russian party,' which thus
has gained a, direct influence in the
"The vice-president of the Council
J. J. Uolubeff, was removed because he
admitted a resolution that the govern
ment should seek public confidence. He
was succeeded by W. T. Deutrich, re
cently active in suppression of the privi
leges of the Finns.
"All the other new members of the
Council of the Empire are members of
reactionary parties, whlle all those re
moved had opposed the government.
CROSS GIVEN MACKENSEN
Honor Previously Bestowed Only on
field Marshal Ilindenburg.
BERLIN, via London. Jan. 25.- Em
peror William has conferred upon Field
Marshal von Mackensen the grand cross
of the iron ross, it was ofllcially an
The only other recipient of the gran3
cross of the iron cross is Held Marshal
von Hindenburg. upon whom it was
conferred by Emperor William on De
cember 10 last.
QUAKE KILLS 50 NATIVES
Much Damage Is Done on Island of
Bali, Malay Archipelago.
LONDON, Jan. 25. Fifty natives were
killed and 200 others were .injured in
an earthquake on the Island of Bali,
in the Malay archipelago, according to
a dispatch from Amsterdam to the Cen
More than 1000 houses and factories
and the native temple were destroyed.
The Governor's palace was seriously
Frenchman Bags 2 7tb Airplane.
PARIS. Jan. IB. Lieutenant George
Guynemer has broujrht down his 27th
airplane, the War Office announces.
Photo from Underwood.
GERMAN AIRIviEN WIN
Eight Allied Planes Reported
Victims of Enemy.
BOMBS ALSO WORK HAVOC
Cold Weather Hampers Operations
in Roamania but Shelling of
Galatz Proceeds Seven Rus
sian Supply Boats Sunk.
BERLIN, Jan. 25. (By wireless to
Sayville, N. Y.) The success of Ger
man airmen in numerous operations
along the western front is dwelt upon
by the military critic of the Overseas
News Agency in his review of the sit
uation in that fighting area today.
"For the purpose of reconnoltering,'
he writes, "German aeroplanes have
advanced far behind the hostile lines.
The Pompey" and Frouard foundries,
north of Nancy, were efficiently shelled
by heavy artillery with the assistance
of observations made by the airmen.
Simultaneously a German battle air
squadron dropped bombs of a total of
2200 kilograms on the same objects.
"German machines won victories over
the enemy in numerous air engage
ments both in front of and behind the
hostile lines, the enemy in consequence
losing altogether eight machines."
Of the Romnanian front the critic
"In the Carpathians severe cold pre
vails. The weather, being clear, how
ever, the forces of the central powers
are steadily feeling their way forward,
step by step.
"The shelling of Galats is proceeding
and during clear nisjus the glare oi
Liie ourning town is visiuie at a- ai
tance of several miles.
"Reconnoltering detachments com
prising two Bulgarian. companies
crossed the St. George arm of the Dan
ube and advanced one kilometer north
ward over the frozen swampy ground
driving back the Russian outposts.
During the night they retreated, under
orders, before an attack by superior
"Seven Russian tugboats carrying
war material attempted to reach Reni
(in Bessarabia on the Danube) during
the night, but were sunk by artillery
SOCIALISTS OPPOSE FORCE
Dutch Deputies Would Not Join in
Compulsory Peace Movement.
.. THE HAGUE, via London, Jan. 25.
In the chamber today, in the course
of a debate on President Wilson's ad
dress to the Senate, several Socialists
declared against an enforcement of
peace. The aged Calvinist leader,
Jonkheer Alexander Frederick de Sa
vornin Lohman, however, delivered an
enthusiastic eulogy of President Wil
son and appealed to Holland to support
Jonkheer Loudon, the Foreign MIn
ister, said he was of the opinion It
would be an unwise policy for The
Netherlands to bind herself to exercise
economic or military compulsion with
a view to the enforcement of peace.
Income Tax Increase Cut Out.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25. Democratic
members of Che House ways and means
committee have eliminated from the
new revenue bill the provision for an
automatic increase of the income tax
and lowering of the exemptions when
ever the appropriations exceed rev
touts. The Mil will be laid before the
Democratic caucus tomorrow night.
President, However, Is Regarded as
Having Failed to Realize Full
Import of Entente Note or
Conditions in Europe. '
BERLIN, Jan. 23. via London. Jan. 25.
The first impression made by Presi
dent V ilson s speech before the Sen
ate, as reflected in newspaper editorials.
is not art unfriendly one, although the
President is regarded as having brought
out certain points which the central
powers find it Impossible to concede..
The night editions of the Lokal An
zeiger and the National Zeitung, the
former of which has repeatedly shown
a most friendly attitude toward every
thing American, see in the entire Wil
son move impractical idealism, and
characterize the- President as an "ani
mated theorist." The speech is called
a philosophical-theological work, com
posed of beautiful words which are
Immediately dispelled when an eft oar t
is made to discover a practical mean
ing in them.
Conditions Not Appreciated,
- The Anzeiger says in part:
"The President has not allowed the
unfortunate result of his first official
steps peaceward to divert him from his
Ideas. His remarks to the Senate bear
plainly the stamp of an idealistic work.
But if their contents are tested it is
more sharply recognizable that they
lack appreciation, not only of actual
conditions, but of political possibilities.
"The entire train of thought Is in
tended for American readers. Regarded
from this standpoint -1tehows how
thoroughly Americans lack an- exact
knowledge of war conditions and the
returns of the combatants when one
set of opponents have the wish to de
stroy the other. President Wilson
showed that he does not understand
the full import of the entente note.
Entente Not Expected to Asrree.
"Likewise it is to be doubted whether
the entente and the large number of
their unquestioned partisans in the
Unfted States will agree enthusiastically
with President Wilson's speech."
The . National Zeitung carefully re
frains from agreeing or disagreeing
with the speech, but, after summariz
ing it, finds that it will displease the
entente if they accept its practical ap-
ication. The National Zeitung fears
that President Wilson may be indulg
ing in a vision of a people and a state
of government according to the Ameri
can standard, and, in stubbornly adher
ing to this idea, may fail to realize
that other conceptions exist In Europe.
HINT OF PRESSURE IS NOTED
Dutch Think "Wilson's Plan Affects
THE HAGUE, via London, Jan. 25.
The Dujch newspapers mainly confine
themselves to reproducing American
and European comment on President
Wilson's speech. The NIeuwe Courant
sees in the speech a- hint from the
President that America is in a posi
tion to exercise pressure on the bel
ligerents to arrive at peace, pressure
which would affect primarily the en
tente, as it obtains munitions from
North America and provisions from
The Rotterdam Maasbode expects no
Immediate practical results from the
message, but says that its significance
should not be underestimated In in
creasing the size and brightness of the
glimmer of peace.
The Amsterdam Telegraaf says the
procedure to arrive at durable peace
by chastisement of the disturbers of
peace is even now in operation and
that the least that the President can
do, if he does not want to choose the
side of the police, is to abstain from
advising it. which can only hinder the
police in the execution of their duty,
HUNGARY IS RECONCILED
DIFFERE5CES WITH ATTSTRIA RE
PORTED SETTLED DEFINITELY.
Negotiations for Commercial
mcnt Between Dual Monarchy and
Germany to Follow.
BERLIN, Jan. 24. via London. Jan.
25. The long-discussed composition of
the differences between Austria and
Hungary has been so nearly agreed on
that an agreement will be signed early
In February, according to a Vienna
dispatch to the Tageblatt. The dis
patch says that as soon as this settle
ment is made negotiations for a com
mercial treaty between -Austria-Hungary
and Germany will be immediately
The agreement with Hungary, which
wiil be effective for 20 years, provides
that Hungary .will continue to pay its
present percentage of the expenses of
the empire, but that later cattle du
ties will be raised appreciably. Regu
lations regarding the importation of
live swine are also to be altered so
that such importation will be possible.
The agreement also contains clauses
for the regulation of railroad rates,
and admits Hungarian stocks to the
Vienna Bourse. The practical comple
tion of this composition makes the posi
tion of Premier Clam-Martinlo much
stronger, as he is expected to be able
to take up the outstanding Bohemian
questions within the next eight or ten
weeks. These include redistrictlng and
Introduction of the German language
into official business.
DRY STATES BUY MORE ICE
Dealers Report Increased Consump-
tion Following Prohibition.
DENVER, Jan. 25. Prohibition laws
stimulate rather than decrease the con
sumption of ice. declared W. H. Ed
wards, of Greeley, Colo., president of
the Mountain States Ice Manufacturers'
Association, addressing the meeting
He asserted that dealers in prohibi
tion states last year reported a sub
stantial increase in business.
Lumbermen to Help Belgians.
DENVER, Jan. 25. Five per cent of
their receipts on the first Mondays In
February, March, April. May and June
are to be devoted to the alleviation of
the condition of homeless Belgian chil
dren under a resolution unanimously
passed by the Rocky Mountain -Lumber
Dealers' Association in convention tmre
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ARMY IS FOR WAR
England's Position Likened to
North in Civil War.
GENERAL MAURICE TALKS
Lack of Preparedness Assigned as
Reason 'for Early Reverses, bnt
Idea of Quitting Xow Held
"Nothing Short of Crime."
LONDOV, Jan. 25. The army's views
of peace discussions was expressed to
the Associated Press this afternoon in
an interview with Major-General F. B.
Maurice, chief director of military op
erations at the War Office, who de
clared the position of Great Britain
was closely analogous to that of the
Federal states in the American Civil
War at its most critical phase, inas
much as the British, like the North,
possessed three great points of super
iority the blockade, man power ana
resources of wealth. General Maurice
"I cannot say Very much about actual
llltary operations, as General win
ter' has taken charge on all fronts.
even in Mesopotamia, where heavy
rains prevent operations. But I do
want to say something about the peace
discussions, again brought to our at
tention by the President's message to
the Senate. My comments are entirely
from a military standpoint.
"If - am correctly informed by ex
tracts from various American papers.
it seems that a certain 'section of
American opinion holds that with tra
ditional British bulldog obstinacy we
are keeping up a hopeless war without
any chance of a favorable termination.
The military facts do not sustain such
an opinion. The Associated Press may
recall the first interview I gave after
the Somme offensive began. I was
asked pointblank by the correspondent
if 'the great push had begun, and J
replied that if by the big push Great
Britain's maximum effort was meant
my reply must be no. And in recalling
this I might Bay I was looking a long
"The condition of Britain, if a his
tory analogy is followed, may be com
pared with the position of the Federal
states at the critical stage of your
last great war.
"The North had been ve"ry unfortu
nate in the early stage of the war,
but like the British it possessed three
great points of superiority in the
blockade, man power and wealthy re
sources. We . started unprepared. We
had to make a great army from a
very small one. and not only had to
supply this vast army but had to find
suitable commanders. as. recalling
your history.' you will remember the
North also had to do. Our blockade
is causing some inconvenience to the
United States. but your Civil War
blockade caused actual starvation in
Lancashire when the mills were com
pelled to close by lack of cotton.
"In man power we certainly have not
reached zenith, while the progress of
the present war loan will show our
wealth still ample for our purpose.
"People who are closer to public
opinion than I am tell me the vast
bulk of our people are not ready to
conclude peace. Undoubtedly a small
section' of our public considers our
chances of victory so hopeless that
they are willing to make peace on al
most any terms, as were certain groups
in the Northern states.
"If the idea that we are stubbornly
fighting without hope of victory is at
all prevalent I ara sure it will be use
ful to call the attention of your read
ers to the above Civil War analogy.
Quoting a higher authority than my
self, in the form of General Haig's last
dispatch, you can see that the army
would consider peace at this stage ot
the war nothing short of a crime."
OTTAWA. Ont, Jan. 25 The peace
proposals of President Wilson were
discussed in the Canadian Senate today
by Senator Pope, who represents one
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of the English-speaking districts in the
province ot Quebec, and who has been
a member of Parliament for many
Senator Pope offered a resolution pro
viding that "in the opinion of the Sen
ate of Canada, only representatives -of
nations who have taken part or who
have been engaged in the present war
should participate In the negotiations
In support of his resolution he said
that never before had any British col
ony offered the sacrifice of men and
money which Canada was making to
day. Observing that representatives of
nations which had not seen tit to par
ticipate in the struggle were taking
the liberty of making suggestions as
to settlement of the conflict, he thought
it proper that Canada should express
through the Senate an opinion as to
who was entitled to pass upon terms
The President of the United States,
he said, had just declared to the world
that there should be peace without vic
tory. To him. Senator Pope said, that
seemed absurd, and it would appear
that President Wilson thought he still
was lecturing to students in college
rather than speaking to grown men in
volved in a desperate struggle.
If the success of President Wilson's
efforts to accomplish peace in the pres
ent Instance were not greater than had
beenethe success of his peace efforts in
Mexico, the world would have to look
for some other manwlth some other
mefhod, he declared-
RETURN OF TROOPS ASKED
Air. IIS wley Sends Oregon Memorial
to President Wilson.
OREGOKIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington, Jan. 25. -Representative Haw
ley' today forwarded to President Wil
son the memorial of the Oregon Leg
islature asking that the Oregon troops
now on the Mexican border be re
turned to their homes. In a letter Mr.
Hawley strongly indorsed the request
of the Legislature and urged the Pres
ident to see that the request is com'
Asked if he had seen the President
personally. Mr. Hawley said ha had
not made the attempt, as the President
is moving his office so frequently and
so unexpectedly that It is difficult to
tell where he can be found at a given
Senator Chamberlain presented the
Legislature's memorial to the Senate.
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Bulgarians Deport Large Numbers to
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From Poor Food, He Says.
PARIS, Jan. 25. The following state
ment from the Serbian press bureau is
forwarded from Corfu by the Havas
"Todor Javanovltcb, escaped from
Bulgarian slavery, has reached our
lines. He recounts that he, with other
peasants, was deported by force before
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Every male above boyhood was taken
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