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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
TIIE MORNING OKEGONIAIT, TUESDAY. JULY 31, 1917.
TEUTON PEACE TALK
REGARDED AS WEAK
London Press Puts No Faith in
Statements by German
COLLUSION IS INDICATED
Daily Xews Advises Answer and
Suggests That Allies Repudiate
Sir Edward Carson's "Behind
the Rhine" Speech.
LONDON, July 80. Statements by Dr.
Michaells, German Imperial Chancellor,
and Count Czernln, the Auatro-Hun-Karlan
Foreign Minister, which are re
garded here as obviously made in col
lusion, dominate the news columns of
the morning papers. They are gener
ally treated editorially as a sign of
weakness, while the absence of refer
ence to the future of Belgium and Ser
, bla Is considered to exclude all cred
ence In the desire for peace by under
standing. Auatro -Hungarian peace talk, nnlens
accompanied by an undertaking to
evaouate and restore conquered terri
tories, is declared merely, to be aimed
at delaying America's preparations for
Herr Michaells accusations against
France are dismissed by some com
mentators as best left for refutation by
French allies, but discussed by others,
one of which says the story Is too thin
even for the Germans to believe.
Aiuwer la Suggested.
The Dally News, however, maintains
that, although the Chancellor's state
ments are valueless as evidence, they
cannot be left unanswered, and Insists
that a statement of war alms to be
formulated at the coining conference
of allies must constitute an explicit
disavowal of all thought of conquest
for conquest's sake.
The paper denounces the "ignorance
or the folly of Sir Edward Carson's
threat to drive Germany behind the
Rhine," which, it says, has given Herr
Michaells a weapon which he was swift
"It is in the power of the allies to
render the weapon innocuous, even
turning It against himself, but the re
pudiation of his charge must come
quickly In a form leaving no loophole
German Soli Not Advised.
The Chronicle proclaims its belief
that It would be unwise for the allies
to deprive Germany of genuine German
soil. It points out that while the Chan
cellor talks of vast territorial modifi
cations, he mentions only the Saar Val
ley, and It suggests that France may
be aiming to restore the old German
frontier of Lorraine, which would In
volve "a little strip on the German side
of from five to 16 miles."
"If France desired this for strategic
reasons the Chronicle would not say
she necessarily had the right, but It
would be an exceedingly Bmall affair
not cc.iparable for an instant to Ger
many's seizure of two large provinces
in 1871. It must be remembered, too,
that after losing some millions In
killed and wounded In a war forced
upon her and wherein she has borne
the brunt of battle for liberty through
out Europe, France has the right to
make exceptional claims for her fu
ture security such as Germany had not
In 1S71 and no other state unless Bel
glum would have today."
AIRMEN MENACE CHILDREN
Gas Bombs tTsed and 400 Are Res
cued by Red Cross.
PARIS, July 30. Four hundred small
children threatened with death by as
phyxiating gas bombs dropped by en
emy aviators were successfully re
moved today from a small French town
near the firing line to a place of safe
ty by the American Red Cross.
As the German aviators are using
gas bombs and because it Is Impossible
to equip children properly with gas
masks. It has been considered neces
sary to take them out of the danger
zone. Many mothers who are busy har
vesting crops have been unable to give
adequate care to their children and the
Red Cross now has temporarily taken
them under Its control.
Progress of the War.
A PPABENTLT the turn In the tide
of retreat by the Russians in Hast
Gallcla Is beginning. On several sec
tors the loyal troops have halted and
now are facing the Austro-Germans
and offering resistance as best they
can with their badly depleted forces.
Although the stands they have made
have as yet been unsuccessful in hold
ing back to any great extent the
numerically superior Austro-German
armies, they serve to show that the
spirit of loyalty Is still alive in many
of the men of General Korniloff's con
tingents and that It is not their pur
pose to surrender further terrain with
out a contest.
One of the main attempts of the
Russians to hold back the enemy has
heen on the heights east of the River
Zbrocz, which flows along the border
between Galicia and Russia, but despite
the resistance offered they have been
compelled by overwhelming numbers
II 1 I.
keeps skins clear
in spite of everything
The smoke and dust of city life,
the sun and wind of the country,
the steam and dirt of housework
all spell ruin for good complex
ions. But the regular use of
Resinol Soap, with an occasional
applicationof Resinol Ointment,
keeps the skin so clean, clear and
fresh that it simply cannot help
All dimtlMs tell Reslaol Saavaad Oint
ment. Why don't yoa begin nsinff thecal
to cede ground to the Austro-Germans
who crossed the stream.
The Teutons also have crossed the
Gallclan frontier and now are invad
ing Bukowlna by way of Suchawa Val
ley, their immediate objective being
the town of Seletyn. while the force
that recently was successful In its op
erations against the Russians in the
region of Klrlibaba has reached the
territory lying to the east of the upper
The Roumanians and Russians fight
ing near the northwestern border of
Roumanla continue to press forward
in the Casln and Putna valleys, having
captured six additional villages and
added materially to the number of
men and guns captured. Fifty German
spies disguised as Russian soldiers are
reported to have been caught and shot.
There has been a considerable fall
ing off in the intensity of the British
artillery fire on the Flanders front,
due. according to Berlin, "to the
paralyzing Influence of our offensive
activity." Here the Germans are said
to have concentrated the greatest num
ber of guns that they ever have massed
on any one sector, and are using them
to their capacity.
Aside from the eastern front no mil
itary operations of importance are in
progress, except in the Alsne region
of France. The army of the Crown
Prince has made several more In
effectual attempts to surprise General
Petaln's forces here, while Berlin re
ports the repulse of French attacks
on the Alsne front. Cerny to Winter
berg, and south of Allies.
The old British cruiser Ariadne, a
vessel nearly 20 years old. has been
torpedoed and sunk. Thirty-eight
members of her crew were killed.
PACIFIST IS REPUDIATED
GERMAN WHO WOCI.D DINE WITH
LLOYD GEORGE DISCREDITED.
Enberser gpcmk Only lm Private Ca
pacity, Say Offictala, and Is
Scored by Newspaper.
BERLIN, July 29. via London. July
80. The German official world appar
ently is not inclined to share the op
timism which Mathias Erzberger ex
hibited in the recent interview he gave
in Zurich and which burst In on Berlin
When the Associated Press corre
sDondent lnauired whether Herr Erz-
bererer's presence in Switzerland and
his announced ambition to sit at a table
opposite Premier Lloyd George Tor the
Durnose of arranging a peace confer
ence reflected the sentiments or the
authority of the German government,
the Foreign Office replied that Herr
Erzberger was traveling and talking in
a private capacity.
Herr Erzberger is reported to have
declared to the Zuricher Nachrlchten
that If he "could talk with Lloyd
George or Mr. Balfour we could In a
few hours reach an understanding
which would enable official peace ne
gotiations to commence."
"After this Interview, tierr jt.rzoer
ger cannot longer be taken seriously."
says the Cologne Gazette. "However,
for the sake of the public interest we
would urgently request him to discon
tinue playing the role of providence to
the German people.
TRANSPORT IS RAMMED
SARATOGA, ANCHORED, HIT BY
Government Boat, In Sinking Condi
tion, Made Fast to Dock Human
Cargo Safely Landed.
AN ATLANTIC FORT. July 30. The
American transport Saratoga, at anchor
waiting sailing orders, was rammed ty
the inbound American steamship Pana
ma here today. The ship headed to
ward the beach in a sinking condition.
Meanwhile those on board were safe
ly taken off -in lifeboats or by tug
and other craft in the harbor which
responded to distress signals. So far
as is known no one was Injured.
A deep hole in the transport's port
quarter, extending from below the wa
ter line to the rail, resulted from the
collision. The captain of the Panama
held the bow of his ship tight against
the transport, effectually blocking the
wound until all on board were taken
The Saratoga was kept afloat and
finally was warped in to a dock and
KIDNAPING CASE IS SET
Prisoners at Springfield, Mo., Ob
tain Cbange of Venue.
SPRINGFIELD, Mo., July SO. The
cases of seven persons charged with
kidnaping conspiracies and brought
here from St. Louis and Stockton, Mo.,
have been set for trial on the second
Monday In September at Marshfield,
Mo. The prisoners were brought here
for a hearing on their -request for a
change of venue, which was granted.
The prisoners are: Claude J. PlersoL
Taylor Adams and Cletus Adams,
charged with the kidnaping of Baby
Lloyd Keet; Dick Carter and Sam Mc
Glnnls. accused of attempting to kid
nap C. A. Clement, a Jeweler here, all
of whom were brought from St. Louis.
Mrs. Allie Adams and Maxie Adams,
also accused in the Clement case, were
brought here from Stockton, Mo.
GERMAN GAINS 'REVIEWED
Readiness for Peace Plainly An
nounced, Says Review of War.
BERLIN, July 29, via London, July 30.
In its review of the third year of the
world war, the Tageblatt points out
that the armies of Germany and her
allies have conquered more than half a
million square kilometers of entente
territory and asserts that the military
strength of the central powers. Instead
of decreasing, has Increased, while that
of France has visibly diminished.
The newspaper says the German peo
ple have plainly announced their read
iness for peace and expresses the hope
that common Bense and a sincere de
sire for cessation of hostilities will as
sert themselves in the ranks of Ger
OBSERVANCE IS REQUESTED
Celebration of Anniversary of Con
DES MOINES, la., July 80. E. M.
Wentworth. of Des Moines, president
general of the National Society of the
Sons of the American Revolution, sent
notices to various state presidents late
today asking them to co-operate In the
organization of patriotic meetings
throughout the country September 17
in observance of the 130th anniversary
of the adoption of the American Con
stitution. Patriotio sermons In all churches
Sunday, September 16, were urged.
PEACE TALK AMUSES
Michaelis' Words Fall Upon
OLD HOPE IS ENTERTAINED
Secretary Lansing's Speech, Though
Previously Delivered, Regard
ed as Complete Answer to
"WASHINGTON, July SO. German
Chancellor Michaells' - peace interview
Is regarded at the State Department as
another German attempt to bolster up
public opinion at home, appeal to the
peace sentiment In enemy and neutral
countries and create dissensions be
tween the allies. At the Russian em
bassy it was stated to be wholly In
correct In fact.
State Department officials say that
while Germany attempts by Innuendo to
fasten on France a vast campaign of
conquest, with the hope of making a
breach with the new Russian democ
racy, Michaells makes no suggestion
that Germany herself has In any way
revised her war programme or accept
ed the principle of no annexation.
Attempt Considered Hollow.
The new attempt at peace is consid
ered as hollow as the many others
which have always followed a success
ful offensive and which took their
most tangible form In the official Ger
man peace offer of December 12. The
maneuver is viewed as similar to that
one which had the purpose of getting
the allies about a conference table
where Germany hoped to instill dif
ferences between them and split up the
The Government will take no notice
of the latest German effort. Secretary
Lansing's speech, although delivered
berore the Michaells interview was
published. Is a complete answer In
stating that peace can come only when
the united force of the world's democ
racies has overthrown the German
Russian EmbuiT Amused.
Russian embassy officials were
amused that the new German Chancel
lor should make such a mistake as to
say that Albert Thomas was sent to
Petrograd to "overcome this remorse of
M. Tereschenko," whom he evidently
thought to be Russian Minister of For
eign Affairs, towards France's plans of
conquest. They point out that M.
Thomas went to Petrograd about three
weeks after the revolution, that is
about March 1, and that his sole pur
pose was to get Into communication
with the Council of Soldiers and Work
men's delegates as a fellow Socialist,
to understand their point of view.
BERLIN NEWSPAPERS DIFFER
Some Papers Assume Annexation Is
Disavowed by Michaells.
COPENHAGEN, July 80. German
newspapers variously Interpret the talk
on peace possibilities of Dr. Michaells,
the German Imperial Chancellor, to
newspaper men In Berlin on Saturday.
Radical papers of the stamp of Vor
waerts profess to find In the Chancel
lor's concluding phrase a clear dis
avowal of all annexation plans, while
the Pan-German and annexationist or
gans are no less satisfied with the
declarations and they lay weight on
the alleged designs of conquest enter
tained by Germany's opponents as nulli
fying all overtures for a moderate
The Tages Zeitung says the revela
tions made by the Imperial Chancellor
show the necessity of material and
comprehensive successes for Germany's
future in the peace treaty and proved
how childish and comic are German
discussions of peace based on under
standing and subsequent reconcilia
tion. Vorwaerts regrets the Chancellor did
not expressly state that complete free
dom would be given Belgium. Any less
intent, that newspaper says, would be
utterly incompatible with the Reichs
FRENCH SPIRIT BOUYANT
LLOYD GEORGE FINDS OPTIMISM
IN ALLIED COUNTRY.
Latest Information la That Russia Will
Become as Formidable as Ever,
Press la Advised.
LONDON, July 30. Addressing the
press representatives In the gallery of
the House of Commons today. Premier
Lloyd George referred to the buoyancy
of the French nation after three years
of war. and said:
"I found during my visit to Paris
that the spirit of the. French people
was better than I had ever known it.
There was a sense of discouragement
at the collapse of the Russian armies,
but in spite of all the French were as
resolute as ever.
"It depends largely on the French
whether we shall get through to the
end despite our Russian troubles. The
Russians are an Incalculable quantity;
they fought when we least expected
them and they hung back at times
when it seemed they ought to go on.
My latest Information Is that Russia
will recover and become as formidable
as she ever has been."
GERMAN PAPERS REPLY
SOCIALIST MACDONALD LAt'DED
FOR PACIFIC ATTITUDE.
Vorwaerts Attacks Bonar Lair and Car
son Declaring; They Stand- Only
for Abject Surrender.
BERX-IN. July 28. via London, July
30. Commenting- on the addresses
made In the House of Common 3 J uly
26 by ex-Premier Asquith and A. Bonar
Law, Chancellor of the Exchequer, in
which they dealt with the peace reso
lution adopted by the German Reichs
tag, Vorwaerts says:
Between the unqualified and sincere lovs
of peace of James MacDonald, Socialist and
Labor member of the Houae of Commons,
and the unconditional war will of the Con
servative, Bonar Law, lies the somewhat
qualified war will of the former Liberal
Premier Asqulth. The latter, it would seem,
is ready for peace provided Germany re
stores the Independence of Belgium. He
also probably would be ready to discuss
the question of Belgian Indemnity. With a
government, however, which ts animated by
the spirit of Bonar Law and Sir Edward
Carson, the only peace possible would be
one of abject surrender.
George J. Wardle. chairman of the Brit
ish Labor party, refers to Asqulth, but talks
like Bonar Law. He demands of the Ger
man people that It should force its gov
ernment to accept a peace dictated by a
foe who Is animated by lust of conquest.
Such fore, however, th Gennu nation
must leave to the entente armiei, and it
will continue to oppose It as baa been done
before. If Chairman Wardle is of the
opinion that he is not noticing among Ger
man majority Socialists a spirit of re -pentence.
we would reply that tike German
workingman would only experience repen
tance if he left his country In the lurch
in the face of a ten-fold foe. The working
men have not done so and do not propose
to do so.
The Vosslsche Zeitung says: .
The fact that Germany desired to arrive
at an understanding with England regarding
Belgian neutrality before the outbreak of
the war and that England made such an
understanding impossible would seem to be
unknown to Chancellor Bonar Law and Mr
Asqulth. who was a War Premier, and at
times seems to have forgotten this cir
cumstance. The English government now disputes the
power and authority of the German Reichs
tag and Its ability to give the nation's poli
tics official direction. Only one answer is
possible in the face of such an attempt.
The representatives of the German people
must demonstrate that they are In pos
session of this disputed authority and are
able to exercise It. If the German people
succeed in convincing continental Europe of
this fact, then the chief English war aim
will have been disposed of.
TEUTONS STILL ADVANCE
GAINS MADE IN THREE SECTORS
Slavs Holding Onto Heights to East of
River Zbrocs on Frontier, Which
BERLIN, via London, July 30. Ger
man troops are advancing through the
Suchawa Valley in the Austrian Prov
ince of Bukowlna towards the town of
Seletyn, It was announced officially to
day by the German general staff. The
Germans also have pushed forward to
the east of the upper Moldova Valley.
The statement says the Russians are
holding the heights to the east of the
River Zbrocz on the Russian frontier,
which has been crossed by the Teutons
at several points.
Despite the resistance of the Rus
sians between the Dniester and Pruth
Rivers, the German statement says,
that the Teuton forces pressed back
the Russians to & point southwest of
LENINE HAS DISAPPEARED
Many Reports Current About Al
leged Spy In Russia.
PETROGRAD. July0. Nikolai Le
nlne, peace agitator and alleged Ger
man spy. has disappeared from his
usual haunts in Petrograd and his
whereabouts is not known to the gov
ernment authorities. The stories pub
lished In the United States that Lenlne
had been seized by the police at Ozarkl.
Finland, on July 24 and that later he
had escaped during a battle between
government agents and anarchists at
Tornea, Finland, are said by the offi
cials to be untrue.
A vague story was current in Petro
grad July 28 that the suspected Teuton
agent had fled from the capital to
Kronstadt. that he had been smuggled
through Finland to Stockholm and al
ready had reached Germany. No official
confirmation of this report could be
obtained. Another rumor current yes
terday was that Lenlne was operating
ARTILLERY DUELS VIOLENT
Heavy Guns Vie In Alsne and Ver
dun Regions, In France.
PARIS, July SO. Last night there
were violent artillery duels In the
Alsne and Verdun regions of the French
front, while German surprise attacks
at various points were repulsed, the
War Office announced today.
BERLIN, via London, July 80. The
paralyzing defensive of the Germans,
says the official statement issued to
day by the German war department,
had an Influence on the entente artil
lery in Flanders which yesterday did
not attain the strength maintained
on previous days.
LONDON, July 30. Except for small
encounters between British and Ger
man patrols near Bullecourt and Ache
vllle last night there' was nothing to
report on the British front In France,
the "War Office announced today.
KANSAS FEED CROP FAILS
Serious Problem Expected to Be
Faced Next Winter.
TOPEKA, Kan.. July 30. Kansas will
face a serious feed problem this Win
ter unless steps are promptly taken to
relieve the situation, according to a
statement Issued tonight by C. J.
Mohler, secretary of the State Board of
Agriculture. Damage by the continued
drought to corn and sorghum is re
sponsible for the situation, the state
ment Bays, and may seriously affect
the livestock Industry.
Dairy farmers are urged to plant up
to the middle of August the earliest
obtainable variety of cane seed. They
are also urged to carry their herds
through the Winter instead of selling
them, as it is reported many are now
CHARRED BODIES HUNTED
Seven Victims of Canadian forest
Fire- Taken to Fernle, B. C.
FERNIE, B. C-. July 80. Little im
provement In the forest fire situation
in the Spruce Creek district was noted
today, according to reports. Seven
bodies of men who perished in the
flames Saturday have been brought
to the local morgue. Several others
who are unaccounted for are believed
to have lost their lives.
The flames, which now extend to the
upper end of the valley, decreased in
vigor as they reached the green timber.
Bands of men are scouring the
charred region for the missing. Slow
progress Is made, however, over the
An investigation as to the origin of
the fire will be made.
Two Federal Appointments Made.
WASHINGTON July 30. Frank W.
De Wolf, of Urbana, 111., was today
named assistant director of the Bureau
of Mines. Mr. De Wolf has been state
geologist of Illinois. Richard E. Ma
rine, of Indiana, was today appointed
chief examiner of the Patent Office.
Ramans Occupy Six Villages.
LONDON, July 30. "On the 27th, be
tween the valleys of Casln and Putna,
we again advanced and occupied the
villages of Soveia, Efoslav, Negrl
lestl, Topestl, Valeasares nd Colacul,"
the Roumanian War Office announced
Spain Lifts Censorship.
MADRID. July 29. The minister of
the Interior today announced to editors
of the principal newspapers the aboli
tion of all censorship henceforth, ex
cept such as may be exercised by edi
I IS TOITI FOUNTAIN
OF PAIN OK
1 DOES IT "GIVE DOWN" RIGHT
WILL IT ALWAYS MAKJE2 ITS
Bring or Send It to TXs and We'll Put
It in Perfect Order.
Our Pen Doctor Is an Expert.
WATERMAN OR WOOD-LARK
PENS, SELF-FILLERS, ON
30 DAYS' TRIAL.
DOUBLE STAMPS ON FENS THIS
Fonntaln-Pen Ink, All Colors. All
Slaes, Popular Prices.
1 1! 1
BOYS! WE ARE CLOSING OUT our Base
balls, Bats, Mitts. Prices are right. Come in.
OX SALE TODAY
and until our stock is closed or much reduced
All Framed Pictures
In our Alder Window we display at
Framed Pictures of really unusual value and
gTeatly in excess of our asking price. Lack of
space precludes our featuring this line. These
prices should rapidly dispose of them.
Double Stamps on Pictures and Framing Orders
All This Week.
RUSSIA ASKS FOR ARMY
AMERICAN TROOPS ON EASTERN
FRONT GREATLY DESIRED.
Chief of Russian Military Commission
Declares Force Would Be Fatal
SAN FRANCISCO, July 30. The pres
ence of American troops on the eastern
front would be fatal to Germany, ac
cording to General Michel Yassukovlch,
chief of the Russian military commis
sion, who was here yesterday on his
way to Washington.
"If America will send 100,000 men to
Russia she will furnish an army that
will be the nucleus of a Russian force
of a million men that may be grouped
with fatal results to Germany," de
clared General Yassukovlch.
"Germany will not be able to face
such a combination in the eastern the
ater, while France, Great Britain and
America press her in the west.
"The United States has it in her
power to aid Russia and the allies tre
mendously by dispatching at the earli
est moment this expeditionary army to
Russia. If America decides to do this
she will render far greater aid to the
allies in general and Russia in particu
lar than by sending a similar army to
the front in France or Flanders."
Germany is spending money with a
lavish hand in Russia to bribe agita
tors, said General Yassukovich. Ger
man money alone, he stated, is respon
sible for the recent disastrous retreat
of the Galician armies and for the op
position to the provisional government.
Censorship Permits Pictures.
LONDON, July 30. The censorship
allowed newspapers to print the pic
tures of King George's visit to the
American camp and they availed them
selves largely of the permission. The
favorite subjects are those showing the
to the wheels of
buying and you
needs, but don't
open a bank ac
count. -We welcome
Fifth and Stark
Capital and Surplus
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French as the
French Speak It 1 1
In one of Ian Hay's inimitable stories he describes
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of saluting soldiers, and the march past
the saluting base, where the Stars and
Stripes were flying.
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