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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1919)
GE RA TIFICA Tl
- . " -"" - mm I t . rr rr u "Ji tt . Ty". TT Tf r" n
k - f J V
Renbulican leader Puts For
mal Resolution To Ratify
Before Senate At Opening
Of Session Today.
President Urges Defeat Of
Reservations In Open Let
ter To Hitchcock; Final
Stage Of Fight Reached. .
; INTEREST KEEN
Washington, Nov. 19. The
final act in the dramatic peace
treaty struggle began today be
fore packed galleries.
The crowds, tensed and wait
ing, peered over the rails as the
senators filed into the chamber
to their seats. Scores jammed x
the halls of the capitol.
Awaiting word of the senate
action, in the White House at
the other end of Pennsylvania
avenue, was the president of
tha United States, broken In
: health by the long task of
: framing the treaty in Paris and
by the fight to get It ratified
by the American senate. ,
Washington, Nor. 19. The sen.
ate today defated the Lodge reso
lution for ratification of the peace
treaty with reservations. 1
' The vote was 89 to 55.
Washington, Nov. 19. Sena
(Stodge, republican leader, offered his
formal resolution of peace treaty rati-
tieaticn lust after the senate met to
K . day. This resolution contains the pre-
arable and 14 reservations agreed upon
by a majority of the senate. -
' - Before Lodge presented his resolu
tion Senator Hitchcock told newspa
permen sufficient'! democratic votes
were assured to defeat it, as urged by
Lodge gave Hitchcock an opportun
ity to offer a resolution of unqualified
ratifies tion before the final vote.
Hitchcock Asks Delay.
Hitchcock asked that instead he be
allowed to offer his resolution after
the Lodge measure had been voted on.
giving as his reason that after the
Lodgy resolution has been disposed of
some senators will then be released
Hum pieoges. xaitcucocKs fear was
mat mild reservationists" on the re
publican side would vote with Lodge
to defeat' the Hitchcock resolution
should it be brouslit up before the
.Lodge resolution has been voted on.
tension reached a high point. Sena
(Continued on page nine)
; is win
Centralis, Wash., Nov. 19. Savages
satisfaction Is being experienced toda
by citizens of this community, for Bert
Bland is behind the bars of the county
jail at Chehalis and guarded by eight
members of the American Legion.
Bland, one of fifteen hien who have
been accused of murder in connection
with the Armistice day shootings, the
alleged leader of the Centralla I. W. W.
end the man who is accused of having
fired the . shot that killed .Attorney
Warren Grimm, was captured by a
posse of deputy sheriffs near Inde
pendence, Wash., yesterday afternoon.
Makes No Resistance.
This alleged murderer, who was re
garded as the most desperate of the
sought reds, gave himself up without
any attempt at resistance when, he
found that the cabin in the woods, in
which he had been hiding, had been
Bland, who. it had been supposed,
would fight to the death, appeared in
the doorway of the shack holding his
hands high above his head, walked out
and surrendered. He was armed
with a small loaded revolver.
Bland Tired Oaf
The captured man was marked with
signs of the terrible drdeal through
which he had passed while a fugitive.
Due to the exposure and the fact he
had been practically without food for
a week,, his face was drawn and seam
ed, and he was in a very weak physi
Bland told his captors that at" no
time lollowlng the Centralla shootings
had he been In the Hannaford section,
where several posses "had searched for
Independence, near which town
Bland was cantured. is in the extreme
southwestern part of Thurston coun
ty. 25 miles northwest of Centralia.
Tonight and Thursday fair.
Rainfall .75 inches.
Si VICT ENFORCEMENT
6 J STATE MOTOR LAWS
SOUGHT BY GOVERNOR
Prince of Wales
"Does" New York
As Plain Visitor
By R. W. Hargraves
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
New York, Nov. 19. The Prince of
Wale3 started out to "do" New York flee from many parts of the state dur
today in precisely the same way as a ing the past few months of reckless
casual visitor from Oskaloose, or Kola- violation of the Oregon motor vehicle
mazoo.. His itinerary included the . laws," declares Governor Olcotfs
Woolworth building, stock exchange, statement. "These complaints indicate
sub-treasury. Trinity church and other a wild mania for speed on the pun
points of interest always Bhown to vis-, He highways. They also show viola-
itors W their New York relatives.
The nrince's first glimpse of Broad-
way last night, in all its billion-candle
power splendor, led him to remark
that he'd "have to see more of that."
And he did. He dutifully visited the !
Metropolitan opera house, where he
was sung to and stared at, tnen quieuy
demonstrated that It
was easier to
lion population than in one of a few
Accompanied by a few
. . ' ,.. . ' ,i
his escort when he left the opera and
was officially "lost" until after mid
night. While it is strictly against the
prince's wishes to state where he was
he saw one of Broadway s, musical
shows and literally rubbed elbows with
scores of persons along the famous
siieet, ail wauuui ueiiii$ rtsuogiuvu.
... . .
Plans for procedure in their cam-
paign for an increase of salary, and
resolutions asking the support of the and as chief execuive of the state i
citizens of Salem were adopted last would like to see penalties for the vt
night at a meeting, attended by more olation of these laws strictly enforc-
than 90 school teachers of the city,
at the high school. Decision to con
duct a strenuous campaign to ac
quaint voters with the facts showing
why they need a greater salary was
reached, and leaders to carry on the
Herman Clark, chairman of the
campaign committee, presented a plan
of action that was unanimously adopt
ed. Increase Held Necessary
A special school election has been
called in Salem for December 8 at
which an increased levy, providing a
$150 raise a year, will be voted upon.
The teachers last night discussed ele-
ments that have arisen necessitating of the adjournment and the adjourn
a larger salary, and pointed out that ment resolution was agreed to. 55 to 6.
since they signed their contracts rents- The legular session meets December
and living, expenses have so increased 1. '
as to make it almost impossible for
them to continue on their present sal- Pendleton now claims a population
arJ. - of 8305, basing the estimate on 1 7 J
Several organizations of the city school children in the city.
have already endorsed the raise for
teachers; and others are expected to
get behind the movement.
EXPECTED TO AGREE
BEFORE END OF IEK
By Ralph F. Couch
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
Washington, Nov. 19. Coal opera-
tors and miners will come to agree-
ment this week, labor department offi
cials predicted today before the open
ing of a joint conference called by Fuel
Tho possibility that the government
would have to take over the mines and
operate them pending negotiations to
insure a supply of fuel has been dis
carded by the government, labor de
partment officials stated officially.
Wage Scale rinlsned.
Operators today were expected to
place before the miners the wage pro
posal en which they have been working
Telegrams and letters from miners
in all parts of the country are flood
ing the desks of Secretary Wilson and
Attorney General Palmer, explaining
that operators are refusing td reinstate
striking miners who wish to return to
At Palmer's office today it was said
little justification has been found for
'the complaint of the miners that oner-
- stors are discriminating against union
Make It Your "Pet " Pastime
To Kick When You Don't
Get Your Journal Properly
A more rigid .enforcement of the
Oregon motor vehicle' laws is urged
upon the police officials of the state
in a statement given out by Govern
or Olcott today" in which automobile
drivers are called upon to cooperate
with the officials in enforcing an ob-
n .Vn..A lnn.c .'frtinl. 1 I'll rill- I
signed to safeguard the travelling!
public, motorist and pedestrian alike
Complaints are Many
"Complaints have come into my of-
"ons 01 tms law in many omer wajs,
sucn as improper ngnis on me uara
and infractions of law in other ways
too numerous 10 recount.
"Every motor vehicle owner is pro-
video witn a copy or trie motor ve-
, " ,
secretary oi state, it is nis ouiy, ue-
u"v . "
highways, to familiarize lilmseif with
ln08e lavvs a,ld to-abide by them. The
fact that he is ignorant of such laws
existing can be no excuse. It is made
. c the
the duty of the peace officers of the
Btate to enforce those laws. I fully
realize the numerous difficulties
. . . m. . nMrl , rifi,tl,
an(J exact enforcement ot the motor
vehicle rtatute8. To get a compiete
enforcement would require not only
the mofJt alert attentitm on the part
of the officers, but the earnest co
operation on the part the motor
vehicle owners. J- ''
, -up .A,s:.., Must.. Enforce Iiar ' .
"The peace .officers should assert
every effort toward that end. Lives
are constantly menaced by reckless
drivers and the death rate from such
kind of driving is appalling. In addi
tion, hundreds of people are injured
and the highways are being torn up.
Violations of the law by failure to
properly handle the lights on the
cars have also been responsible for
numerous accidents. I want to urge
,!the peace officers to promptly make
arrests at every sign of a violation of
these laws, no matter what it may be,
SPECIAL SESSION OF
HOUSE IS ADJOINED
Washington, Nov. 19. The special
session of the house adjourned sine die
at 4:03 p. m. today.
Republican Leader Mondell an
nounced President Wilson's, approval
HOW CARTOONIST MURRAY WADE SAW THE
COMMERCIAL CLUB SECRETARIES IN
Mm - A
HISTORY OF PEACE
TREATY WITH GERMANY
; November 11, 1918 Armis
tice signed. . , . .
, January 18, 1919 Peace
conference opens in Paris.
May 7 Treaty handed
German delegates. -V
June 28 Treaty slg'ied'by
allies and Germany at Ver-.
. July 10 President Wilson -
jj: lays treaty before senate in
- July 15 Senate foreign re-
, lations committee begins con-
sideration of it.
September 3 --- President
Wilson begins natfo wide
tour in behalf of treaty.
September 10 Senate for-
elgn relations comniittee re-
ports it to the senate with
amendments and four reser-
September 12 Formal read
ing of the treaty begins in the
September 26 .President
Wilson breaks down at Wich-
ita, Kansas, on his speaking
trip and starts back to Wash-
ington. : i
October 2 Uirst of pro-
posed textual amendments de-
feated by senate. .
, October 20-rFormal ,. read-
: ing completed in senate. ...
. November 5 Last of at- ,
; tempts to amend fails.
; November 6 Senator Lodge
offers fifteen reservations to
' be included in resolutions, of
je : ratification, including pream-.
ble requiring written assent of
three allies to reservations.
$ November' 15 Senat adopts
cloture motion to limit treaty
debate for, first time in his-
if November 15Senate adopts
ting in committee of the whole
finishes work of drafting res.
. olution of ratlficatJoft. eontaln
ing Lodge reservations. . . .
November 19 - Resolution
' of ratification presented to
sje the senate.
GALEXICO IS QUIET
OF YANKEE CITIZEN
El Centro, Cal., Nov. 19. "Every
thing is quiet in Calexlco," was the
word given the United Press by the
office of Sheriff Applestill today loi
lowing a night of watchful waiting for
While feeling, which grew more in
tense late yesterday, still was high,
the sheriff feels that cooler heads have
prevailed and there is no further dan
ger of a citizen army crossing into
Mexican to avenge the murder of Eu
gene Lick. '
...- Troops Held Ready
During the night troops were ready
to assist in maintaining order. Sheriff
Appelstill has returned to El Centro
Much satisfaction was expressed in
the Imperial valley as to the action
of the state department In demanding
Immediate explanation from the Mex
Circulation Yesterday ;
5 39 4
Only Salem Member Audit Bureau
NOV. 19, 1919.
LODGE RESOLUTION TO
RA TIFY PACT CONTAINS
14 SEPARA TE CLA USES
Washington, Nov. 19. The Lodge
resolution for ratification of the treaty
ot peace, placed before the senate to
day contained reservations already
adopted by a majority of the senate
sitting as a committee ot the whole.
The resolution as formulated in
committee ot the whole is now before
the senate proper, where a two thirds
vote will be necessary to pass. .
The clauses of th'e resolution are:
Preamble:, r '
Requiring written assent of three
allied powers to reservations.
1 ReservIng to the United States
the full right to decide whether it has
met all international obligations un
der the league in event America de
sires to withdraw. .
Article 10 Modified
. 2 Reserving -complete freedom' of
qMmn imilnt artlfila 1(1
right to accept mandates in behalf of
the United States, v ' '
A Rnaorvine to th United States
the right to decide what questions are
domestic matters and beyond-the lea
gue's Jurisdiction. ; -. - .
. 6 Excluding the Monroe doctrine
from the jurisdiction of the. league,
6 Withholding assent to the Shan
tung clauses ot the treaty.. , .
7 Requiring appointment of Am-
erican. delegates to the league' and
commission authorized under if or
the, treaty to be made with the ap-
provftl of the senate.
vu Open Hun Market '
if & Reserving the right to trade
with: Germany without interference
. by the reparations commission set up
under the treaty. ' v
-Requiring eongresfi ta.oppropri
; ate all funds contributed to ine-teague
' 10 Limitations of armaments or-
ik dered by the league not to apply to
the United States in event invasion or
J war is threatened.
.11 Reserving the right of Ameri
can citizens to continue relations with
nationals of a covenant breaking state
provided' they are not living in their
Equal Votes Sought
12 Specifying that nothing in the
treaty shall inhere with rights
American citizens. This is designed to
safeguard interests taken over by the
alien custodian during the war.
13 Withholding assent to labor
clauses of the treaty.
14 Equalizing voting strength
with the league when the United
States is affected.
IT JUDGE C.
11. GAIUEH IS
Portland, Or., Nov. 19. Circuit
Judge Calvin U. Gantcnbein died sud
denly at his home here today, heart
failure causing his demise.
-Judge Gantcnbein was apparently
in his usual health when he retired
last nlht, but complained of indisposi
tion this morning, notifying court at
taches he would .be unable to attend
to any judicial business today. He re
turned to his room after a light break
fast -and was found lifeless on his bed
Gantenbein was graduated by tho
University of Oregon in 1891. He wn
very prominent in Oregon military af
fairs. He enlisted at the outbreak ot
the Spanish-American war as a pri
vate in the First regiment, Oregon Na
tional Guard. He rose to captain, then
' j..u j .,.'u
rank of lieutenant colonel.
WIFE OF CQITRALIA
Centralia, Wash., Nov. 19. Holding
up a woman they" believed to be the
wife ot Policeman Robert Jackson, two
men last night threatened to kill her
and "her husband" if the I. W. W.
prisoners in jail here were not re
The police said today the men who
held up the woman are "reds" who
came here from Seattle for the pur
pose of intimidation.
The woman, Mrs. John Hurley, wa
on her way home, two doors from the
Jackson residence, wlien the two men
hirlra,l tiAt fLor.ilnHt a wall, uolnted a
r.in t her and threatened her and
jbmn wlh death unless the police
man arranged to liberate the murder. but they are certain of his eventual
For The Journal
If you dont get
your Journal by
6:30 o'clock in
TORTY- SECOND YEAR
Prices to Stand
Washington, Nov. 19. Declaring the
public interest the "paramount issue"
in the coal situation, Fuel Administra
tor Garfield today warned against at
tempts to gharge an excessive price for
Garfield's warning was issued in an
address to operators and miners who
are in conference here to Bettle their
differences and negotiate a new wage
Aftev flatly refusing to say whether
the government will permit any in
crease in coal prices in case miners get
" the margins made by operators and
('the Per cent of mining costs that goes
.'" wB miner
- Operators throughout the country
averaged a margin of about 40 cents a
ton after paying costs of mining and
selling the coal at the government
price of $2.61 per, ton, Garfield an
nounced. ' '.
Tho figures given, he said, were the
esult of two year's work on the part
of tho fuel administration. He nmpha
sized that they are average for the en
tire industry. '
Cheyenne, Wyo., Nov. 19. (United
Press. William Carlisle, who, fol
lowing his escape from the elate penl
ttentUiy in blg woouen box, robbed
two trains Tuesday, was the quarry
sought today, in the biggest man hunt
In this section's istory.
A nait dozen armeci posa nu
troop of United States cavalry fron'
Port . Russell. Wyo.. have taken hi:
' Spares AU Women.
ThiJ train bandit's admonition to th
passengers of a tourist1 sleeper on th-
Union Pacific Los Angeles Limited,
am not robbing old men, Vomen, chll
dren, soldiers or sailors," convinced au
thorltks the holdup was Carlisle,
three spectacular train robberies In
Wyoming in 1916 Carlisle always show
ed coi.sideration for women and chll
dren vassengers. Then also as on hi
! first holdup yesterday, he defied arme
guard.! placed on the trains to eaten
him. One guard fired at him point
blank In the tourist sleeper after Car
lisle had obtained about 250 from the
Tho bandit was believed to have
been wounded in the arm, but made
good his escape by Jumping Into the
night when the train was moving at
sped of 20 miles an hour near Medi
cine Bow. He left his revolver In A
bloody pool on the floor of the vesti
bule of the coach. . However, the blood
is believed to have come from a cut in
the hand when Carlisle smashed a car
Kobn Posse's Train.
The train was stopped and the arm
ed guards, led by United States Mar
shal D. E. Hudson, a passenger, looked
for the holdup. Apparently going to
'Medicine Bow, Carlisle ransacked a
SpeCltW IIUIM Diaiiwiia -' - - -
a DOitse hud left the special to take up
the search for tho bandit. This nervy
performance further convinced au
thorities the hunted man was Carlisle,
whose career in 1918 was featured by
From the posse's train the bandit
took three rifles and a large quantity
of ammunition. With these and an
other high powered rifle, he carried
slung over his shoulder when he rob
bed the limited, Carlisle is prepared
to make a desperate stand if cornered.
lie fooled the posses hunting for him
since his escape from prison Saturday
by doubling his tracks near Wamsut
ter. Wyo., Tuesday, and boarding t
train for Rock River. At the latter
towri he bourded the limited through
the baggage coach, intimidating a bag
gageman wtih tt flourish of a revolver.
Every tram passing througn wyom
ing today carries armed men in every
coach, on the lookout for Carlisle. An-
other daring holdup by the bandit Is
- not unexpected by the railroad officers,
iton in vAiii
Young Men Taken By Police
After Saying They Had bet
ten Rid Of American Le
gion Men At CenlraKa.
Edward Coffee And Walter
Larson Admit Presence In
Washington City Bt Deny
Part In Rioting. -
SuSpectcd of being implicated
in the outrage Ht Centralia, No
vember 11, when four men were
slam by "reds" and I. W. W.
Edward W. Coffee, 24, and Walter
Ijion, 24, who clulm to be resi
dents ot San Francisco, are being
held in the city Jail here. .Tho
men were arrested after thejr had
dcclured in a local barber shop
that they had "gotten rid of sew'
eral of those damn A. L. men at ' '
Centralia and will get several
more." i- ?';';: .-5,-.;' "r-
Larson and Coffee admitted to Chief 11
of Police Varney this morning that , .,
they were at Centralia the morning the
killings occurred, But they denied any
part in the affair. They are being held
at the request of Chief of Police Hugh
es, Centralla, who was given their de
scription by telephone this morning.
Just uhat charges await the pair at
Centralia are not known here, but the
readiness with which Chief Hughes
ordered their being held leads authori
ties here to believe that they must tal- ,
in description with men warned
there. Coffee and Larson said that ' .
they, would waive extradition and go :
back to Centralia with the officer ex-
pected to arrive this evening for them. ,'
Arrested at Garnge. i
The pair were arrested Monday
when they appeared at a local garage
and sought -to borrow J 5 on an-auto- .
motelit they were driving. They aald ;
that they thad driven down hare from .
Washington, and were bound for Call-
foml.v Ban Francisco poMce were
wired to learn it they were wanted
for any offense there, and learning
that they were not the police released
them. They then went to a barber
shop where the alleged remarks are
said to have been made. Their re-
arrest followed immediately.
SAYS A. El
TO FAIL UNLESS
That the American Federation of
Labor will be overthrown by the work
ing man of the United States if it .
stands in the way of co-operation and
harmony between labor and the em
ployer was the prediction made by K.
B. Fii:h, Seattle shipyard man and
strong exponent of Americanism, In a
talk before the Rotary Club here this '
noon. He also prophesied a great bat
tle in labor circles from which the
worker will emerge emancipated from
the throes of radicalism Into a field of
amicability between employer and
working man. .
Some Leaders Opposed.
I know that there are some leaders
in tho American Federation of Labor,"
he said, "that are drawing large sal-
rles. They will fight against too close
, relation between the employer and
worker. But the worker the union
man Is big enough and broad enough
to rise, and break this sholl, If neces
sary, and come forth to meet tne em
ployer on terms of peace and co-operation,"
Mr. Fish said that there Is an Incli
nation of employers" generally to meet
the worker more than half way; and
declared that If this is carried out and
met equally as fairly by the laborer
we will be in the midst of the great
est era of prosperity and , happiness
Mrs. Hrodle Sings. .....I -
Speaking for Mrs. Fish also, the
speaker told of his appreciation of the
capital city and pleasure at being
greeted by so large an audience at tne
armory last night. Ho luuded the Ho
tnriuiu for their efforts in bringing
him he re, and said that they had done
a great thing for the people of the city
In giving him an opportunity to bring
the campaign for Americanism here.
Mrs. B. K. Brodie, contralto from
Oregon City, and wife of E. B. Brodie,
editor of the Oregon City Enterprise
and candidate for the position of state
secretary, sang for the Rotarlans.
Hun Dyes Kept Out
Washington, Nov. 18. To keep out
Cerman dyes in the eVent of a sudden
proclamation of peace, the house to
day without debate adopted tho reso
lution of Senator Penrose, continu
ing war trade board restrictions oa
Imports until January 15.