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About The Evening herald. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1906-1942 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 22, 1919)
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THE EVENING HERALD, KLAMATH FALLS, OREGON
K. J. 51 U Hit A V
Fltn'l) SOUL 12
Published dnlly except Sunday by
The Hornld Publishing Company of
Klamath Falls, at US Fourth Strcot.
Entorcd nt tho postoftlco nt Klnm
th Falls, Ore., (or transmission thru
tho malls ns second-class matter.
Subscription terms by mall to any
address In tho United States:
One year $5.00
Ono month CO
Member of tlio Associated l'rc"s
The Associated Prcs Is eclusloty
entitled to the uso. for republication
of all news dispatches credited to It
or not otherwise credited In this pa
per, and also local nous published
All rights of republication of spe
cial dispatches herein are also resorv
"WKDXKSnAY, OCTOIIKK 22, 1!)1D
"When the treay of peaco is rati
fied by the United States senate It
"witl hac stamped clearly and unmis
takably across Its face "America
First," In the nature of seven resor--rations,
the text of which has just
been made public. Theso tell tho
Vorld just what may bo expected of
tho United States. They interpret
tho treaty first according to the
, "Views of this country, and not after
"wards according to the views of Eu
ropean nations. If e have a league,
let us have one that will not make
a football or America. Let us es
cape a similar experience to that
meted out to us in the Panama Canal
deal. These reservations do this,
and while we would much prefer to
see the entire elimination of the
League provisions, this half leaf is
a lot better than the "Made in
France" concoction that meant ruin
tor the United States.
Undoubtedly there will be some
amendment to some of these reser
vations, but whatever change occurs,
it will only be made with a view to
making them stronger and more
American. We are glad to see that
the doctrine of "Americanism" is at
last at the helm in congress.
The seven reservations, to be. in
corporated in the resolution of rati
fication of the peace treaties are:
First "That the Unjted States
understands and so construes article
one that in case of notice of with
drawal from the League of Nations,
us provided in said article, the Unit
ed States shall be the sole judge as
to whether all Its International ob
ligations and nil Its obligations un
der said covoniint .have been ful
filled." Second ::Tho United Stntoa ns
sumcsno obligations to pcscro tho
territorial integrity or political In
dependence, of any other country, or
to interfere In controversies between
nations, whether members of tho
league or not, under tho provision
of article X, or to employ tho mili
tary and naval forces of tho Unltod
States or under any article of tho
treaty for Any purpose, unless In
any particular case tho congress,
which, under the constitution, has
tho sole power to declare war or
authorize tho employment of the mil
itary and naval forces of tho United
States, shall, by act of Joint resolu
tion, so declare"
Third "Tho United States ro
senes to itself exclusively tho right
to decide what questions nro within
its domestic jurisdiction, and do
clarcs that all domestic and politi
cal questions relating to Its Inter
nal affairs, including immigtatimi,
coastwise traffic, the tariff, com
merce and all other domestic ques
tions, are solely within the Jurisdic
tion of tho United States and are
not, under this treaty, submitted in
any manner to arbitration or to tho
consideration of tho council or tho
assembly of tho League of Nations,
or to tho decision or recommenda
tion of any other power,"
Fourth "Tho United States docs
not bind itself or submit for arbi
tration or inquiry by tho nssombly
any question which, in the Judgment
of the United States, depends upon
or involves the long-established pol
icy commonly known as tho Jlonroo
Doctrine, said doctrine is to bo in
terpreted by the United States alono
and is hereby declared to bo wholly
outside the Jurisdiction of said
League of Nations; nnd It is pro
served unaffected by any provision
in said treaty contained."
Fifth "The United States re
frains from entering into any agree
ment on its part in reference to the
matters contained in articles 56, 167
and 15S, and reserves full liberty of
action in respect to any controversy
which may arise in relation there
to." Sixth "The United States re
serves the right. Upon the submis
sion of any dispute to the council
or the assembly, to object to any
any member and Its self-governing
dominions, dependencies or posses
sions having in the aggregate 'more
than one vote; and in case such ob
jection is made the United States
assumes no obligation to be bound
by any election, finding or decision
in which such member and its tfo-
millions, dependencies and posses
sions have In tho aggregate cast
more than one voto."
Seventh "That tho United States
understands and construes the
words 'dispute between members'
and tho words 'dispute bafVoou par
ties' in article 15 to mean thai ft
dispute with a solf-goveinlng do
minion, colony or doputulonry jop
resunted In the assembly In a dis
pute with tho dominant or principal
member Is n dispute with all Hr solf
govornltiR dominions, colonies or de
pendencies; and that the exclusion
of the parties to the dltiputo pro
vided In tho last pauignph of said
article will cover not only tho domi
nant or principal member but also
Its dominions, polonies and dependencies."
TO FLOOD TIIU AMKUICAK WITH
bo had fur nothing. Hut nobody
cai.od for thorn. Today wo mo
robbed of tho right to own laud and
agitation Ib kIK 1" '" ,1H '
tho light to loiino.
"Tho situation In llnull for micur
lug farm luml Is oon more favor
able than It was In Cillforutu In
those lns. i:uu If one liun laud
u very small amount or money f
flcos. And It Is exceedingly eimy to
muku plana for tho future. If wo
do not now send liugo nmuburn of
omlgiants and lay our pliutH for vn
rloim enterprise!!, wo shall ultimate
ly find n fringing f wl1 "" oc
curuul In tho United Hlntiui of Noith
"Although on tho American con
tinents Canada and tho United i
States of North Aiiwrlca refuse to'
admit -our Japanese, Mexico wel
comes thom, Oiiatciuula wuIcoiiiohI
thorn, and llnull and Chill greatly,
welcome thom. Should not tho Jap
anese go eminent nnd people great
ly oxort themselves In those vast I
and foitllo llelds?
"To bo sure, In tho mattor of
wages for Immigrant laboiers,'
wages In those lands do not com-!
paro with thbso In tho United States
of North America. Hut ceitalulyi
when compared with wages in tho I
homo country thoy uro not nmall.
one Irs it little mental onorgy, a
little strategic ability, enn he not en-
uiuiisu ll uuaiiivaa tia kivui u iiu i
It Reaches You Fresh.
Vacuum Packed Remains
r wwntffl WhI 1 Ifc
Tho Japanese pross continues to
supply proof that It Is tho set pur
pose of Japan to Hood all tho coun
tries of North nnd South America
with tho surplus hordes of Japanese
omlgrants, first, for tho oconomlc re
lief cf Japan, ami, second, us help
ing to make Japan n dominant pow
er throughout tho world.
Tho following editorial from the
"New World," a Japanese nowspa-lAnd oven If wages hu insulllclont
por of San Francisco ,and tho sub
joined cable dispatches from Japan,
recently published by that p.ipor,
throw a clear light on tho Japanese
"Our Japan must adopt a policy!
of wide-reaching nnd oggresslvo
overseas emigration for tho reason
that vast numbers of Europoan emi
grants nro about to pour forth and
occupy tho most desirable lands.
"It is a fact not only that tha
United States of North America dis
likes our Immigrants, but becauso
of a tacit pact, tho gentlemen's
agreement, wo cannot arbitrarily
send emigrants there without a
breach of international morality.
"But to places like Mexico, Cen
tral America nnd South America,
where our immigrants are heartily
welcome, wo must send them with
out tho slightest regard for uny
"At present the various peoples of
Europe who have suffered cruelly
by the great war, and who, If they
reman at homo, will bo so heavily
taxed that life cannot bo sustained
with their small Incomes, naturally!
will take tho first opportunity to
flee to other Innds.
England and Germany are snld to
bo about to send great numbers of
emigrants to Mexico. A telcgrnm
yesterday reports that probably
thirty to forty millions of Europeans
wilt emigrate to South America. Wo
can by no means regard this as a
false or distorted report.
"Thareforo our Japanese people
also must now at this Juncture fore
stall thom and lay our foundations
"When Japanese first camo.to Cal
ifornia land was worth only 50 cents
an acre on tho plains and 25 cents
in the foothills. Ifomcsteads could
1S.11 First rail or the Lexington j
Ohio railroad laid at Lexington, '
183G Gen. Sam Houston was In
augurated president of the Kopubllc
18C1 Delegations of Odd Fol
lows gathered In Baltimore for the
funeral of Thomas Wlldoy, founder
of tho ordor In America.
1891 The widow of Sir John A.
Macdonald, the Canndluu (dalesman,
was created a peeress.
1895 rrcsldout Cleveland and
members of tho cabinet vitiltcd tho
1900 John Sherman, former
Ohio senator and secretary of Htute,
died In Washington, D. C. Horn ut
Lancaster, Ohio, May 10, lSi::i.
1914 Special war tax meusures
approved by President Wllsom
1915 King George appealed to
men of nil classes to enlist. ,
19 1C Roumanians and Uusslans
continued retreat before von Mack
1917 Field Marshal Halg report
ed success of British attacks in Belgium.
5c a package
before the war
c a package
during the war
c a package
THE FLAVOR LASTS
SO DOES THE PRICE!
Tho day chosen for marriages In
Greece Is usually Sunday,, but the
day of all days It) tho ear Is tho
Sunday preceding Chribtnms.
exi: vi:ak acjo tooav in wak
British crossed tho Scheldt
miles north of Ton run I.
French and Belgians mado
progress In ndvanco on Qhont.
President Wilson awarded Distin
guished Service medals to principal
Born, Tuesday, October 21, to
,.V.r. and Mrs Harry Ootller, Flnt
and Pine utrcots, a diughler.
1 Borrf, Tuesda), October 21, t
Mr and Mrs K V Smith, First and
Main Htrrois. a daughter
Try 'em llurnia Want Ad. J
. Our Guarantee
Your grocer will refund the full
price you paid for M.J.B.
Coffee, if it does not please your
taste, no matter how much you
have used out of the can,
More money when you buy
M.J.B. Coffee in the 51b, Can
Also Packed in One nnd Three Pound Cans
a: ?jpraivwoer.r Xi W-flJi.!f - ! Ett
Style Comfort Quality
And Get a Shoe That's Comfortable
While Crossett Shoes for Men are unusually
handsome in appearance, this handsomeness has
not been achieved at any sacrifice of comfort. All
Crossett Shoes are made on lasts which are de
signed with" the human foot in mind. The inside
finish of these shoes is smooth and this contributes
in a large way to the comfort you will find in
wearing them. x
If you have thought that you could not wear
handsome shoes and still have comfortable feet,
we would like to have you see some of our Cros
sett Models. We know that we can give you both
handsomeness and comfort'
BRADLEY SHOE STORE
'Rr t FL.-- i
x( 1 i A
OW-ffmi 5 y wmTit
- mfw? J
Give the "world
1ISTEN, fellows, to some
j straight talk. Mpny
a man when he gets
to be 40, missos come
thing. He may have
lots ot money, und a fine
He never "got out and
cow things". After he
gets settled down, it'a too
"Every man wants to oee
the world. No man likes
to stand still all hi8 life.
The best time to TRAVEL
is when you're young and
lively right NOW I
i.!iSht ?W JKW Undo Sam
men for his Novy. He's inviting
you It'a the biggest chance
you 11 ever get to give the world
the once overt
'The Nnvy r.ocs oil over the
wcrld sails the Seven Sea
t mints nt the six continentsr ,
U stc more odd sights, wonder
ful scenery on.l strange pcop
ti.an you ever dreamed "l.
You'll work hod wJ?
vork. You'll play hard whi eyou
play. You'll earn wl"
You'll get. in ndd-tion to 'ho
leave", a 30 day straight vaca
tiqn-which is more than
nvcroec bonk president can
You can join for WJjSJ
When you Ect through you W
physically and mentally '
up" for the rest of your m
You'll be ready through M
throuEh for SUCCESS. .
There's Recruiting ftg
right near you. If y St.
know where It Is. Z.
master will be glad to te y
Show off f -Join the
U. S . Navy
' 727 MAIN ST. KLAMATH FALLS, ORE.