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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 27, 1919)
WAR COUNCIL TODAY
F GERMAN COLONIES
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON MONDAY, JANUARY 27, 1919.
British Railroad Man Says Im
mediate Peace Will Set
By Lowell Mellett
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
Paris, Jan. 27. The supreme war
council was understood today to bo con
. 1 '
"Jane Gees A-Wooing" Girls! Girls!
Jane Solves This Problem for you
Shirley Mason and Ernest Truex
WED. t in
TKURS. "Good Bye
It's a scream
Charles Ray in the Hoosier Role
American Troops Will
Be Home By September
Washington, Jan. 27. That the war
' department will reduco the Amorican
Third army the army of occupation
to loss than the present thirteen divi
sions, was tho interpretations placed
lierei today on tho British statement as
to occupation strength.
This statement declared the armies
would be of moderate size compared to
thoso now holding occupied regions.
Any reduction of force jointly would
mturally reduco the American repre
sentation. A general staff officer estimated to
duy tho American troops should be
homo by September or October, at tho
latest, with the exception of whatever
forces might bo left with the army of
Ho believed that five or six divisions'!
should bo sufficient for aa occupation
army. These, he said, would bo regulars.
, o" "j- r
since f 'i!ll
. 1870 '
30 DKOPS-SlOPf COUGH
SPAETACAN RIOTS SPREAD.
Berlin, Jan. 25. (Delayed.) Sparta
can riots in Hambure have been snn-
prcsscd by placing the city under mar-
tu'i luw, it was announced totrlny.
Czech forces have captured Oderbcrg
on the German border, following a
bloody fight with Polish troops.
sidering disposition of German colonies
and other territorial questions.
The league of nations, however, was
tho chief subject under consideration
by the peaco delegates.
The principal development was to be
selection by the smaller nations of their
five delegates each of the special com
mittees created Saturday. Tho league
of nations commission was generally
accepted as the most important of these
Working alongside this commission
will bo an unofficial organization, the
allied societies for the league of na
tions. It hold its initial meeting last
night and intends to continue in session
throughout tho peace conference with
tho object of furnishing a clearing
house for information to assist tho of
Thomas Made Striking Speech. .
James Thomas, head of the British
railway men, made a striking speech
at tho first meeting of the allied so
cieties, warning that there is a state
of actual "revolt" throughout tho
world which will not end until a
"right and just" peaco is established
Ho recalled President Wilson's state
ment that "if the contribution of the
govcrnicnts to peace equals tho contri
butions of tho peoples to war there is
no doubt about the result," and de
clared that no British statesmen ever
more fittingly described the prospects
of the league of nations.
"I hopo to meet the Germans in a
few dr.ys," declared Thomas, referring
to tho fact that ho will go to the in
ternational labor and socialist confer
ence in Berno. Noting the effect of
this statement Thomas turner)
to Lord Cecil, British representative on
tho league of nations, committee and
repented, "I hope to meet tho Ger
mans in a few days,"
Cecil smiled and Thomas continued,
' I want to tell them 'we allies saved
you. You may not know it, but wo
did. Now it is up to you to snve your
selves, and help save the world.' "
Cecil also-addressed tho meeting and
asked those present to keep beforo the
public tho ifict that tho league of na
tion will not bo successful unless each
nation is prepared to sacrifice some
: . A resolution presented, by Thomas
was adopted', calling upon the peace del
egates to concentrate their efforts on
formation of the league.
The, United Press was recently in
formed by one of the British delegates
that tho British Igovcrnment favors
placing tho German colonics under con
trol of the league of nations, with
Great Britain as trustee for their ad
ministration. It is known that practic
ally nil the allied' nations are averse
to returning the colonies to Germany
under antebellum conditions.
To Select Representatives. " ;
Paris, Jan. 27. Dologntes of the "19
smaller nations participating, in .. tho
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219-1221 Fourth Avt
Public ShowrooRt at CMcvo, Slew York. Bwtoo, Providence. Worcester, Philadelphia. Hcrrisburg, Ncwartc, Wilkeobarre, 3pltlmore. WaRhloston. Rlchrnood. Albanv, Syraeoae, Roehwteri
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St. IPaul, St. Louit, Kiijia. City, Dm Moinea, Omaha, Denver, Sao Prancitco, Los Angeles, Seattle, Portland, Toronto, Braatford (Ont.)
ponee conference were to meet ot 3
o clock this afturnoon for the purposo
of selecting their representatives on
the committees to work out details of
tho big problems.
The supremo war council resumed its
sessions at 10:30 this morninR.
most daintily with
Entirely At Conclave
Paris, Jan. 27. Despite tho solemn
deeiijon of the peace conference that
English should be the official language
of the sessions, tho American and Brit
ish, delegates and the eloquent gesturc
ful interpreter bio the only ones (,o
abido bv tho ruling. AH the others,
including Chinese and Siamese, spoak
British Labor Leader
Names German Delegates
Paris, Jan. 27. Germany will be rep
resented at the international labor and
socialist conference in Berne by a ma
jority socialist delegation consisting of
Molkenbuhr, Weils and Mullnr, it wn
announced today by Arthur Henderson,
British labor loader. Henderson re
turned from Switzerland temporarily
to confer with British government of
ficials regarding international labor
legislation. He said Austria and sev
eral Russian factions also would send
representatives. Nothing official has
yet been beard from the bolshevik gov
ernment. Preliminary meetings were ochcduled
to begin in Berne today. Formal meet
ings were expected to get under way
by February 3.
The) Journal Job Department
will print you anything in the
stationery line do It right and
save you real money.
The latest open meeting of tho peace
conferenco drew speeches but few ges
tures from the world's leaders. Pre
mier Orlando wag tho ono consistent
exception. During his address ho fan
ned the air with a gold pen, r.fter the
manner of a fly swatter. President
Wilson, however, emphasized the final
phrase of tho last sentence of hi speech
"tho very pulse of the world seems
to beat" with" short, slow jerks ol
his outstretched arm, as though mark
ing time for the pulse beets. Tho of
fectiveness of thin gesture was com
mented upon later by many, ono dele
gate saying, "he timed my pulse ex
British correspondents held an indig
nation meeting at 5 o'clock during the
open session, because it was impossible
for t'lfm to obtain tc&, although they
could hear the' tinkle of china as at
tendants prepared their national bev
erage for the delegates. One suggested
that th correspondents pull off a hun
ger strike, but it was pointed out that
a hunker "lockout' 'already was vir
tually in effect. v
New Books Received
At The Public Library
"Little Journeys Towards Jaris, 1914
1918," a guide book for confirmed tour
ists by W. Hohenzollern, HononbH
Colonei Death's Head HuBsars and Doe
tor of Bacrcd Theology," clever and hu
morous journeys that aim at Paris and
always end in Berlin, by Simeon Htrun
"God End the Soldier," tho religion
of the man in the trenches as It is
seen and studied by Norman Jlaclean.
"Manual for Northern Woodsmen,"
by Austin Cary.
"The Garden under Glass," a well
illustrated discussion of greenhouse
plants and greenhouso culture by W. F.
"The Land Where tho Sunsets Oo,"
sketches of tho Amorican desert, in
cluding a number of poonig by Orvills
"A Parent's Job," a plea for cooper
ation of parents and teachers in the
child's school life, by C. N. Millard.
"War Readings," a selection of the
best passages and poems for readings
from writings on the war.
"Hawthorne, how to Know Him," an
appreciative study of one of America's
greatest novelists by one of its best
lilies, Georgo Edward Woodber.
"Horizons," a book of criticism of
authors and critics, principally modern,
includes Howells, Wharton, Bennett,
Wells with many others, by Francis
"London in English Literature" well
illustrated descriptions of London in
tho times of the great English writers
beginning with Chaucer and ending
with contemporary writers, dona by
Percy Hoy n ton.
"Colette Bmidocho," tho story of a
young girl of Metz, by Maurice Barrcs.
" Koc-Knrrell," a story of liato and
its influence on tho hntcr and on his
victim. The moral is "tho moro you
bout Fritz by becoming liko him, the
more he has won." A novel by Quill-er-Couch.
"The Grnftons," a novel by Archi
"MUh Mink's Soldier," by Alice He
Ijan Kice. .
"Tho Boomerang," a novel based on
tho play of tho samo title by David
For tho Children. .
"Tho French Twins," the story of
Pierre and Pierrette, by Lucv Perki is.
"Piuug, the Moro Jungle Boy," his
adventures told by Florence Stuart.
"Old Crow and His Friends," imi
mal adventures based on Indian myths,
by Katharine Jinlhou.
"Tho Story of Silk," another in tho
series of setories of useful things, by
Sara Wnro Bassett.
"Boys' Book of Engino-Buildiiig,"
how to make Btecni, hot-air and gas
engines, by Frederick Collins, the pop
ular writer for boys.
"Dou Strong, Patrol Lender" a story
for boys by William Hcyliger.
There are also some new copies of
somo of tho girls' books.
BURIED AT AUMSVILLE.
John M, IiobiiiHOii of Biitto Montana,
who met death in a miiio accident at
that place, was buried in the Aumsvillo
cemetery H'.indc.y afternoon. The funer
al services were held from the Beihel
church, 11. C. Potter officiating. Mr.
KohitiHon is survived by his widow and
two children, Marion and Loruinu iinb
inson, who with their mother, were vis
iting her father, B. Overgnard residents
of this vicinity.
Mrs. Hobinaon and children will ro
main with her parents for some time.
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