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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (May 22, 1919)
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BrECIAu WILLAMETTE VAL-
LEY MiWS SEBV1CH.
FORTY-SECOND YEAR NO. 109.
SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 22, 1919.
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON TBAIN3 AKD
rVTAM FITI CX.VT
German Delegation To Make
Threat To Break Negotia
tions As Time Limit Draws
Near, Is Prediction.
FRENCH FIGURE ENEMY
TO SIGN, BUT PROTEST
Demand For Detailed Bill Of
Damages Promises To Be
Principal Factor In Hun
' Counter Propsals.
By Fred S. Terguson
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Paris, May 22. The German peace
delegation will make an eleventh-hour
bluff to break off negotiations, just to
test the allies' determination, according
to belief expressed in official French
circles today. 0"'? the enemy sees the
allies mean business, realizes the eco
nomic blockade will be tightened, auu
sees the allied armies spring to atten
tion rendyto march into Germany eith
er the present or a substituted delega
tion will sig.i "under protest" is the
way the trench have it figured out.
Damage Bill Big Factor.
In some quarters the belief continued
to tirow that Foreign Minister Brock
dorffRnntzaii personally will refuse to
ligu the document in its present form,
regardless of wh-t his associates may
do. His expected withdrawal, it was
said, would form the basis for the Oer
iii.tib' bluff. ,
The amount of bill for damages and
demand for its immediate presentation
promises to be the biggest single fac
tor in the Gorman's counter proposals,
according to the belief expressed after
publication of the :Broekdnrff-Rantzau
Tequest for extension of the time limit
for discussion of -terms. All other con
siderations, if was expected will be
subordinated to fh,e question of money
Soar Settlement Up
Rroe.kdorff -Rant7.au, it was forecast
will dork to point out to the allies that
it is to the latter 'g own licncnt to
make sufficient concessions to enable
Germany to live up to the treaty. He
will declare, it was believed, that it
will be impossible for Germany to
aim a trlnnk checfc for an indefinite
amount of reparations.
The "big four" this morning took
up the German protest regarding the
condition under which France will ob
tnin valuable concessions in. the Saar
vullev. This served as a break in dis
mission of distribution of mandatories
over former Turkish territories which
tn occupied the .it ten t ion of the "big
four" for several days.
No enthusiasm is being registered in
the American delegation over accept
ance Of a mandatory over Constantino
ple under the present plan.
Sun Francisco. "My love began to
waver." testified Mrs. Hobert Pagan in
her suit for divorce, "when T found Pa
gan nltrays called his brother
A grouch allu.1 bides on a big day.
Some folks ought f raise a droopln'
mustache or see a dentist.
'Rough Seas And Strong
Wind Make Postponement
Of NC-4 Trip Necessary
W-' igton. May 22. Bough,
sea , ed up by a stiff wiod
swev -.''e ocean about the
Axorc j rj necessitated fur
ther no. t . -nt of the NC-4 'a
jump-oft ,;:, bon, Portugal,
x by Admiral
4:11) thia mot
ton time), rcce.
department at 5:
"The NC-4 wi. not leave
Ponta Delgada today. Sea too
rough for atari."
It appear certain that Com
mander Bead and his crews will
be permitted to continue the
journey to England Unchanged
Commander Towers has asked
to be allowed to go to Plymouth
by boat. "
Admiral Jackson's latest
weather report indicated that al
though conditions do not favor a
start for Lisbon today, they
might improve by night and per
mit a get-away early tomorrow.
REACH STATES TODAY
Former German Liner Levia
than Bringing 12,000 To
New York, May 22. (United Tress.)
Poking her nose through a dense fog,
the giant transport I.eviahii.n, bringing
I .'.Oil') soldiers home from the war, en
tered New York harbor this afternoon
and proceeded to her dock at Hoboken.
lue l.eviuthan left Brest the same
day as the Imperator, which is close be
hind with .1000 more troops.
These two great transports bring halt
i ne ou.ii'w men uue aero rrom umope
Hr.rbor croft, carrying " home folks"
from Kansas, Missouri, Nebraska, Colo
rado, New Mexico and HlHois, met the
Leviathan down the bay and escorted
itto its berth. -
Governor Allen of Kansas and Major
General Leonard Wood, who trained the
89th division, units of which are on the
Leviathan, were among the greeters.
New York, May 22. More than 30,
0no soldiers arc due to arrive in New
York before night.
Half of them are on the former Ger
man liners lmoerator and Leviathcn,
which raced across the Atlantic.
The huge ships left Brest within an
hour of each other and made it almost
neck-and-neck all the way to the Amer
The Imperator carried 3000 men
against the Leviathan's 12,000,
It has not yet been fitted with buuks.
Be yen Transports Due.
fog lifts so thut nl ships may
pass thiough Handy Hook, all records
will be broken today. There are seven
transports due, carrying 33,3(53 troops,
The best previous record was 23,0!)
American fights repatriated in New
York in 24 hours. Following are the
ships and the troops they carry:
Leviathan .Ij.lrd infantry; 3,'i.ith in
fantry; 12!th infantry; 108th supply
train; 3-lnth and 341st machine gun tat-
t;i ins: HiHth snmtary train; J.Htn in-i
fantry, companies L and K and med;c:.l
detachment; 177th infuntry brigade vet-
erinary unit, tirigumer nencrai nap-
good is abroad us a casual.
I Imperator Bri 'gs Mauy.
I Imperator 3.14th infantry, detach-
incuts of the 107th, 147th and 3L-Jnrti
field artillery regiments, lOotd supply
train and 12"th, 126th, 110th and 130th
Ohioan Third battalion and supply
and machine gun companies, 328th in-
Muiieliurinn 8.1th infantry brigade
headquarters, 104th supply truin, lir4th
engineers, lU4lh sanitary train, 104th
mobile ordinance repair shop.
Cruiser Charleston 108th (ram maft
quaiters, 110th mobile veterinary sec
tion, lOSih engineers, 33rd division mill
tnry police company, detachment 321th
I field artillery.
Seattle 324th field artillery
Mexican Staff and headquarters and
supply companies and detachments of
DALLAS BOY TO LECTURE
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Dallr.s. Or., May 22. Dan Poling.
graduate of the old Dnllas College and
at one .time one of the most popular
oil)! men of this citv. will speak in the
. ,f . . ... ., : '
Dallas armory this evening on sighls
witnessed by him on the battlefields of
K.uroe from which he recen'ly returned.
Dan has become well known in the lec
ture field since leaving Dallas. He is a
gnat prohibition speaker and at 0:iC
time teas nresident of the Christinu En
deavor societies of the United States.
When attending school here he was one
of t!i prominent members of the bas-
ketball nnd baseball teams.
II. Bryant has donated to the city ot
Albany for park purposes a tract of 39
ai res, under certain prescribed condi-
HUN TREAT! NOT SAT WT0R1
TO PRESIDENT WILSON HIMSELF
ChiefExecutiveBelieves TermslSUFFRAGlSTS CARRY
Best That Can Be Secured
Declare His Friends.-
By Lowell Mellett
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
(Copyright, 1919, by The United Press)
Paris, May 22.-That President Wilson himself is not
satisfied with the German peace treaty, is the answer his
friends made today to the accumulated objections of many
of the American commission
week through tentative resignation of nine of the members.
The president, his friend said, be !
lieves the treaty is the best It is pos
sible to obtain, considering all the con
dition and circumstances as near as he
was ableto make it to represent the
principles for which he fought through
six weary months.
Associates of the president said when
the whole story of the peace confer
ence is told it will be understood why
the treaty contains just what it does
and why there were certain omiigions.
It will be a story,' they dclniod, of
agreements made one day aid tlcuted
the next; of understait linr I n ia-tak-ingly
arrived at thio"".i d: and
nights of labor lastirn for weks, only
to be overturned without forewarning.
The president, it was said, accepts the
treaty as an accomplished fact, however'
now that it is in its final form.
Filial Revision's (lade.
According to information from au
thoritative American sources, the final!
form of the treaty is not that in which
it csmo from the printers. Whether
this is the reason it bus not been pub
lished, cannot be stated, but here havejupttlement of every issue square with
been ninny, changes In he text siuce it hi avowed principle or, when this
was printed. I could not be done, at least to obtain a
(The Big Four was recently reported i , .,....
to have ajreed not to publish the full "ttlcmMt win h the league of nation,
text of the treaty uulil it is accepted.) would bo enabled to correct eventually
Rome of these changes are due to the if it proved unfair or unwise.
Closing Hours of
With the grand parade of todny, the
' events following at Willson Park, and
the special program
to lie given this
, evening in the House of Representative humorous side of life as well as the serl
the annual encampment of the Oregouolll,
, atAnt loduc and Sebekah Assemblies; win, the closing of the annuiil iriand
will come to a close.
The grand lodge will meet m regular
...;.. ...,;.. ,l U nYI,,lr ami
. -.-,.,,,,,,,,,,. ,.v ....... .. t)ie eniertaiiiiiieni uiioriicn vuiion
will hold its closing session St i :.',... ,i , , .,. token to find nrnner
o'clock again in the hall of repiescnta -
And with the closing session, or lo-i
And with the closing session of lo-j
morrow afternoon, there will htve timie'y were wpi organized
to a close one of the most successful an- organization, local of
ntial meetincs of the Grand Lodge of
luau reiiows or uregmi, oi mr i niiiun-n
s t i t-,i !.. i : .1.
Militant, of the Rebekah Assembly and
0( the Muscovites.
The official program for this evening
j, as follows:
, 0:00 P. M. Musocvite Banquet, I. O. O.
M. Muscovite Degree, I. O. O.',
8:00 V. M. Subordinate Degree, Ar
mory; fcxcniplitieuiiiTi or nrsi
Degree by HusnbIo Lodge No.
8:00 P. M. Special Program, Hall of
At the morning session of the Re
beknlis, Mrs. Nellie Wattenburg, past
president, of Klainnth Full, was en-o,
ed delegates to the national association
of Kebekahs Assehblos to meet in nana-
. more, September 20.
V. Assembly trustee, there was elect
ed this iniirniiig. Mrs. Jeon lint k, past,
nresident. of Glsiits Pass: Mrs. Klla
Wcdd of Portland ai.d Mrs. Mary Pal
mer of St. Johus;
As trustees of the Odd Fellows home
at Portland. Mrs. Llla truzier of Jon-j
i Ir-r.d was elected to succeed Mis. Mnnia;
fiallowav who died at few months ago,
.1.. ,1 ...... ,..-m lit. Mt,r-
and for the three year term, Mrs.
To Install Officers.
This evening at 7 o'clock there will;
be the installation of assembly officers;
in the senate chamber and at 8 o'clo-kjsji
the Kebekahs will joi i with the Odd
' Fellows in the general farewell a.'.wm-,
bly iu the House of Representative.!.
With the closing of the esioii thij
evening the animal encampment f')r the,
JRebehahs will have come to a close.
Having attended strictly to business
daring the week's ses-ion. the general'
farewell assembly in the House of Rep-j
rcsentatives this evening will admit of;
which came to a head this!
fact that as printed it did not represent
the exact agreements reached Dy tne
peace conference. As an example ot
this, the night the treaty was printed
President Wilson was awakened at mid
night and informed of two important
alterations. He called one of the "Big'fl'iee he will lose no time,
Four" on the telephone and the latter
admitted he had made the alterations,
but expected to explain the next day.
Another such alteration was discovered
later, effecting the Knar valley and re
sulted in a similar admission by a rep
resentative of a rertuid country. As a
consequence, various members of the
American commission Jisve been going
over the entire voluminous oot,u....
with a fine-toothed eooib evc rice.
Critics Termed Unfair.
Km far mm -mMintt theltrentv m "'rivers
and harbors bill" asKvas done by one!01"1 vot. la,t February.
of the experts of the .finenean commis-
yesterday-Wilson's friends stvid
this was wholiy unfair to him since it
implied he had selfish ends to serve
As a matter of fact, they said, the presi
dent worked unceasingly to make the
i a little play and fun nnd this will be
taken care of by the Muscovites, that
branch of Odd rellow
tliat views the
enciimninent in Salem, there is heard
,, all ij,,g ,h(, Krr.u( !,t of praise for
.. ... . . -1 . i ..: P.
j lonlcg for delegates and their friends.
i Attendance Bets Beoord.
ti. i.,i fi,t,l Fellow nml Keheknn
miin ii ri,l,l Vellnw
and duo to
Iran Zlt t (l:l. local OlTlCIUiS Weft-
. ,.. , k..,iu ii itimtimia enretnllv.
. . . ..
rn r ...nmnn.iu cum. Ha em ir-
. , T,,l, No. 1 and Rcbcknh A
so'-july the visitors have expressed their
thanks, as the room of the Commerce
, , h,,ndquartcrs at -ill
trues i'ji visitors and for securing ae
cminiodations for delegates and friend.
I T.. l.u mall.., r.f ntteiulniice. the lllllii
treatlv in excess of the high
,iiiuiites. Last week., many Old
Fi llovs here placed the visitors at p's
siblv l.Vlll and manv evea thought tots
estimate too h'gh.
The leistn.tion book kept at fie , of his nirpli.ne linn v u. naw ser nrose
ComniiTciul club includes the nuiues ol ! the wireless ground trailer, thus nink
1274 Odd Fellows and 1H.1H Hebeknln, ,i ' ing w ireless transmission impossible.
total of 3232 visitois. This does not in
clude, of course, the seven hundred w li.i
(Continued on pago four)
n r Af (
JTUHe UfUVVtrS VI VI
And Clark County Merge
To Kill Off Speculators
Eugene, Or., May 22. An
organization of s.11 prune grow-
ers iu Oregon and those of
Clarke county, Washington, is
under way for the purpose of
eliminating the speculator.
J. (). Holt, manager of the
Kiigene Fruit Oiowers ass'icia-
tion, who is directing the forma
tion of the orgaiii.atio i, recent
ly returned from California
where he studied the fruit grow-
ers' ossoc ii-.ti'ons of that state.
A nation wide advertising
campaign to get people to eat
more prunes will be undertaken
by the Oregon association of
FIGHT INTO SENATE
Champions Of Cause Confident
Upper House Fill Pass
Washington, May 22. Suffragists to
day moved their camp to the senate,
whence they hope to obtain within a
famr va.,lra til. fa v-nru ttld vita a,il,ii,t.
ting the national suffrage aiiuaauient
to the states for ratification
Following their 304 to 8tf victory in
the house yesterday, suffrage leaders
predicted the senate, on its third oppor
tunity in two sessions will finally ap
prove the resolution.
(Senator Hin.iu W. Johnson, scheduled
to be chairman of the suffrage commit
tee, announced that if he is given that
"I will get the committee together as
soon as possible," said Johnson. "Im
mediate committee action will bring the
question beforethe senate before the
league of cations and peace treaty or
other great problems engross it."
The vote is expected to be much clos
er in the senate than in the house.
Senate "antis" said today the suf
frage claims of 65 votes for the resolu
tion are extravagant.
Two votes on suffrage in the lest ses
ision showed suffrage gaining. Tho see-
nator Hale. Maine, today joined the
list of those who will vote for suffrage,
Hale, who voted agninst tho resolution
in the senate last February today an
nounced tliut because the Muiue lcgis
I nl urc has granted the women of that
state presidential suffrage, he now feels
justified in voting for the federal
Officials Prosing Distnrbance
At Leavenworth Wed
Leavenworth, Kan., May 22 A board
of officers today had under investiga
tion a general not inside tho walls of
the United Mates disciplinary barracks
last night, in which at least one convict
was shot r.nd several prison guards in
jured. Rumors that one convict hud
been killed were denied.
The trouble whs said to have started
a sergeant, armed contrary in
rules, shot at several convicts
who attempted to break into a store
Military prisoners armed themselves
with clubs and improvised weapons and
' wentt. 0 the assistance of their fe llow
inmates. Other guards uppcured. The
ngm lasieu mm an iim.r, rn in.- mi-
oners were fi inllv placed in their cells
' - p . . - . : .
.a i i n nun-
Hawker Believed To Have
Put Wireless On "Iknir.er"
In Lightening His Piano
St. John, X. Y May 22.-( United
Press. i The theory was advanced to
dav tout in. dropping the unilcr-carringc
This wns believed to explain wliv no
communication was received fnuii
't'awher nfte-- he iumprd off here for
Ireland last Bunday.
I London, Mat 22. Nothing has been
iheaid of Harry Hawker Or Mackenzie
Grieve, hn started from New Found
'land Sunday in it Sopvith plune in cn
'attempt to f'v across the Atlantic ahead
of the Americans. Search for them is
'eonti-iuing. The only hope of their
friends is that they were picked up by
a sailiug vessel which does not carry
I UKRAINIANS BTOBM KIEFF
Copenhagen. May 22. (United Press)
I'krainia i forces are besieging (sjen.
! which is occupied by the bolshevik!, ac
, cording to dispatches received here to
.cording to dispatch
,dsv. Wr.r Minister Trolkv
is said to
the defenders i)f the
I.o Ange'es. The fires of yoni:.
were too hot. After having a fist fight,
Frank Corey, tl, and Robert O'ltrie i, 4.
burned down a woodshed to celebrate an
5,000 People Throng Park
.At First Concert Of Year
A throng estimated at not less than
501H) waa massed in Willson Park kt
evening to greet the Cherriaa bund in its
initial concert and to witness the illumi
nation of the fountain. It was such a
aight as one may expect ia early sum
mer in Kalem, everyone was in good
humor, and both the visitor in our midst
and the nuive, and sociability was an-
confined. Director Kteelhaminer had
his group of musicians in good form and
they delivered their program of old
favorites and new numbers in a manner
that waa vastly pleasing to the crowd.
Mrs. Durdall, the soloist of the wx.ii.ui.
was greeted enthusiastically. Hensing
the popular feeling, she did not present
grand opera,-but gave them the "f'tar
Spangled Banner," and "Old Vir
ginia" with a fine effect. Late la tat
evening the big fountain was put
through its round of varied peiform
nces with tho illuminations playing
upon it, and to those who saw it for the
firat time it was a feature out of fairy
land. fill OBSTACLE TO
Council To Hold Special Ses
sion Monday To Ratify
A special session of the city council
has been called for next Monduy even
ing for the purpose of passing the ordi
nance vacating the foot of Trade stres'
and confirming the' use of streets al
ready used by tho Bpaulding Logging
company in order that tho company
backing the half million dollar paper
mill may begin plans for the erection of
Tho ordinance was introduced at Xhv
session of the council last Mouday even
ing and read for tho first and second
time. Aceordii-g to tho custom of the
council, no ordinance may be passed tm
a third reading at the same council
meeting if one councilman objects.
As this objection waa coining from
two members of the council present
Monday evening, no attempt was made
to bring the ordinance up for a third
reading. Acoerding to the law in vacat
ing streets, thore has ben posted more
than 30 days, notices of the intention
of the council to vote on vacating cer
tain streets. All legal forms huvu now
been complied wtih and, with the well
known opinions of the councilmen, it is
confidently expected thnt the ordinance
will pass with a vote of 11 in favor and
Aldermen who have favored the vaca
tion of streets as asked, in order that
the Hpnuldiiig interests may contract for
the expensive machinery and begin
work at once by removing the present
office of the witter company and moving
tlic big frame structure known as the
elevator building, and who have at all
times worked for the Industry that will
mean so iuiuli to Halem, are as foiiowa
First ward R. W. Rimeral; second
ward -Dr. F. L. Utter; third ward
O. J. Wilson and J. H. Austin; fourth
wr.rd -Paul V. Johnson and A. H.
Moore fifth ward (!. M. Roberts and
Kdward Hcliiinke; xixMi ward James
McClolnnd and W. A! Wiest; seventh
ward Dr. O. L. Kott. Mayo, C. E.
Alliin has at all times ben in favor of
granting the vacation asked.
Judge Bushey Decides Money
Not To Be Kept By County
County Judge Win. M. Bushey Ims de
jcided that Marion county should not
iconic iiinlcr the provisions of a bill
iiassed by the late legislature piovidiig
that the county treasurers of the sev
'eriil counties in Oregon shonlil be cus
todians of the funds of ail school dis
Jtri. ts in the county.
Hv a provision of the act, ts touna.t
court were given an option as to wheth
er any county should come under the
provisions of the law. If it was not
adapted to the county, nil thut was nee
essary iu order to leave district school
funds deposited as they have ia the
past, was to file a formal order for rec
ord in the court.
Hunkers from Silvertoii, Woodburn,
l.lefferson, St. Paul and Aurora eon
ferred with the county court this morn
j ing In reference to the provisions of the
ibill which will become effective May 29.
I The bankers were opposed to ell
school districts placing their funds with
the county treasurer. They made a
showing that the ma jority of school dis
tricts ill the count v were obliged to bor
row money from' time to time and that
these districts were under obligations
to the local banks in each place for
As the banks had to carry nmt of th(
school districts and in many eacs fi
nnnre them, it was thought no niore
(Continued on page two)
Rouse Gets Busy With Appro
priation Measures, ' Mb;
Up Indian Needs As First
THREATENED BREAKS IN
G.0J. RANKS SUBHIERGED
Military Affairs CosnAies
Waits Return Of Kahn Fro?a
France Before Framing New
Washington, May 22. (United Press)
The bill carrying 129,000,000 for pay
ment of family allotment and allowance
checks will be reported out this after
noon by the appropriations commute,
Chairman Good announced. Good said
h would urge -passage of the bill im
mediately upon presentation.
Washington, May 22. Congress ia
neurly ready to begin its grind on bijc
The house met toduy to take up the
Indnn appropriation bill and other nieaai
ures. Senate republicans, hiking advantage
of the two-day adjournment of the up
per branch, are reconciling their dif
ference and preparing to get dowa to
business. The thrca'enrd clash of tie
publican "regulars" and "progree-
sives" over some committee appoint
ments, including that of Penrose us
chairman of the finance committee and
Warren as chairman of the appropria
tion, rommitte, is undestnod to have
been averted. , .
House republican, pointed to the pas
sage of the woman suffrage amendment
us ari indication of the speed with which
they will dispose of Important measure
during the session. Committee organ
ization is being hastened by both
Military Affairs Walt.
The house military affairs committee
will meet for organization today, Kep
rcsoatative Anthony, ranking republi
can member, announced. No business i
expected to be transacted at the firai
session, he said:
Representative Kalis, California,
chairman, probably will reach Washing
ton tomorrow. lie has been in Euro,
since March .". With his return the
committee will begin the development
of its new policies, Anthony announced.
These depend largely upon recommenda
tions expected to be made bv Knha as a
result of his study nf conditions in the
American Kxpeditinnnry Forces.
The house ways anil means committee
will probably follow President Wilson's
recommendation, at least on two points.
Members said todny they were prepa-ced"
to rush legislation repealing the luxury
tux nnd giving protection to the ' ba
by" dye industry.
Tartfr Revision Xaooms.
Chairman Fordney, however, will urge
going further than shielding the dye
innkers from the inroads of Oennaa
competition, he declared. "I was glad
to know the president would admit the
dye industry frertcd out of a war ne
ci ssitv. i.eed -d protection," Fordney
said. "Hut On' f iuntrv rransj twime
thing more than protection for fust Ihct
oie i'ld.ndv. The president's notion
nbont It beiiof f irtunnbdv unnecessary
for a oca-Til revision is wrong, I be
The committee niniorib- will go ahead,
so f ir as nossilde. with the anrounced
policy of t'.r republican caucus, leader
,v Tliy are expecting to meet oppo
sition in the committee. Formal meet
incs of the committee mnv not b" held
until mxt week, but an outline of rro
pofed action i Ircndv is being drafted.
Berlin Soc-aikts Dritfid
"Peace, Bread Ard Work"
By Carl D. Groat
Berlin, Mav 21. One hundred thou
sand indepe dent socialists today
staged a demonstration in the l.ustear-
.... :.. ..... t ;,,.,., lull,, nescr. TtlCV
jii-n in i4'n - , -
I bore numerous red flairs and banners
jwith the inscription, "We Want Only
Bread, and Work!"
I .--.! i .a v
After tin v and ocen v
.....,oi .Mgk.i. the l"denident so
cialists marched to Wiihelmplata -where-
2.1,000 majority socialists were holding
Idcmoiistratinrs against the peace treaty.
' Before the appearance of the indepeneV
1 . ... '....I...... n a.l.l,..
ems, v nanci r -
ing the crowds, declared that "protest
is Oermany's only remaining wearea."