Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, June 02, 1919, Image 1

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    4
A
5250 CIRCULATION
(25.000 SEADE&3 CULT)
OixXj Cireuiatioa ii Salem Guar
anteed by th Audit Bare of
Cireulationa.
HE LEASED WEL
DISPATCHES
SPECIAL WILLAMETTE TAL
LEI NEWS SiBVIOa,
FORTY-SECOND YEAR NO. 117.
I
dull
Enemy
Rentier Declares Willingness
of New Republic to Meet
All Obligations
l- i. , ;
By Henry Wood
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
St. Germain, June 2. The peace treaty was handed
to the Austrian delegates at 12:29 p. m. today.
The meeting did not convene until 12:25 owing to the
late arrival of President Wilson. He was the last of the
delegates to reach the chateau, entering the hall at 12:14.
Premier Clenieneouu, la hit Instruc
tions to the Austrian delegate iuformed
them that no oral discussion would b
allowed, and that all written observa
tions must be submitted within a maxi
mum of 15 duyi.
The document was reported to be a
mere skeleton of the treaty, with finan
cial, economic, repartition!, military and
boundary clauses either wholly or par
tially lacking. The complete sections
consist principally of political aud ter
ritorial clauses, together with the lea
gue of nations covenant, which is iden;
ticttl with that iu the Germany treaty,
according to advance information,
Clcmcneeau finished speaking at
12:29. Ilis speech was then translated
into English, Italian and German, ana
the treaty was presented to the Aue
tiitins at 12:39.
Glaus CaM Bunts.
Chancellor Rentier arose aud replied
in French. While he was speaking a
glass case containing relies of the stone
uge (the chateau is used as a national
museum) burst and interrupted him mo
mentarily, Re:ner argued that all the peoples of
tke former Austrollungnry empire
should share in the responsibilities and
cost of the war. Describing conditions
in Austria, he said:
"Only by the relief organized by
Herbert Hoover have we Avoided abso
lute starvation."
In conclusion, Beiloer said:
"You may rest assured that our fore
most wish is co-operation, according to
our strength aud wittiiu uncontested
boundaries to secure possession of lib
erties and civilization. We will ro oper
ate to the fullest possible extent in the
league of nations for attainment of
world peaee.
Leniency Is Asked.
Following translation of Rentier's
speech into English aud Italian, Cieiuen
cefiu asked if the Austrian had an;
mure to stay.
They replied ia the negative.
"We trust in your sense of justice
aud practical spirit not to demand that
we be crushed," mi id Bonner. "We are
disposed to recoguize our own responsi
bilities and aecept our share in propor
tion with the other great powers.
"Our revolution was pacific and with
out military actiou. It was simply a so
cial revolution, as peaceful and reason
able as possible and we will not depart
froia Hiut life of conduct and policy if
you give us the peace and justice and
democracy necessary for our economic
existence.''
iienner pointed out that the new Aus
trian republic, which is aa outgrowth of
the old Austrian monarchy, never do
tkred war agai.st any of the present
allies. Evidently residing that he
might have no future opportunity to
present Austria's claims, verbally, he
took advantage of tl.e occasion to read
a lengthy typewritten address setting
forth her clainis for clemency.
"We realise we are in your hand,
Austrian treaty prowdes:
Austria muM accept the cove
nant of the league of nations and
the lalior charter, fibe must re
nounce all her extra Furopean
rights.
.She must demubilire all her naval
and aerial forces.
Austria must reeonize the com
plete indt pendrnce of Hungary.
Austrian nationals guilty of vi
olating international laws of war
to be tried iy alHc.
Austria mint accept economic
conditions and freedom of trsinit:
similar to thoe ia German treaty
Sections dealing with sr pn
iers and grave are identical w,th
t.erman treaty.
Gufirate of execution of
treaty orrejHii'i to th se in
;ermnii pact.
HoHntlaries of Rahenia and Mo
ravia to farm boundary between
AUSTRIAN TREATY TERMS I'i BRIEF
Qwen:Fifteen Days to Answer
but we ask in the name of humanity
that you accord us the Wilsonian prin
ciples, recognized by the allies, to dis
pose of ourselves."
Boundaries Unsettled.
The Austrian delegates appeared in
morning dress, while most of the alllea
representatives woro business suits.
Mrsi Diaz, wife of the Itulinn general,
was the only woman present.
The meetiuij adjourned at 1:14 p. m.
While the treaty indicates generully
the territory which Austria loses, the
precise boundm-ics will be fixed, later
either by f.ie alliea or a mixed commis
sion. It provides that Austria shall re
tain the northern boundary she had in
1911 with the Czechoslovak boundaries
on the northwest, while on the south she
will be assigned the boundaries fixed
under the treaties of 1816, except the
region Ol llarburg and. Ktagenfurt, the
allegiance of which will be decided by
plebiscite. The treaty holds that the
recent plebiscite in Voralberg, whese
the population voted to join Switzerland
is invalid and provides that Voralberg
' shall remain with Austria and pay her
portion of the Austrian war debts and
iudenmitv.
Treaty is Summarized
St. Germain, ..France, June 2. The
following is a summary of the Austrian
treaty:
"The conditions of peace of the al
lied and associated powers, with the
exception of military reparations, fi
nancial and certain boundary clauses,
were handed to the Austrian plenipo
tmitUrins at (St. Germain today. Those
clause which are not yet ready for
presentation wui be delivered as soon
as fvHile, the Austrian in the mean
time having the opportunity to Ibegin
work on the greater part of the treaty
in an effor to facilitate' a final decis
ion. "The Ansrian treaty follows exactly
the same outline as the German and
in many places is identical with it, ex
cept for the change in name. Certain
specific clauten which applied only to
Germany are of course omitted and
certain new clause included, especial
ly regards the new states created out
of the former Anstro-Hungarian em
pire and the protection of the rights
of the racial, religions and linguistic
minorities in Austria, Tchecho Slovak
ia, Jtumania and Serb-Croat -iSluvpe
state.
Austria Accepts League
"Austria is left 'by the treaty a
state of from six million or seven mil
lion people inhabiting a territory of
between 50,009 and GO,OO0 square miles
She is rfequired to recognize the com-
pkite independence of Hungary, Tthe-eho-!Slovnlua
and the HerboX'roat
jblovpc state, and to cede other, terri
! lories wh'h'h previously ia union wiLh
jher eomposH the empire of Austria-
Hungary with its population of over
fifty million penple.
"Auitria agrees to accept the lea-
Austria and Czechoslovakia, with
minor ratifications.
.Allies later to fix southern
boundary (referring to Jngo
via.)
Pattern boundary leaves
- 81a-
Mar-.lugo-
lniT aid Radkerbnrg to
!MVi.
Western and northwestern fron
tiers faeirijr Itavaria and Hwitzer
land unchanged,
Austria mnst reeosnir.e
inde-
pender.ee -of Ocho-Hovakia
and
jugA-cvavn
Anirtria is recognized a an in
di-penient republic under
the
fieme repimhf. of Anria
A';sria muit reeognize fronti
of KuLjana, Greece, Hiioznrv.
Po
las t," Kumsoia, Techo Slovakia
and J.uro!avia a at present or
ultimately determined.
CContlauei e page three)
I . (Continued on page nine)
In 111!
ran
Odd Fellows Appreciate
Hospitality Of Salem Folk
On behalf jof Chemeketa Lodge No.
1 of Odd Fellows, bulem Bebekuh Lodge
No. 1, Willamette Encampment Ho. 2,
Canton Capital No. 11, and Auxiliary
Capital No. 3, the executive committee
on grand lodgo arrangements takes this
opportunity to express their thanks and
appreciation of the valuable assistance
given them by the citizens of balem
and vicinity in the recent meetings of
the Grand Lodge of Odd Fellows of Ore
gon. It ia freely admitted that with
public generally, the sessions could not
have been the grand success which all
acknowledged them to be.
Special mention is hereby mado Of
those who offered their homes for ac
commodations; those who gave the sse
of their csrs in the automobile ridea;
those who met visitors at the trains and
directed them to their quarters: the
business firms for the appropriate win
duw and other decorations; Governor
Olcott aud his efficient corps of assist
ances for the use of the state capitol;
the Portland Railway, Light 4 1'owiu
company for many favors; the oulcss
Street Railway company; the Salem
mercial club for its invaluable aid; the
liusiness Men's league; the Chcrriaus
and the Cherrian band; the Apollo club
the Klks and the V. M. C. A.; the state
and cty libraries; the bote's and res
taurants; the Wiley B. Allen company
and George U. Wil for the use of pianos
the high school cadets and band aud all
the citizens of Kalem for the many cour
tesies shown the, visitors.
K. 0. HENDERSON,
... Chairman.
W, A. WIEST,
Secretary,
FINAL ROAD RALLY TO
BE I!EID1!IT
Simon Season To Be Principal
Speaker At Meeting Ia
Ar
rmsyf
I lutfl I .
The finally rally for good roads In
Muriou county will be held this evening
in the armory, beginning at o'clock
The program for the evening will be
thnt of entertainment as well as iimtroc-
(Oonbiuned on psge two)
; cloom
vote
K0 317319
' I . .
I' V
4i
Jl - ...luiillf
SALEM. OREGON, MONDAY, JUNE 2,
I
-3
Villa and Diaz Revolution
Forces Join; Border States
Little Concerned Over Turn
Laredo, Texas, June S. The union of
yiUe-Diaa revolutionary foree in
northern Mexico was completed in a
meeting this wows, at Parral, near Tor
reon, according to report received by
Mexican official at Nuevo Laredo,
which practically had been confirmed
today.
Great disappointment is said to exist
among the Camnzinta as a result of
the atato department's action in refus
ing permission for Carranaa forces to
pass through the I'nited States, ia their
concentration against the revolution
ists. It serionsly handicaps the gov
ernment in it movement sgaiast the
revolutionist, Ctrranza leader at
Nuevo Laredo declared, pointing out
that transportation of large Carranza
forces, to Junrez it possibly oaly by
crossing a part of Texas.
It is admitted that, the Carranza
forcea iu Chihuahua, where the Villa
movement is strongest, are badly in
need of reinforcements.
The movement for the union of the
Felicistas, followers of IVlix Iiaz, and
Villittoii stnrted with the death of Gen
eral iBlanquet, eeeond chief of the Fe
licistas, who was killed supposedly by
federal troops near Vera CAirz some
weeks ago. The Feliciras realized at
that time, it ia caid, thpy, lacked pow
er to start a success a I movement alone,
and immediately sent ermewnries to Vil
la, with the resulting I'Srral eonfer
otice, where General Felipe Amgcles
was named provisional president and
the 'bandit Villa his seerotary of war.
Refuges here, while afraid to make
open statements, are known generally
to admire General Amgeles and to fav
or hi movement
Dalian, Texas, .Tune 2. The Villa
Angele proposed Mexican revolution ia
enusing little concern ahmg the tiord
cr, according to reports here. The) gen
eral lielief expressed.br state officials,
American consuls in the border towns
and department f justice agent who
are following the ease,, in that Vills
does not .pos-iess sufficient military
strength to attempt an extensive oper
ation. "iNo excitement over Villa's report
ed manifesto, declaring Angele art-
vinolnal president of Mexico eit
here," American Consul Itloeker at
rigle 'Pass, declared. Governor Holby
of'Teias said state officials were aot
worried over the situation.
TAKE YOUR CHOICE
TO
PROGRESS Aiiot
PROSPERITY
VOTE
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'Mill!!! HiM
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1919.
1 -TTl
Alleged manifestos of bandit leaders
are of no imjxirtance whatsoever, Mex
ican lVnral ilores at Fort Worth, as
sorted. " Villa has no organised army"
Meanwhile, Colonel tario Silva, who
first made public the alleged revolu
tionary manifesto, said at .his office in
Dallas the plans of the revolutionar
ies will coutiuue. ailva, .former secre
tary to Villa and a colonel on his staff,
i the self styled mouthpiece in the
United Htatc ifor Villa propaganda.
"1 am now and expect to continue
to ho the best informed person In the
Uuilod IStates albout the new Villa
Angeles movement," he declared.
" Unless my line of communication is
interrupted, I expect to have import
ant announcements to make in the near
futnre."
Army Planes Not To Carry
Passengers Oa Exhibition
Flight In Salem Next Week
When the airplane fleet stops at ba
lem on its way to Portland Juno IU, no
one will have a chance to taku an ait
ride, as the planes are built for two
only and in their flying north from Sun
Diego to Portland, the extra space will
he loaded with mechanics atwi equip
ment. But when the planes cone back
for an exhibit, there is possibility of
some one goiug up.
Writing from Han Diego to the Ore
gon Aero club of Portland, Lieut. Hurry
Watson of the air service writes:
"I have your letter suggesting that
certain civilian be carried during the
trip. Authority for such flights can be
obtained only from the director of air
service at Washington or higher author
ity, I am not very desirous of carrying
any civilian passenger while actually
traveling. The machines which we us
have a capacity of only two passengers
and they wiil be pretty well loaded with
the necessary mechanics and with bag
gage, SMire parts of motors, etc. There
will be no objection on our part to earry
ing passengers while, visiting the towns.
But as I have already stated, antiiorily
for suiili flights must be obtained from
the director of air service. It is our
plan to bring one Dellavilsnd to Port
land in addition to the six JN4fT planes.
This will make a total of seven pilots
ml fiVM tsenpm'. "
r7 U.l4 It?,
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7
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PRICE TWO CENTS
V
mm ihesh on
RECORD DEMANDING
FREEDOM OF IRELAi:D
Resolutions Oppose League
Sot Granting Independence;
Hisses Greet Telegram
From McNary.
Portland, Or., June 2. The Iri.-h con
vention unanimously passed resolutions
demanding iudependence for the Irish
republic at its session here Sundav
night.
The resolutions, a cony at wh,- wilt
be forwarded to President DeVnlera of
the Irish republic, declare tha th eon
veution ia opposed to any league of na
tions thnt doesn't lrunmnte. .tr ,Jtr.
mmation for Ireland.
Ilisses greeted the readinu of tnno
tulegrnm from Senator McNary, in
which it was asserted by speakers, the
senator was endeavoring to evade the
issue. Mown ires from Henresentatl
McArthnr and Hinnott. wholly in inn.
port of the movement, were received
with lovous acclaim, while
from Senator Borah of Idaho.
such an impression that the big audi
ence remained standing during its read
ing. Iw. A. O. Smith Presides.
Organization of tho unn.iu.
pied but a short time, following Invo
cation by Hev. W. A. Daly of Portlane.
Andrew C. Smith
clmson president of the eonvention;
""" Aa nearn secretary and P. E.
Sullivan vice-president. A committee
of five was appointed to pass on cre
dentials, member of this body being
P. E. Sullivan, K. H. Deery, M. J. Drls
coll, M. C. Meimmln, Heppner, and
Thomas Brown of Balem.
Led by Mrs. Winnie Ilannigan, the
convention sang the "Star Spangled
Banner," after which Judge P. II. I)'.
Arcy of Salem delivered an address ad
ocating self-determination for Ireland.
Judgo D'Arcy brought the eonventi
to its feet with cheers as he drew from
his pocket a silken banner which he
eairt was mat or the land of his father
aud no. t her, and airaiii when he unfurled
a miniature American flag, emblem of
tho world's greatest exponent of free
dom and liberty.
Irish Martyrs Recalled.
While the audience atood with bowod
heads, Judge D'Arey read tho names of
Id of tho foremost Irish martyrs of
ISMfi, and followed this with the decla
ration that England's treatment of
those men had made Ireland Sinn Petn
"from top to bottom." Ho refeired to
George Washington as the "Sinn I'einer
of America," and reviewed briefly the
dark duvs of the revolution and inci
dents which served to turn the tide In
favor of the colonies.
Judge D'Arcy was the unanimous
choice of she convention as state dele
gates to the national convention to be
held June 15 in Washington, D. C.
McNary to B Queried.
Following the rending of the telegram
from Senator McNary, motion was made
that the convention telegraph that ol
fictlil. askinir him if tie "thinks he in
j serving America when he votes for a
league of wtion, giving r.ngiaiia five
votes and the United States but one."
Am an smenilinent. P. K. Sullivuu of
fered the suggestion that the convention
inform Mr. Mc.Nitry that it is not Ins
sympathy, but his vote t hr.t is dcxired.
"That's the dope," declared the chair
man. Omar Home, representing organized
labor, urged the importance of concert
ed action to secure desired results. He
declared himself heart and soul behind
the movement for Irish independence.
Thomas Brown, of Salem, called atten
tion to the fr.ct that while the proposed
league of nations provides for Self-determination
for such nations as Poland,
Jugo Slavin, a;id the Czechs, there is no
mention of Ireland. He said either the
outline of the league must be amended,
or It must be defeated.
"English League" Suggested.
T. A. Menamin, of Heppner, said the
proper title for the ler.gue of nations
might be the "English League of No
tions," and called upon voters of Ore
gon to do their duty at the polls in ehas
fining recreant eonfrrcmionsl delegates.
STRATEGY WINS
Tracy, "al. 'ity Cheinit Happell
could not be found when he was sought
as a witness in court. Sounding the fire
siren brought out Hppell and every
t her resident of the community.
HARD OK THE ETE8
ftslilnnd, 4 "a I. Steve ) f orinolly.
plainclothes "dick" had '2) taken
from his pocket while hs was keeping
an eve out for law breakers. And when
he aerated John MeCormiek, John
Hacked the sleuth's eye.
m1
. Oregon! Tonight 4
T .
r a-
day fsir, twin Tuesday;
tie acuta, to west wins
li 1
I 'AM fir ilium it
MMMMQ
OS Tnai.0 3
n P
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Wti
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1
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German Counter Prcp:si!s
; Constitute Practically Kcw
Pact: Allies To Take Tba
For Stsdy.
MODIFICATION OF TECS
TOPIC FOR SPECULATION
French Fitting Bitterly Jo
Prevent Ccnutuucs
Lightened As Vague Ra-.
mors Suggest.
By Fred B. rarguwm
(United Press stnff corrt'speii!k;nty
Paris, June The fnct thai the
Oertnnn counter proposals piaetWaily
constitute a new treaty led to the be
lief tuly that the allies' roply may
not be completed before the first of
next week. '
Under direction of the big four, ex-"
perts have been coministioned te study .
every point raised by the Germans,
with a view to singling out luiy well,
founded ftigisefltioHi.
A difference of opinion ruiitiniins to
exist in the press and unofficial quar
ter ns to whether the allies will Bia!
modifjsatious iu the original treaty.
The French are unqualifiedly against
even the slightest concewuon, hut
some J'ari. ncpaH-i's eprM I he be
lief thnt some minor a'ttMRlmmi may!
b made to permit the Geinian rtVtesm
timi to save its face in signing th
treaty.
French Ire Roused
Unofficial information obtained by
the United Press last week and eirru
lutcd here by the Agence .Radio lo the
effect that many of the allied de.fcjfste
were inclined tjo 'favor nninport ant
modifications for this purpose has1 cre
ated a furore in the French press.
Many papers emphatically deny that
such a situation esists, while others de
clare their own information bears this
out.
"We understand President Wilson
will favor certain ronceion te Uer
mnny, one being her admittance to th
levgiie of nations within a year after
the treaty is signed,'' said l'Jctrnn-
sigvant.
"He ia also anxious for the big four
to return to their original decisions re
garding the northern boundariiM of
Germany. Furthermore, he is endeavor-
(OcniiaueJ on page tvn)
Abe Martin.
We'd entirely ferfrtien th' olo tin
county fair sack rac till we sw Fawn
Lippiiicutt in her No g hobble salrt X'
day. When a homely person does git t
th' front ws know It's tltta merit.
Ill TIM?
TO BE Ig
Si