Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, June 16, 1919, Image 1

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    5253 dlOIUTION
- (25,000 KKADE3S DAILY)
On! j Circulation in Be lea Guar
anteed by Us Audit Bureau of
- 1
.4 l"V
' . .
: Orw(i: T.m . ' t sad Tact-
I 1 1 .-. dar fiwtv warmer Tuesday, p '
, i : : t!s wrlr winds.
' v ' V
5 V- j Utr : lU 1 ! t i if j t ! i
umw , mini m SMmiw
.i-i L z3 U L
- t ' .
- i - I
h j ' i i hi1,
1,-11 !M i
niryand Cavalry Are
MafiMng Against
. .. -v.. 1 '
J?cfl Treaty of Paris Will
Bear Slight Resemblance to
Original Peace Conditions
Advance Starts Late Sunday
With Armored Cars in Lead
Units All Recalled Today
El Paso, Texas, June 16. (United Press.) -.-"'Our
work is finished. I will order our troops from Juarez this
noon, certainly today," said General J. B. Erwin, com
manding the border district,
American troops couipli'tly routed
tho VilHatas in aud around Juarei thin
morning, driing them "iu every direc
tion, " taid Krwia.
The total American casualties no far
reported were only two slightly wound
ed. General Erwin stated that the Amer
icans reported counting 88 dead Vil
listoa in and around Juarez. Tho total
, iliistns casualties is probably siucn
Bandits Scatter Boon '
Within thirty minutei after advanc
ing agaiust the Villistus entrenched at
the Juarez racetrack, negro troops of
the 2tth United States infantry had
scattered the Mexicans. Tho. fighting
occurred by Moonlight shortly after 2
a. m. and this apparently accounts for
the comparative minor casualties.
The Villistas stood their ground for
only a few minutes, the superior Amer-
ms Oil WAR TO
Pacific College and Greenleaf
Seminary Shown To Be In
Prosperous State.
Summary Shows That Hun Counter
Claims Are Defiant;
Newberg, June 16. The afternoon
seinion of Olfgon Yearly Mwting of
the Friends church has beea devoted
tb tlie educational interest of tho
church. Reports were received from
Pacific Colleire and from Greenleaf
ican infantry equipment in rifles and 8cminaryp indicating a successful
machine guns completing the work work jn Uo of fhc diffi,,uti(N,
where the artillery from the American prpfHM1,ed hy the' war and the influ
ide left off. Rocket flares were uea At the close of the report, i.
I Walter fl. Woodward, foncral aecretnrr
! of the Five Year Meeting of Friends
I'arU, Jun 16. (United Ps.)
The Oermaa counter proposals coo tat a
the following ajfcertioiia:
Germany aecopted Wilaoa't 14 pointa
aad nothing elite a th fcasis of peace.
The eritfinat treaty contain num
ber f coatmdicrioiu of principle,
particularly in regard to disposition f
Uorman lorrsWiea, economic conditions
and (tarmao'a aliniloa to the league
of nations. .
rermany agrees to ths btxie idc of
military, naval and aerial rogulationa,
especially to abolition of compulsory
service, feat contends she must retain
sufficient .forces during the "period of
transition," befwe reducing her army
to the KW.04W limit.
'OesvioB of upper Silesia aad the
Saar bitmn hould not carried oat
without i(vb'ite. The same prin
ciple fthoiikl be appuel to l own, want
Prufuia, lang, Hckleaswig and Mores
net. '
Dismantling of Hcglioland is agreed
El Paso, Tcxns. June 13.
Following a second engagement
with the Villistas. in which the
Mexicans were again routod,
American troop crossed back
to United States soil this after
At 1:30 p. m.. Colonel P. W.
Clover at Fort Bliss, stated to
tho.Urdted Press that only the
envnlry briado of the mixed ex
pedition which entered Mexico
durinir the night remained on
the Mexican side. It was assem
bling and was expected to cross
into El Paso within an hour.
American casualties in the at
tack on Juarez and the second
fight which occurred at 6:30 a.
6 miles went of Zaraposa, as
well as losses on the American
side from Mexican bullets, novr
tolnl two men killed, one ser
iously wounilJ aad two slight
ly wounded.
'" The - pursuit of the Villistas
wns continued for fifteen miles
into Mexican territory. That
distance wns the limit fixed by
Commanding General Erwin at
the outset.
in Ami-iia trnTA an iiwniriiicr ilrirna
on "Christian Education."
Tho work of the peace department
and of the yearly meeting's service
committee were presented. lr. Wood
ward also addrewed the yearly meeting
on the war relief service of the Friends
in France. Oregon Yearly Meeting ha
beea represented by 25 young men and
women in this work, and these, working
without compensation have spent as
high as a year and a half in the work
of war relief, and 20 of them are atill
on the field. Six have left very re
cently for this work In addition to
the services of these young people,
which would amount in the aggregate
to ten of thousands of dollar, the
yearly meeting has made cash contri
butinna to the work to the amount of
St. HI. 018, and has gent 1,119 garments
ana Hi comforters to the wax sufferer.
The -Evangelistic Church Extension
department showed a good condition in
the maNer of tho advancement of the
interests of the church. The report of
J. anifer Fox, Field secretary, dealt
with the matter of finance, showing
that the average salaries of pastors,
though still woefully inadequate, have
increased about 43 per cent during the
pa.t year, on account largely of the
Although justified in demanding res
toration, of her colon ins, Germany is
ready to accept a mandatory aver thorn pomible, hut the i
under the loague or nation. I
Renunciation l -German rights In
China is affirmed, .
Kcaliaation of the provision for re
nunciation, of all of Germany' rights
in .Europe outside her own frontiers
is impossible.
Tlip 'oiiMijpvrioji off paying for all
damaged abstained by the civil popula
tions f Belgium and France U accepted.
Oermany i anxious to cooperate in
restoration of Belgium and Ftanee and
will mak's- proposal to this end shortly.
OortMsny cannot tnake ton for ton
replacement of destroyed shipping, as
thi U toeyoni fcrr power of piodiie
fillinent of the pep form."
A number of deUUfl rUiciHs end
demands for fullor l-fcislaiUo are ap
pended. Another" snpflenmt ooe.to.lni
comment of tho Oenrfn ftaaneiai Com
rani Dutaatu. aecreftrr si the Mace
conference, was to o to Tersuille
between threo ad i p. ta. feMkaad
the document to ireiga atinMier
Brockdorf fK,wtJoi. lit wan mleT
atood that ha would mike aa oral state
ment instead ox reeling ta otro
duetory letter. At tar same- time he
waa exlpected to notify . Germane
that' they will have fife days in which
to accept lha revised frms. Thi per
iod will include the Slrea day notice
of denunciation of th armistice, leav
ing the way open lr tha allies o
liegin military operaiaia against the
Germans immediately lifter deration
of the five days shouS they roluse to
ittn. I .
According to the P.ii moriijng pa
pers, the revised tcxi of the treaty
will not be fully pritjed ibetro tUi
evening. It will be f- vardea us soon
uiaojc's the
meantlmo -wt'dl rccoi jtwo htlred
cirpics of the' origin ii-xt, eoiswcacii
in rod ink so as to permit them to
revise Biockdorrr-liantisau s original
copy. !
Brockdiirff-RantKau and his associ
ate have ordered a special train to
take them direct to Weimar tonight,
where the erman aatioaal assemwy
will consider the terms.
The allies reply totals about 20,000
words. Tho counter proposals, which
were made public yetftcrdny, contain
about 60,000 word.
r LovoU Kellett,
( failed I'reas staff crrspondent)
(Opynght 1919, ty the United Press.)
Jlris, . Jua 18. Tho ral Treaty of
Paris, to te handed to the German in
YaraaiUns this svening, differs materi
ally from the "contrition of peace"
whieh th onemy roeeiiped M.y 7.
Hevcral important changes have keen
made sinco ths ticrmana submitted
their counter proposals, though the
principles of the original treaty re
main ths same. The view of. those
intimately concerned in making the
altcrotious is that the gresveat -change
lies ia the new tone manifest in the
30,000 word document explaining the
changes and replying to. Count Brock
dor ff Ban trsu's objections. Th tone
i ald to be more moderate and .ex
planatory throughout, and the docu
ment Is intended to show that the
allies deffire only to do justice and
avoid Inflicting unnecessary hardships
on their late enemies. This is par
ticularly true of the reparations clause,
it ia understood, which points out the
pennan ent allied commission expects
to avoid any misunderstanding and un
warranted interference with Merman
internal affairs. It is aid this clause
will tell tHe Germans they will be
state whether this Jni& was iaally
written into ths re-draft.)
Ths change regarding Germany's
admission to the leagu of nations is
.important, Since the phrase "in
short Hinie" is understood to have
ibeen employed. This Is generally se
eopted as meaning October, when ths
first formal meeting will b held in
AVashinirton. Among the qualifications
'ifor Germany's admission are her dem
onstration of the possession or racie,
democratic government.
Modifications concerning we eastern
boundaries go some dmlam'-e in meet
ing Germany's demands. -Oetmsny is
understood to fcav been given the
opportunity to prove her claim that
upper rjileisi territory ta rrniy uerman,
by a plobUeite. to be held within sis
months, under the direction of an allied
Tlio Saar Valley settlement, accord
ing to nuthoritativs information is
modified materially.
The most radical change, in connec
tion with occupation of the Rhine
districts ia ths decision to place that
territory under civilian instead of
military eontrol. The troops will be
practically all French with few Jtnt
ish and still fewer Americans, inn
MAN "07"
informed of th total of indemuitietjlnt'ter in fact, may retain only 10,000
or enough to support the American flag
there. The occupation period or in
years, it.is said, ha not been changed
within few months. (Four months
inStoad of two years was agreed to a
few days ago, but it is impossible to
President Is To Carry Fight
For League and Treaty To
People In lour of Country
Germany proposes establishment of
s Gtrmnn 'mmution to cooperate with
the allied reparations commission in
working out the details of payment of,
Demand is made for immediate ad
iwiinu to the loague of natiou.
Protest i made to international con
trol of trermany ' nsvipable rivers.
The Kiel canal will be opened to
all nations under conditions of reci
Kqufwt i made for repatriation of
all German war prisoners and interned
civilian convicted of crimes committee
in a hostile state during the war.
Germany refuse to recognize any
justification lor legality in. eriittinal
prosecution of the former kaiser, or
other persons accused of violations of
the laws of war, but declarer she is
ready to see that violations of inter
national law are ipiinisbed and sug
gen's the .preliminary question as t
whether such offense has been commit
ted be submitted to an international
tribunal of aentrnW.
Protest is made a?ainst even tempor
to sijrnal the end of the barrage anil
the opening f the infsutry advinee.
The Mexican were threatened from
behind by a force of United fitatcs
cavalry snd had to scatter to avoid
surrender or capture.
Carrajjsistaa Withdraw
Satisfactory cooperation from the
Carransista gnrrisoa in Juarez marked
the American entry of Mexico, the lar
gest expedition to. cross the border
sines the Pershing expedition of J01S.
General Francisco Gonxalea while
rxurossing the belief that the American
r.d tliat his
international labor organir-ation.
Germany protewts auainstt "occupa
tios of Iwr terrilrie to gurnt fiil-
(Ooniinasd on page six)
rrossino' was unaecessarv
vin had adeouatolv "defended the Movement of Friends, spoke on thst
town, remained in Fort HUdago, Jsa- movement, and in th course of his
res and ordered hi troops outbids the address announced for the first time
city to prevent mistaken clashes with Plidy that Levi T. Pennington, presi
the Americans. J,f'c been asksd
General Erwin. through his aids, as-i
sired Goarales that the purpose of th:j
expedition was merely to drivs awsyj
th Yiilistss and that the Ameriraa
.troop would return to their sido of the
border promptly after this object was
Many Villistas are reported headed
for Uuadalaupe, acioss the Rio On ndr
f rmii Fabens, Texas.
adoption of tho Storehouse Laeue plan . rinl r urmnr frnm the
or cniircn nnancea, ine repon or ireu
S. t;artcr, chairman of the board, pro
posed for the board the selection of
It. (..'larksnn Hmshnw of Haviland, Kan
14, s yearly mt-tiiaK supcriiiteudeul.
This recommendation wss sdnpted snd
the appointment made The board aLw
pmpnxed that instead of the yearly
meeting making only sa appropriation
of $500.00 leaving the board to raise
about $-,lfo0.00 by personal subscrip
tion, that this year an appropriation
of ),.O.0O for this work be included
ia the budget. This was unanimously
After this report of ths advaae
work of Oregon Yearly Meeting, Dr.
Walter C. Woodward, at th head of
the eiraimittee of the Five Years Meet-
ng taat caa eonrj or the .forward
El Paeo, Tex, June 15 Untied
Pre,) United States troops are ia
fHiI M.irii ef.Juarcx today and
American cavalry are - scouring the
fCor.tisae ea psg three)
Washington, Jotic 1. I'nited
Ir w.l Refusing to grant the ia
rr a;.pro!ristiwD asked by
.Sw rpiurr l)nvlf, th aouae today
puue 1 the naval appropriatioa biil
wliich earricw -"',"',(.") . The
bill w4ei the koue prsctkaHy
U jiams as it was reported by
th? coaiuilttee.
Br Robert J. Bndcr(
(United Press staff correspondent.)
Washington, Juno 18. President Wil
son, upon his return home, immediately
will carry his fight for tne pep ".reaty
and league of nations covenflnt directly
to the people, according to plana be
ing perfected now.
A tentative itinerary including stops
at th principal cities from one end
of the country to the othoT is now
before the president in I'aris.
Tas president's determination to
fight the foes of the treaty and the
league was voiced in a private message
received here today in which the prcsi
dent said nothing mut Interfere with
nia "getting the country to understand
the tresty and the league."
Opening Dnts Unsettled
When ths president's swing around
ths einslo beams depends entirely upon
land. Or.. Bundny night because of how soon he is able to leavo Pari.
storms, left there this morning on their It now appear likely that ho will be
return flight from Portland and will jon the high sc en rout home within
arrive at Mather Field today. 'ten days unless there is some hitch
Oovernor Olcott of Orson is flying in the schedule signing or tua treaty
1th Lieutenant Colonel Watsoa and .by the Oermans June zi
uuif itiiu OuuiUuign:
Chief Exealiye Centimes On
To Sacramento Yfift The
Army Bir&aea.
Sacramento, Cal., June 16. The five
Curtiss planes, forced ts lsnd at Ash
rife!i Flyers h'Ykhrs
Epte Lasi At mm.
hhsi After 'Voyage CI
When Pilot Drops It Ia E:i
: He -Thougjat Was I'rJyz;
Mea Suffer Little.
will come to Sacramento.
Tho Dellavilnnd plan returned to
Sacramento Saturday, making 1he tiip
from Portland in fiv hours sad 54
Tho president will leave for l!ruel
tomorrow night, according to a mes
sage received here today, and return
to Paris Friday morning. He hop to
be home y July first or shortly after
ward. He will deliver his mr-tnge
Gre-xsds, Cal.. June 16.The army air- os in peaes ireIy w conrcs. .no
Plane, flving from PortUnd, Or., to then start out immediately to carry
Mather Field. Sacramento, arrived hi ease to the people.
h.-re shortly after soon.
The avinters and tir ' Yzr'-T::
Oovernor Olcott of Orego. and M. B. "J -
Klepper of Portland, stopped a few
minutes for lunch aad the resumod
their journey. They will sask stop
at Redding. '
I tuiil ii
Invitations have been received at
tho Whit House urging the president
to visit various cities. Ht. Louis wsnts
him July 4 and Virginia is hoping that
ho will attend Richmond Day, July 30
celebrating tho SuOth anniversary of
the first law making body in the coun
trv. It U assumed his stoits will in
elude Chicago, Wt. Louis, Kansas City
and eoart points probably Los Angeles
and Han Francisco among others.
Official word rf the prMident's de
eisinn to tnko op the cudgul in behalf
of the treaty and tho league is looked
on here as forecasting a determined
offensive by administration followers
and friends of the covenant to drive
the treaty through the aenate. The
president sent a personal m.wsage to
day to Senator Walsh, Montana, and
Robinson, Arkansas, approving their
recciit speeches on ths league and stat
ing that they had done a good service
in bringing about an understanding in
the country of the new sltualisrn, ne
cessitating "the proper staniliug and
influcnrte of America in the woriu.
Wod from Admiral Grayson ia Pari
today indicated the president's health
wa good.
Dsstrsfcd Et Rre Earl?
Sssiir Less Is $40,000
Aft' while I reVon we'll b
hearis' Mine wsisen say, "I'd love t'
rote fr htm, but I hsvea't a thi :ig t'
Mi." T il Blinkley ha detirted awt 1'
bny a PS" O shoe fcr a f- day '
hs pHt tk ' stasey ant at eoffip-und interest.
Along with the absear of Governor
Olcott from the state, th qnery win
bob up in many minds as to who would
ri in th sTibernatorial ssosclty in
esse an emergency shoold ris during
hLn absence, or in eas aa aeciaeni
shoold suddenly end his ffUial career
!. t ths coastitotion how
that in rase of the death, removal or In
capacity of th acting governor th
president of th senste amuses tas da
ties of th office. Tha in th ease f
th administration of acting govrreor
Heary L. Benson in ltl, ths incum
bent wss stricken with ills snd for
a period of several month Jar Bow-
erman. the president of t sessts, pre
sided ovr the office. A othoriiy at
th supreme court give th opinion
that this provision of the constitution
rovers the absence of the governor as
in tb present instance. Thus, ir an
emergency should suddenly arise r
onirin immediate sHion, Hon. W. T.
Vinton of McMinville, as president of
the senste, would th role of
governor without ceremony and per
form his functions
Marked increase in business has caus
ed tb advance of the wrort post,
office from third to second class.
- AlbaaT, Or., Juns IB. Fir entailing
a losl of t0,000 almost completely
destroyed the packing plant of the
.VebergsJL Meat wmpany, just outside
of tho eity, rly Bunrtay morning.
Washington, June Id. All telephone
companies are directed to appoint im
mediately an officer to receive com
plaint from employes ia a order
Issued today by Postmaster General
Notice of the designation of such
officer is to b placed on a bulletin
biirdv, Uinplauit oflficcr are al
Approximately half of tho loss wa directed to make careiul notn at ine
severed by insurant. time each complaint 1 receives.
Th cswekina plant ml DM of Al-1 This will make clear to employes,
H...' Ius induntriea. Rot O. Bush- Jlurleson points out, the proper sffi
ong. sMiretnrr of th company, said fiiaks with whom, to take up fheir
that th plant will b rebuilt at one, gnevsnces.
Th ftr which started in th boiler rostroasier wn nunr-wn
wx' dioTd ahortlv fcefor told the I'nited Press "there is no
7 o 'clock thi morning and when first
va had made considerable headway.
Th Albany fir department srnved
promptly, but as thi plant was located
beyond ths city limits, the only water
svsjIsbW was from creek.
truth' 'in ths report that he ha taltea
steps to bring about a conference be
tween striking telegraph operators and
officii, of the Western Union nd
Postal Telegraph companies.
Burleson also denied a report that a
(Continued ea page fiv)
fk- e h mit hn d no were had requesten uau uirecior nines w
f nwient construction and the re-1 cause the discharge of railroad tele-
ma ined standing. All of the motor graph, operators to refuse who band!
j -!.;... ..nti, mln.l Ho handle ommcreial snoasegas ten
Two truck roods of frewh ment were
saved, but all other stock and supplies
in the building wer lost.
Th p is ut wa erected in 1915 and
had become en of the largest intitu
tions of th kind ia th valley. Only
last winter ths company spent tlO.fXM)
for new machinery and equipment and
had a thoroughly modern asd eooiplcts
Cmlway, Ireland, June 11. (United
Press.) Tbo men who, battling fof
and sleet, made she first diree HiK
neross the Atlsntis ocean -from New
foundland to Ireland, stare-for Ml-
don todn- where they will received
as heroes.
Carftsin John Alenek and Ueutenasi
A. W. Blown, declare they felt much
refreshed after a night' rest hers an
that they were steeling themselves for
the oroVal of facing cheering thous
ands upon their arrivsl in Kngland.-
The Vickers bipUiiie, in whieh they
flew the 1,030 mile over a stormy se
ia 10 hours, 12 minutes, lay in a b-'j ,
near here, where Alrock cams down
under -the impression that he was fasd- -ing
in a beautiful meadow..
The machine vras to b"d!y damnrl
ia landing that all thought of Alcuck
flying in it to London was given s
today, it was stated. The plan will
be tuken aimrt and ehipd to tho
Vickers plant, while Al-'"'k and Brewn
aontiaue their journey by tram asd
boat, leaving at 3 p. " t
arriving in Ionutl cany toorrsw
penpie oran souverm
After the landinir, hundred of peo
ple from Hifden flocked to the aces,
easier to obtain souvenirs. Beslris
burred the way, but scores managed,
to run th Dlorkaflu, nnu mn
through ankle deep mud, thronged
around the machine, tearing bits of
faJiric frem tho win.s.
The first men to sight ths Vuker
machine approaching Clifden alter its
journey from iNewfomuUand, we on
Australian aoiuicr on nis
who was mixing out of a hotel window.
and a farmer's boy tending hogs. Tan
machine suddenly loomed out r in
morning mist and circled aivsr to
town, whereupon the tw who had own
it spread the word and erowda began
to gather.
AlcDck Tslls Secret
Alcock circled unlit he saw tho
aerials of the Clifden wirelcs .
Thn he dronncd to earth, suite na
the tower. The wireless opera ter wcr
nearly as astonished as ths town loi
aud aa the aviators climbed wcari?y
from their airship, ono radio man uc;
ly improvised an autogrsph album a4
ran out, preseating it to Aicoen wr
hi. immediate signature. . Ma Wgeaa
and remarked:
""Nos if we only had a skav a
a bth we'd be all right,"
"Thst 'a th way to fly th Atlan
tic," illrown said cheerily, with a fs
tfire towsrd the machine.
Jn a formal statement, Afceci id:
"I belirvsi the secret o long diw
tsnc flving under the cosdifisns WW
encfrojstered is ta nurse th saglwe.
I never opened the t.hrottl oat. Tko
miu hint has aa ordinary speed ef '
miles aad hour and with the wJ
behind vs w msnsged Ho nve?rs 129.
I wore electrically heated e!othiIlg.'
On their wsy scros th AJwi
and Itrown communii atcd with a
other by means of notes aad sigiai.
thev said. Weather eonditissw were
verv bad. ,
A few hours after rnndisg, l.-.c,
smiling told the I'nited I'resn:
Ve I'm glad we did it. w wn
icirin wit us -
uo against bell to be Tin with n4 cos-
-'.f.tinn. remaiDcd like he!! iati"y
Chief of rolic. Percy M. Vifney and $i th way over. Hv hmm af. r
wife are' home from.... a vacation spent the start we nnsuccewfully t
at Caseadia. Chief Varney found the climb from the clouds and rcatWd a
weathor so stormy in that part of the height of ll.Mtt fwt. -world
that he csi down into ths mote Thst wssnt the firt of em tsul"v
quiet part of the vslley to spend t'j t-
msindcr of his vacation. (Coatiaitcd on rse th?)