Newspaper Page Text
University of Ore. Library I
il3.fi DAILY (EDITION VOL. IXH No. !. K1B THE AUSTIN UlOtldUlfri THAT THK AUSTRIAN. HUNGARIAN GOVERNMENT Ml'HT LET PEOPLE RULE , ' PEOPLE MUST 8E THE JUDGE Makes It Plain That the United tkatea I Wrung for CserhoHlo ' vane and Jugo-tilavs Washington. Oct.. 19. President Wilton has answered the Austro llungarlan peace not with declar ation that the AuatroiHungarlan government mutt satisfy ths nation al aspiration of Ita own people, who hall be the Judge of their right and destinies. The president further calls atten tion to the recognition by the Unit ed States of the Czecho-Slovsk na tional council ai a defacto 'belliger ent government, and atatea that thla country alto recognise the Justice of the natlonallatte aspiration of the Jugo Slav for freedom. E , With the American Army, North west of Verdun, Oct. 19. More than ,,40 ..American day bombing aviator , today attacked Hoyonvllle, Huzancy avad other town north of the Amerl n line at Grand Pre. t Escorting .plane downed 10 .Ow-maii machines. , , Thl 1 cald to have been the larg et enterpriae yet carried out by an all-American flying force. . v More, than .four ton , of .bomb were dropped by the American air force, the bomber paying particu lar attention to Bayonville, whre a .concentration of German troop had (oen reitorted. Buzancy received it .bare, owing to Ita Importance a a railway town and the aupply depot there. In the region of Bayonville 10 Kokker attempted to drive off the American, who kept the upper and everywhere. ,, New York. Oct. 19. The Amerl 'can steamship tLucla. equipped with ,. buoyancy boxes, and supposed to be imnlnkablo, has been sunk by a tor- jiedo In the AtlanUo ocean. IIOCV1H SNIPER KIMt LESLIE ORLANIIO TOOZE , .Salem, Oct. 19 lieutenant Leslie .prlanrlo Tooze, on of Walter L, .Tooae Sr., of thl city, was killed , while engaged, "with conspicuous gallantry," in action In France Sep tember 28, according to a cablegram ecolved toy hla father. ,, The cable gram waa from Lieutenant Lamar Toor.e. twin 'brother of .Leslie. They en tic-rod the service together. Young Tooze was killed by a German sniper, according to the word received, and Tie waa accorded a -military burial. Leslie Tooze, was the winner of the 'Beal prize tor the best law brlnf In the first year at Harvard Univer sity. He graduated from the Univer sity, of Oregon 1n 1918. The "Tooze twins" were well known In various parts of Oregon and ' both of them Tiold (exceptional records for school work. TRACKING ENGLISH Rngllsh Is being taught to French girls In France under the auspices of the Y. W. iC. A. It is proving ex tremely popular. PEACE NOTE i iRPi'DDES'i M "UN1KABIE" OVERTIIJILLIOII YANKS III EUROPE Great Stream of Americana Have Unen Factor In Forcing II una From Entire Belgian Coaat .'. Washington, 'bet'.1; 19.-Oeneral March today told the senate military committee that over 2.000,000 sol dier have gone oversea. , While the conference waa In pro gress General March waa notified that the Gorman have evaluated the entire 'Belgian coast tip to the Hoi-' land boundary, ,The oerman retire ment la Increasing In breadth and peed. fir BUI SAYS HEIS LUCKY An Atlantic Port, Oct. 6. (By mall). Aba Flesh ner's spirit goea marching on. It took Apremont wood, conouered at Chateau Thierry, and amaahed through to victory at St. Mlhlel. It la the aplrlt that ani mate Jew, Catholic and Protestant. In tha United Statea U haa found. It expression In the union of seven welfare agencies the Y. tt. C. A., T. W. C. A., Catholic War Council. Knight of Columbus, War ' Camp Community Servloe, Jewish Welfare Board, Salvation Army, and Ameri can Library Association whose bus iness I to foster the spirit of Abe Plesher. Abe waa recruited in the first draft, and waa sent to France. He wai In. the tblclceat of the fighting at Apremont , Wood. A few ..waeka afterward hla parent In 8prtngfleld, Mass., received heter from him tell ing them that he had lost hla right arm and left eye, , . . . ,"Biit I'm O. K. Just the same," Abe, concluded, . Abe, was Invalided home. He ar rived m the .Jewish New Year. , An Immense crowd met him at the sta tion. T$ey cheered him and praised him, at the aanve time pitying , hi empty sleeve. Abe met their ques tions with a laughing response. M I ra the luckiest Jew In Jht army! , , If another man had been In my, place he'd have been killed. But I only lost an arm and an eye, so I'm glad I was thero. It'a a shame ( can't go back to tha boya. Isn't It?' CASUALTY LIST . . The following casualties are . re ported 'by the commanding general of the American expeditionary forces for today. Killed In action . 247 Missing in action '. 143 Wounded severely 380 Died of wounds 29 Died of accident i .J 14 Died of disease 61 Wounded, degree undetermined 241 Wounded slightly 2 .Total 1,117 Wounded severely Ell Carl Klger of Albany, Wounded, degree undetermined- Sergeant James T. Smythe, McMlnn ville; . Wesley J. Cooper, Forest Grove. , Missing In action Van A. Cor ntsh, Klamath Falls. Ben, M. Collins has sold hi au tomobile business In this city, to Geo. W. Tavls and Archie J. Powers, the deal having taken place Friday evening. . . . Messrs. Tavls and Powers will continue tha ' business here at the same location, and will handle Max well cars and trucks,, Oakland cars and Federal trucks, and , Chalmers and Hudson Super touring cars. Mr. Collins may remain here for a few weeks, a iriaiyufT of the business. 0 COMPANY i GRANT, PaAM, WPmn COP 15,000 UtLE AIKjpiwe .Whole Belgian mans, jftosArmesLStill Relrafi?i'Leaj!ed With Hon Officers Slict ta Pieces by Belgians Amsterdam, Oct,," 19. It la re-, ported that the Oerman are evacu-.Vred atlng Brussels. During, the laat two week the Hun have taken 15,000 innaoitanta of iLllle prisoner. London, Oct. 19. The allies have captured tha whole Belgian coast, ac cording, to '.the, livening News., The allied line now extenda from a posi tion on the Dutch coast to eaat of Brugea and south of Courtral. Amsterdam, Oct 19. British troop have entered the Belgian town of Eecloo. ' Six thousand Germane have been abut In against the Dutch frontier, and will, apparently, be compelled to surrender or flee to Holland. London, Oct. 19. Refugees arriv ing in Holland from Belgium say that a number of ships on the Eeo- loo canal, carrying German officers and war material, were shot to piece with all on board by the Belgian troops Friday. The Germans are retreating toward Ohent and 'Ant werp. With the Allies In Belgium, Oct. AIKPLANFS THAT-CARRY ST '. MEN AND IK TONS BOMBS Rome, Oct. 19 Italy has develop ed the airplane to the highest point. Her giant Capront, carrying 27 men and 3,000 pounds of explosives is the master of them all In stxe and carrying power. Caproni states in a recent interview that it will be but a amall space of time when a giant plana will be produced that will carry 100 men and equipment. One may Imagine .what a thousand or them would do to an enemy, landing men and equipment In the rear of ah enemy line to attack and drive through. He further says that with in possibly a few months an airplane will sail from Italy to 'America cross - Paris, Oct. 19. "I have Just wit nessed the mcst . touching spectacle of my Ufa. The whole city, In a de lirium of Joy, was ready to throw Itself upon us, the first to enter Lil le," telegraphed the war correspon dent of the Petit Journal. "Yesterday evening at 9 o'clock, near Armentleres, an officer shouted to ui, 'Lille is taken.' We speeded our automobile on the road to vic tory. Two miles from Lille two young girls ran out in front of our auto mobile, crying amid sobs of Joy. 'They have gone, they have gone. Vlvent Lee . Anglais! Viva La France!' "We went a little further and then a huge shell hole obliged us to aean- don our machine and proceed on foot. ; . ...,. . "A hack appeared and we got in but a crowd, every member of which was weeping, seized us. One man climbed on our shoulders. "Another shouted to us, 'My name la Gul&lln. I am city councillor. The Germane offered me a million to betray my country. Tha cowards! The cowards!' and then he burst Into sobbing. "Carried by the crowd, we arriv ed at the city hall. Deputy Mayor Baud on stood at the door. When we entered, everyone rushed to embrace us. An old man with white hair stood with a violin at the top of the grand staircase and played the 'Mar seillaise.' Outside the crowd seeth riTI7FllyF llllfWFFP TrlFflfRY NTT. OREGON. ' Sl NrvUfr OCTOBER ao, ll. AY BY HUNS Coast aciTfap; 6,000 Ger 19. Tha towns of Chereng. Haamv. and Catbelet hare been captur- ted by the allies. The entire British front In 'Belgium le still moving for- ward. London, 'Oct 19. The "'British bare taken Wasslgny, south of Le Cateau, also RIbeawxviUe and 1,200 prisoners. Amsterdam Oct. '19 the "Don Cossack volunteer army and the' old er detachmints have surrounded' the Bolshevik! unit In the northern Caucasus, thus cuUlng off their re treat to Astrachan. With the Allied Army in Flanders. Oct. 19. French cavalry U reported to have reached the outskirts of Ghent. Tha British are approaching Sluts, on the Dutch frontier. London. Oct. 19. The French bav captured the town of Thielt, Is Belgian Flanders, west of Ghent, and have passed 2,000 yards east of the town. They are 1 miles from Ghent. The enemy Is still resisting strong ly between Bruges and Courtral, (jut Is retiring slowly northeast of La Fera. ... ing h (Atlantic as surely and safeTr as did .the great liners before the war. It would seem that In the the gigantic strides already made since the war atarted, In the construction of airplanes that we ure tosee a measure of development " equal " to that of tha great ocean liners, when ships 1,000 feet long made previous mammoth ships look like tug boats. Washington, Oct. 19. Reports "to the public health service today from tS atatea showed Spanish Influenza still on tbe Increase in most parts of the country. , Conditions in army camps also were less favorable, the 4.791 new cases reported to noon today ahowlng that the disease ap parently .was. .stationary after a marked decline. for several days mmm J WIBS ed Ilka a sea. We were the first messengers from the motherland. ' " 'Speak, speak to us," they cried. We opened the windows and told of our victory. A shout went up that tilled the city. We told of the Bul garian capitulation. 'Again the cheers i rang out. We told of the Turkish promise to quit the war and again the crowd cheered. Then we tdld them that President Wilson had re fused to grant an armistice and de manded Emperor WUhelm's head. The crowd In a frenzy, tossed every thing it could lay hands on Into the air. "At the prefecture the acting pre fect, M. iRegnler, embraced us and there was a fresh outburst of cheer ing from the crowd. It ' w.na for Mayor Delsalle' and for his son, a French officer of tha Legion of Hon or and wearing the war cross. This officer, an aviator, , heard at 11 o'clock that the city had' been freed. He leaped Into bis machine, flew quickly, to iLllle and landed in the Place Ou Theatre. Alighting he rushed home to his father. "His was the first French uniform the liberated citizens had seen and the sight of it Increased their de- llrum of Joy. , There remained 120, 000 Inhabitants In Lille. The Ger mans nad carried on an me maie population more than 14 years of age. The city is not greatly damaged and the publio buildings are Intact." HUNGARIANS fill TOMB Lower Home of Hungarian Parlia ment Does Not. fUde-etep la Mak ing Wants Kaowa . Amsterdam, Oct.' " 19. -"Hungary must return to Its airtonovrr sad complete independence,",, declared th draft of the address to King Charles, read at the conclusion of the sitting of tbe lower house of the Hungarian parliament, according to a Budapest dispatch..:. Toe address add,, "Hungary. Is In harmony with international currents based on the noble principles of President Wil son's points." ' Copenhagen, Oct. )9. The Czechs are masters la Prague, according ,to a Berlin dispatch to tha .Berllngsk Tidende. Czech money in in circu lation and1 the Czech flag waves over Hradschln' castle. . i . . r ' o ! i ' v 1 ,jt tr.r 'TIME TO RELAX IS'HOT 1 ":( . -tr ll; It .'H '11 YETHERE' SAYS POi'ERS Ira F. Powers, of Portland, state director of publicity work In Oregon for tbe United' War Work campaign, which starts on 'November 11, la ad. vising people to not. relax their vigi lance now that we have the Hun on the' run,' but urges that every effort -be made to put the finishing blow to military' autocracy and Hun brutal ity. . He says: ... "The war la not over. Look out for poison gas from Bochedom when you 'meet the talk that It's over and little or nothing is needed oy our men. Don't forget that America has 2,000,000 of the bravest and best overseas. A grave responsibility rests on the people to continue safe guarding the health and morale of our troops. After hostilities have actually ceased, and a' Just and vic torious peace attained over our bar barous enemies, a long time will necessarily intervene before Ameri can troops can be transported home. Any faltering now on the jart of our people in supplying out ' men with every need that' bucks np their courage to endure the bloody night mare over. (herev would, .be ,akln to treachery. Now, while, autocracy ia crumbling, ia the time to Show that we will not ' evade ' our ' individual share, of the burden. ' . .., "Our soldiers can't o,ult. We who have Joined in succoring them can't quit., Have it clearly and practical ly understood and, felt, "by people of your community that the way to dis patch this consolidated war work campaign ia by doubling the number or. givers, not necessarily doubling quotas. Doubling the number of in dividual subscribers expresses in a surpassing record the war conscious ness' of our nation the determina tion that every loyal' man and wom an la helping to make and keep our army invincible." , II'S.F SMSH WAY' FORWARD With the -Americans Northwest of Verdun, Oct. 19. General Persh ing's troops have continued to Im prove their positions In the region of BantlwEvllle. There are some in dications that the Germans are plan ning a withdrawal to what is believ ed new lines of defense a lew miles In the rear, due to the menacing of the Krlomhlld ltne by the Amerl cans. n Paris, Oct. 19. There was anoth er panto on the Berlin Bourse Thurs day, according to Zurich reports. WHOLE NUMBER 2403. REPORTED THAT THEY WILL DENT ACTS OF CRUELTY, AS CHARGED BY PRESIDENT HOLD OUT FOR : AS AHM1STICE l' . 1' Rumored That They, Will, Not Entire ly Reject Wilaoa s Dcosaada, But Want to Argue Case Copenhaxen..Oct. 19. 1 Oerman V reply, according to tha PoliUur, will deny President Wilson's accnaatioa of, German cruelties, and will declare that submarining cannot be stopped so long's there is no agreement's to an armistice. Germany will not reject the president's demands, but his reply wM. make farther negotia tions possible, according to the newspapers. v Art.,., -i Oeneva,wOct. l.Germanv's ' re ply to President Wilson will be. dis patched tonight., according to Infor mation, from diplomatic sources. It is understood that Germany accepts the president's conditions generally. but declare that the submarine war fare must continue until the war end..; The Germans deny Inflicting cruelties, .or carrying out devastat ing measures beyond the scope of military necessity. " - ' ' Berne, Switzerland. Oct. 19. The German reply will probably not be completed for several" days. I.1E PRODUCE IlEMD SAYS LOCAL "H.1 MV Shinn) ' proprietor of ' ths Public Market, states that he Is. un able to get in nough fruit and rose tables to satisfy , the , demand from outside points. t "EspWally.''eays Mr. Shlnn, "la 'there a big demand for vegetables at the various logging and mining camps at the . present time." s. . v..-. ...This is an argument in favor of ir rigation, and Mr. Shlnn says that if the farmers would only raise enough of any one vegetable to ship' in car load lots there would be no trouble to dispose of the produce at a profit- able figure. . Especially are cabbage, beets and parsnips in demand now. ALLIED FORCES TARE J5 DEFEATED IN RUSSIA Archangel, Oct. 19. The allied forcea on the Dvina have been with drawn six miles In the' face of an attack by superior forces, reinforced from . Petrograd, . and apparently , commanded by, competent officers. GERMAN PICOPLE'S MINDS MTST BE CHANGED New York, Oct.. 19. Unless peace can be restored "upon terms that will change the mental attitude ot the German people towards their own master and towards the rest of the world," the war will have been fought In. vain,. Henry Morgenthau. former American ambassador, to Tur key:, said today, at the liberty loan rally at Cooper Union. ' ' "I regard this as the fundamental . point in the whole international sit uation," he added. "At present ths German people possess a philosophy of life that takes its roots In hell. , Unless they ' discard thla and bring their thinking into line with that of enlightened . nations,, we shall have obtained not an snd of this war, but merely a truce."