The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, April 07, 1920, Page 1, Image 1

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association la the world.
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..' ' ' ' ' : - . ' : ' . ' SALEM, OREGON. WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL?. l0"-.
Troops Make Peaceful Entry
Into German Towns Seized
For Alleged j Violations of
Peace Pact
Say France Now Threatens
Recently Restored Peace
J of World
PARIS. April 6.pAn official com
muntcation issued this evening says:
- "The military operation contem
plated against Frankfort and Darn
stadt was begun , today in the early
hours. The ; troops of the 36tb
corps took part in the operation and
wet with'no resistance. The encir
cllog of the two towns and the oc
cupation of Important points of the
circle were completed at 11 o'clock
by our cavalry, which in the after
noon ' occupied Hanau. previously
evacuated by the 'German troops. -"A
battalion of German security
police was taken over in the Frank
fort barracks and disarmed." ' '
Seventy of her Friends Worth Aver
age of fOOl per Head at BI Hol
stein Hale at Sacramento
SACRAMENTO, Cal., April 6.An
average price of $901 each was paid
for seventy-one registered Holstein
dairy cattle at the annual Pacific
Coast Classic auction sale.
Holstein herds or Washington. Ne
vada and California were represented
and buyers included men from Ore
gon. Washington. Iowa. Nevada and
California. Some of the stock may
go to the Hawaiian Islands.
A cow consigned by W. J. Higdon
of Tulare. Cal., topped the sale at
$2300. She was Ida Lotta Winifred
Burke with a seven day butter record
or 33.04 pounds. R. L. Holmes of
Modesto. Cal., was the purchaser.
, The highest priced bull of the sale
was Ensign Kbmoyke Model Pontiac
consigned by A. E. Smith of Sumas.
wasnington, and sold to H. H. Sis-
son or Wlllitts. Cal.. for $2050.
Among consignors was James J.
I Jerrnes or Burbank. Cal former
world's champion heavyweight pu
gilist, but now a breeder or dairy
cattle. Two of his cows went to the
herd of David Maxwell of ; Waterloo,
lowa. -;-.
MAYENCE. April 6 The tnly in
cident in the occupation' of North
Frankfort by the French consisted
of a few shots fired.' According to
reports by aviators. German gun de
tachments fired two or three shells
on a French cavalry patrol before
which detachments of the Reichs-
wehr and the securitv police were
retiring. . The latter, although know.
lag yesterday 'that occupation had
been decided on. refused to believe
It would, be carried . out. one of the
officers saying that the' British
would not let the French come in.
- At Darastadt the reception of the
French , troops was almost cordial
and the population at Frankfort was
Continued ion page 2)
Bill to Declare State of Peace
Passed Favorably by House
Committee and
Will be
Democrats Expected to be
Solidly Opposed to Such
a Measure
Suffer Arrest on Earth but
Defy Capitol Police From
Air. ' "
WASHINGTON. April 6. Barred
fromi the streets surrounding the
British embassy, the Irish pickets
today took to the air.
From-a flying machine, they
rained down packages of leaflets ex
pounding the Irish cause, and chal
lenged the police ' to come up and
stop- them. There being no sky cops
In ' the national rapltol. no arrests
were made. Four land pickets, how
ever, who ventured out earlier In
the day were arrested and .held in
the house of detention.
The "bombing" expedition attract
ed plenty or attention but it regis
tered no hits.' A low visibility and
squally wtndsvscattered the ''bombs'
everywhere but on the -embassy. -
The propaganda leaflets whirled
WASHINGTON. April C The ma
jority report or the house commit
tee on foreign relations recommen
ding adoption of the resolution de
claring the state or war with Ger
many at an end was introduced to
day by Chairman Porter, accompan
ied by a special rule providing ror
nine hours' debate under which it
will be taken up in the house on
Thursday. The minority report,
prepared by Representative Flood of
Virginia, ranking Democratic mem
ber of the committee, will be intro
duced tomorrow.
There was some debate in the
nous during which It mas indicat-
ea mat the Democrats would vote
almost solidly against the resolu
tion. " Representative Venabjf, Dem
ocrat. Mississippi, attacked the con
stitutional power of congress to take
such action, characterizing' it as an
attempted usurpation of the treaty-
masing functions, while Represen
tative Mondell. Republican leader.
asserted that as congress had , the
power to create a condition, or war.
it bad J.he power to end It. m -
Say Cungrea Ha Power.
The majority report recited
(Continued on pare )
' v3 1 i ,
Of this department, the magnitude
of which has been the pride of this
. . . -
store for many years, we now
chronicle the last page. If s m
ply this: Your ' choice of all re
maining Silks at yard
Such Well Known Silks as Pine Tree,
Corticelli, Skinners and Bramsons, all
' 36 inches wide
r The real spring-time silk in taupe,
biscuit, steel, pearl and other shades of
grey. -,
Excellent qualities iu wliite, tan,
apricot and emerald.
None better, colors are wild J-ose,
pearl grey, claret, shell, pink and kelly
green. ,
V There w' still a cood assortment of
these, especially good for skirts and
number or authorities on Interna
tional law to support the committee's
contention that there . were three
methods of terminating a belligerent
; status by treaty, by eonauest and
subjugation of one combatant, or
by the mere cessation or hostilities
so long continued that It Is evident
that there Is no Intention or resum
ing them
It has "become the plain duty or
congress" to declare "the admitted
facts' that the war with Germany
was ended, the report said.
"There has been." It continued.
complete suspension or hostilities on
both, sides without any Intention or
resominsvlhem. Congress Is clearly
exercising powers which are within
its constitutional rights in recogniz
ing and declaring that the war is at
an end. As. by the resolution or
April S. .1917. congress officially
recognised the fact that war had
been thrust upon us. so now it be
comes the doty or congress to give
official recognition to the fact that
the war Is ended. Moreover, the
general welfare of the United States
Imperatively demands that all un
certainty upon this subject shall
cease, and that the extra-ordinary
war powers of the government shall
be vacated and set aside.
Want War Powers Vacated.
"The laws conferring extra-ordin
ary powers upon the president for
the duration of the war are still in
fall force and effect, and constitu
tional rights are still suspended.
Many or these laws are extremely
drastic and could be Justified only
as war necessities; but since the
war has, in ract, long since ceased.
the Justification for these laws no
longer exists.
I "The effect of this resolution on
all of the war legislation will be pre
cisely the effect that the ratification
and proclamation of the treaty would
have had. Laws that were to be in
lorce for the period or the war.
would have ceased with the presi
dent's proclamation; under this reso
lution they will cease with the dat
of its passage.
"On the other hand. laws that
were to continue In effect for a time
after the ratification and proclama
Hon of the treaty of peace will eon
tinue in effect for the specified time
after the passage of this resolution.
The resolution, therefore, has no ef
fect upon existing jaws otner man
the effect that the ratification and
proclamation or the treaty would
have had." i
National Guard of Oregon Lead Na
tion in Organizing Engineering
Unit for State Forces
A mustering of the quartermaster
corps of the staff corps and depart
ments, national guard of Oregon,
look place last night at the Port
land armory. Colonel O. E. Dentler
was the mustering officer.
The department consists of two
majors. twp captains, five sergeants
first class, live sergeants, a number
or privates and two cooks. They arej
Major William N. Corlan. Major
Joseph E. Schur. Captain Harry P.
Coffin and Captain Ward M. ACkley.
all of ror Hand;' Sergeants, first clans
Stephen A. Church. Arthur G. El
kins. Edward F. Henry. Frank W.
Waters. Clarence C. Wells; serg
eants. Will D. Anderson. Frank E.
Harris. Francis J. Kendall. Albert C.
Newgard. Ernest S. Seltilnger;
cooks. David Pfund and Gny II.
Schneck; privates, first cla. Jo
seph M. Haxter. Oscar Goers. Harold
H. Lainhart. Conrad Miller. Daniel
M. Newgard. George Newgard and
Henry C. Tcdhunter.
The ordnance department of the
statr corps and departments, com
posed or one major, one sergeant and
one private also wns mustered In
last nleht. The medical department
has been mustered In.
Also theie has been mnstered in
recently tne first company or en
gineers known .as Company A. 'com
posed of 114 men, the first company
of engineers to be mustered In by
any national guard in the United
The general staff, according to an
announcement by Adjutant General
Stafrin. will go to Marsh field next
Monday to accept the new armory
The program has not been made
known here.
Elk Fix We for Big Public
Entertainment of Salem
Troops ' '
Yote Is Unanimous to Sap-
port Proposed Bill to Gire
More Adequate Aid to
State Institutions
Nominations Made for Elec
tions to Come Next
didates. Who Are Un
pledged, Elected by 3 to 1
Oier Johnson Man
A resolution favoring the adop
tion of proposed higher educational
Sx act was unanimously addpted by
the local post of the American legion
at its regular monthly meeting last
night. Considerable enthusiasm was
expressed and the members pledged
their active personal support of the
measure in no uncertain terms.
The matter of establishing a com
munity house was considered in con
nection with a report of the com
mittee appointed to investigate and
DiBrre Glvea to All Who lUve
Deoire to Freed and So One
! bothers Over iwfstd IVmd
LONDON. MARCH 22 A Russian
wife Is required to support her hus
band if she be able to do so and he is
uu"ir " ui luu id aero ( arr n
support, under the marriage laws or Kepubhcan Organization Can-
soviet it a mi a. a copy 01 mis cooe.
translated into English has ut
reached !ndon from the Russian
People's Commissariat or Justice.
It provides that married persons
shall be expected to support each
other. Should one refuse and. the
other be what is claMed as a "need-
Social Security to compel the hus- CUNtlKMfciJ BT rtUtLL
uauu or aiir, m-m luc cbw Hi J uv, iu
pay support
Mutual consent of buaband and
wife or merely the desire of one of
them to b freed from the other may
be considered as grounds for di
vorce. Local Judges are authorised
to hear divorce -cases bit their de
cisions are subject to appeal.
The matrimonial age Is fixed at It
for men and 1 for girls. Both most
be of sound mind and mutually de
sirous of marriage. Differences of
religion or vows of celibacy are no
Impediment. Married persons may
Sharp Contest m Places bet
Johnson Maintains the
Two thousand sixty-six election
districts out of 2.571 la the city
Miller St.411; Wadivorth SC.591:
Thompson M.lia;
choose to bear the surname of the ,aeT
bride or of the bridegroom or their I wepU zs.QSi. -Joint
names. Marriages contracted There were sharp contests In eaett
In accordance with religious forma tn 'ht l'r ItrKts. la
are not binding nnleaa the union Is eleventn. rouneenta, Binnnau
registered under the prescribed form twenty-first districts, la Maa-
or civil, or Sovietlst marriages. Old hattan. and ta four np-etatt dls-
rorms or marriage law or. as It Is tncts. in all oi wnun jobssot cxn-
terraed. "the leaallsed rorsrtnc to- oioaiee opposea me reraiauoa
At a meeting of the Big Brother
committee or -the Salem Elka. at the
Elks temple last night. Monday
night. April 26. was fixed as the date
for an entertainment which will Ixt
given for the Elk Scouts of Salera
under the auspices of the Big Broth
er committee. F. A. Erixon is chair
man of the committee.
The entertainment Is to be en
tirely free and Is open to the pub
lic. The object is to show the pub
lic what the scouts are and what
they are taught.
The program will Include musical
numbers which will be followed by
a -motion picture film entitled "The
Round Table." which will rnn for
a period of about 40 minutes and
which will Illustrate the work of the
Members of the scout troops of
the city also will participate In the
" ' .: "v 0 " ' i w
More Subscriptions Are List
ed McGilchrist Is Again
on Job
Subscriptions for the new hospital
were receivea yesterday from various
sources. The Miller Mercantile com
pany signed up for $200 and a pledge
of 1100 was received from Irwin
Independence is represented
among the loyal supporters of the
cause by R. C. Hallbery who obli
gates himself to pay 1 2 3.
Others whose names have been
placed on the honor scroll by their
having subscribed 110 each are r . it.
Raymond. Edna D. Raymond. Wil
liam Zosel. L. C. Osser and B. .F
William McGilchrist. Jr.. who was
at Astoria a few days, has returned
to this city and is again active as
campaign manager In securing new
it was decided to have the matter I of men and women are aboU I ganlration candidates. aat la the
oi an appropriation come oeiore ine i ikmi iseventeentn a timet in uannaiua
neonle of both the county and city I i'nir ih ) nf .nrfMiinii in ih I wbere two supporters ci nerwri
at the next election. It Is expected I soviet code, none but the "needrar I Hoover's candidacy were In the race
that the rountr will be asked for I ..... -,. i. h.rit .mMm 1 Later rrtaras Indicated the or-
SeSU UV WW W 9 mm mm 9 yaw grr ...
tlO.OOO to forward the project and I Th iimm of mlrraat and of rb-1 Sanitation candidates . had pouei
a like amount will probably be asked I els are subject to confiscation by I substantial majorities over the Joha-
of the city. The legion la anxious the state.
to have the matter settled, as other
towns in the state are planning sim
ilar projects and Capitol post does
not want to be left behind In the
r roc est I on.
Vernon Parsons of tbe Eugene
post addressed the meeting. He de
scribed the efforts being made In
Eugene for the establishment of a
community house and spoke In favor
of the proposed bonus. Mr. Vernon
emphasised the fact that the bonus
should not be given as a gratuity
or from a reeling or gratitude, hut
as compensation ror actual financial
loss. He reminded the men that
Ai aeetdent that eanaed eonsider-
17.000 men who had been protected I .v.1- damase to the Salem street car
by their lives naa. aunng toe war. l mmpaay occurred at State
son adherents la all district. Th
Hoover candidates la the seven
teenth district were defeated by
more than two to one.
Nicholas Ms tray Butler, president
of Columbia nalverslty. and Charles
D. Hlllee. former c&alnsaa of. the
Republican national committee, wer
elected from the lth cot ITu
district. Manhattan, by a vote et
-. - . . . f ...... w
n r n il Ct n i man man urve w sue or era
Rear OI One IS tSadiT Shatter- Beihleir and Theodore T. JTarlor.
ed and Motorman Mason nJLV Pr ro t i and from
2212 election districts est cf 2.S71
la this city late tonight lai'.catsl
the election of th "big four" sain-
strncted delegation to the RepsbU-
Severely Bruised
A I can national convention by a vote ot
sacrifice of the very men whom cou- I ap)t crashed into tbe rear of the
gress has felt unable to aid.
Nomination Made.
The following nominations were
made for offices which will be fillei
at the regular meeting on the first
Tuesday In May: Commander. Jo
iHtate street car. They were travel
ing eastward. The collision hap
pened. It is reported, while the State
street csr was discharging paeen-
grs at Church street.
Ralph Mason, motorman on tne
seph L. McAlliyer. Dr. William heading car. though In the front of
Carieton Smith. vice commander.
Roy D- Bird. E. Max Page; adjutant.
Leland Brown.. Millar E. McGill-
rhrist: finance officer. Millar E. Me
Gilchrist. C. E. Knickerbocker; his
torian. Millar E. McGillehrtst. Fred
his car. was thrown violently from
his feet, his back striking a guard
rail, causing Injaries which made It
neceeeary for him to be taken to a
hospital. It was said last nUht that
his Injuries were not seriou and ap-
Mangls. Brazier Small. Ralph Routn- Jpear to be only severe bruirea.
wick. A. B. Pratt; chaplain. Dr. Beo
Jamln F. Pound; executive conncl!.
Hive to be chosen) Francis N. Bao-
ta. Bryan H. Conley. Taul B. Wal
lace. Carl G. Gabrielson. Wilier B.
Haden. Mort D. Pilklngtcn. Clifford
W. Brown. Walter Ieise. Carl Ftetr-
er. Karl Hinges. E. Max Tace and
Perry ReUelman.
The post Is planning a memner-
shin drive for the comins month to
terminate at the neit meetinr. wh
it Is expected the memberrhip wl'I
hit reached 1000. as was confi
dently predicted by Post Com
Dr. Smith.
The text of the resolution
Whereas. Tne. American ieio-i
stands for one hundred per cent
Americanism and good citizenship.
misses' dresses-
Retiring From
Irish Give British
Very Uneasy Easter
DUBLIN. April 5. Thou ah there
was no taster reoeinon ine mnn
IFelners gave the government nearly
as mucn annoyance as u mere nu
kven. They demonstrated also their
widespread organization and the se
crecy with which they are ante io
execute their coups simultaneously tn
every part or the island.
Not only were tax oiiire ana po
lice barracks attacked, but private
residences or tax collectors were also
raided. Papers were removeo and
destroyed, but in these raid no one
waa Injured.
The destruction of tax record? will
greatly embarrass the a Jihoritloj
and delay the collection of tb in
Wood Petition to he
Officially Filed Today
PORTLAND. Or.. April 6 The
name of General leonard Wood for
president on th- Republican ticket
will be filed wttn the secretary of
state at Salem tomorrow. l.w
Walker, manager of ihe Wood cam
palgn in Oregon, announced today
The Wood nominating petition con
tains more than 2H'j names, it is
Passengers were thrown from thetr
seats, but none Injured. Much glass
was broken In the two cars and the
rear of the State street car was
badly shattered though the car was
taken to the barns under Its pwn
The car which bumped Into the
State street car wis driven by Mo
torman U. R. York. I'd to a late
aour lat night the cause -of the ac
cident had not been determined.
I itrtimnmmn 4
pledged to the candidacy of Senator
Hiram W. Johnson ror the BepsMl-
can presidential aomiaatioa.
The vote for the "big lour" U
this city follows:
Nathan L. Miller S.S2S; Senator
James. W. Wadsworth. Jr., tS.tCX;
Senator William M. Calder t.7J:
William Boyce Thompeon i 2.75-
Bennett's vote was 22. SSI.
rirst returns frost the New Tor
primary election gave the "big four
delegates at large to the II ps Mi
es a national roaventtoa. who are bs
Inst rar ted. a lead of nearly fare to
oae over William M. Bennett, run
ning against the regular orgaaUa-
tka ticket as aa announced advo
cate for the nomination of Senator
Johnson of California: 4 .
The "big four" delegate were se
lected at a recent unofficial eoaven
tins of the Republican party 'and
Bennett entered the race for a place
oa the delegation.
Retarna from C5T election pre
cincts out of 2.571 la the city gave
the organization ticket the follewtag
Nathan L. Miller 12.tlS: J. T
Wadsworth. Jr.. 12.l; William M.
Calder 12.4SS; William B. Tho Ep
son 12.SC7; Bennett's vote was
which can be fostered roost erfeet- I D D.tnnni!
Ively by proper educational facill- DOOSterS DOUiaCr KCJpOnXl-
DUity ot Lntertaining on
Silverton Strike Placed
Before Arbitration Board
Differences between the Silver
Falla Timber company and Its strik
ing employes, numbering about 20"
mm. has len put befor. the stat
board or conciliation, according to
reports reaching here- The mill at
Silverton. It "is said. Is operating
with a small crew and under a
strong; eaaid maintained by the company.
And whereas the superiority i
American efficiency. demonstrates
durina the world war. Is the result
of our educational system which i
designed for the masses and not re
stricted to any particular class.
And whereas the question of main
taining our preent educational
standards in this state ts now, at 1
sue In the proposed higher educa
tional tax act which is to be voted n
at the primary election held on May
2l' . .
And whereas the Orecoa Agricul
tural colleae. University of Oregon
and State Normal school will be bad
ly crippled and unable to function
to their full capacity the comics
year if they do not get the Increase
in revenue proposed.
And whereaa the failure to give
the desired reiier to the state Insti
tutions mentioned will Inevitably re
sult in the exclusion or many who
desire to attend tbe coming year
and deprive them or their education
al state aid.
Be It resolved that Capttol Pot
No. . American legion of Salem.
Oregon, go on record as endorsing
the higher educational tax act ap
propriating 1.2 mills to the Oregon
Agricultural colleae. University of
Oregon and State Normal school.
And be it further resolved tht
members of Capitol post No. 9. Am
erican legion, reajlzlng the Injuria
that will result to the development
of our state from a failure to carry
the proposed act, hereby pledge onr
selves to do our utmost to see that
the proposed act Is endorsed at the
polls by tbe voters of Marion county.
Blossom Day
Automobiles driven by white-uniformed
Salem Cherriana will caavey
visitors to Salem on excurions
through the orchards of this section
en Blossom day. which has been set
Telephone Wires to be
Laid in National Forests
PORTLAND. Ore.. April Plans
are now being prepared for the lay
ing of six hundred mile of telephone
line through the national forests of
Oregon and Washington, federal for-
et officials here announced today.
It was aald that efforts .would be
mtde to hasten the completion of
telephone system for aid ta quick
Kir iSa rtmmri1 lnh fit iHI IS
It is estimated that on that u, eommunleaUon during the forat fir
the big prune tracts of the Centrsl
Willamette valley will be at the peak
of the blossom seaon. Wide public
ity Is to be given the event from now
on and It la believed that hundred
ot visitors will be In the city. The
Southern Pacific rorrpany and the
Oreron Electric company have agreed
to run special cars on the regularly
scheduled trains to accommodate the
excursionists from Portland and
elsewhere, and automobile fur
nished bv local citizens will meet
earn train.
The Rodale iwction south of Sa
lem and the orchards In'lhe Polk
rountr bills et of Salm. across
the Willamette river will probably
be the principal districts visited. Ex
cursionists will be returned to tbe
cltv in time for their trains and villi
be entertained during any spare time.
Idaho Department of
Legion at Twin Falls
TWIN FALLS. Idaho. April
Four bundled delegates. r-preent-
tng 'the 100 posts of the Idaho de-
!!mJ0tvJ!! lll JT: 1 1 Register today. Iton. 7i.
Mflivw nr I v aw vraH(t
season. Instead Of building lookout
house this season, the money usual
ly devoted for this purpose wl3 te
diverted to telephone work. .
iu:t cross oi'rk in ;
5 yoiv- ;
To keep your family well.
To feed them properly.
To carry out the doctor's direc-
tiens la case ot lllaew.
5 To take temperature properly.
To give foot and bed b:hs prop-
'I- t
To make a patient comfortable.
To sit a patient up properly.
I To use d.sln'eetant.
To make posltice and how to
J ue them.
To Chaage the bed while orcu-
pied by the patient.
J The art of baadaslng. J
Simple home remedies.
! To make shifts ta the home. t
of the convention tomorrow.
come tax.