. 'N Vol. IX., No. I Ml. , RED LEADERS SEEKING HELP OF PRESIDENT RUMOR MAYS THKY ARE EN "liEAVOIUNO TO SECURE HrXX)G.MTfON TECHNICAL QUESTIONS ARE UP Conferee Kiild lu Ho Arranging to Include All HrlllRon-nU In the Great Treaty Purl, Mar. 28. Tbe rumor It current that lh United Staahs liuaj 'received a note from Premier Lcnlnej and Trot ky, nuking recognition of, tho snvlrt povernmnnt, according to Marcel Hutin In Kctio 4g Parti. Ho' say he "cannot any Unit President' Wilson la (1 Inltirllnod to Rive the re ' quest favorable eonaldrratloii." Parla, Mar. 28. The counrn of foreign minister and foreign secre taries of England, tho Putted States, , Franco and Italy ha been created . to work simultaneously with the pre-1 mlera and President Wilson ion thei different branches of the great tech-! nlcal questions Involved In peace settlement. Action lion been taken In the Intercut of speed will probably' consider the Itallnn and Russian" sit-1 natloni and the feasibility of ar- ranglng the ponce treaty to Inolude all the belligerents. Paris. Mar. 28.--The Roumanian i and Csecho-Slovak governments have) taken military mensuroa against the Hungarian revolutionary govern ment. Two Roumanian army corps! have crossed the frontlor of Eastern .Oallcla, Geneva dispatch says. KAIHKIl WOILD FLEE HOLLAND Geneva, Switzerland. Wednesday. Mnrch 26. Former Kmperor Wll-;nam,ni two jnose girls, a Hun llam or Germany, alarmed by the re-:garlan mMi two Spanish women and celpt of threatening letters, Intends oM GoorK)n colored man filed In to leave Holland and seek refuge In ' l0 a ciroon! recently for their reg- BwlUorllind. according to the news- iB. .vnnlnir atnriv nt lh Lewis and paper 1 41 Swlsee, German and Austrian nobility are seeking houses In this country at moderate prices. 4.000 ENEMY ALIENS , - I - Washington, Mar. 28. Attorney General Palmer dlacloscd today that 4,000 enemy aliens were intorned during me war. tig saia paroios m the service, will be granted to some 600 of theh harmless class, while others will foe repatriated. Nine hundred danger ous persons will be held Indefinitely,' Including 200 I. W. W., whose oases will be referred to the department of labor with a view of doportatlon. GATES PLACED ON DUTY Washington, Mar. 28. Lieutenant Commander John Gates haa been de tailed to duty In command of the Atmtro-Hungarlan ships at Spalato. OLD BUFFALO BULL : MET HIS WATERLOO Pueblo, Colo., Mar. 28. Denver ft Rio Grande officials are wondering just what a certain huge buffalo thinks of its passenger trains. The beast recently tried to atop a train over La Veta paae at. night, but found the . (locomotive stronger than Its (head. :. Undaunted It came hnok apd rammed the train again and n second time rolled off Into the ditch. The train waa running slowly, othor wlse it Is (believed the buffalo would have heen killed. - MANYDIEATHANDS OFIKlfS Wlilln t'onro l-l-pilr Talk, Thou Mttiiln .M.M-t Donth In Wild IUU In Korea nn1 Annelid Philadelphia, Mar. '28.News of massacres In Korea waa received from Shanghai today In a cablo mes sage to Ir. SynRinan Rhto, ropreeen tatlve or' the Korean National asso ciation. The message, which g slgn od -by the roprMriitatlvos of Korea at Shanchnl, rendu: "Thlrty-throo offlcera of the Inde pendence Union of Korea, nlao load era of Christian -churches, heaven worshipers, nuddhliitii, students, merchants, rising everywhere. The whole of Korea la under martial law. The Jaiano army li firing on the peoplo. Eleven thousand arroeted. Many tortured and massacred. One thousand men, women and children peered. Schools, churches and hope destroyed by Japanese labor era. Tho etrlke movement la grow ing. MIsHlnnarlcs offering resistance, uprisings In Siberia and Manchuria. Dmnnd artwolute Independence from Japan." Athenii, Tuesday, Mar. 25. Ad vices from Constantinople state that a maenacre of Armenians by Moslem gendarmes occurred recently at Alep po. It reported that 48 Armen ians were- killed. 111 seriously In jured and 160 slightly Injured. It in alleged that the gendarmes at tacked the people assembled In the market and' that the troops In the barracks at Aleppo did not arrive on the scene until two hours later. The authorities have arrested two hun dred persons. HOW WOULD' YOU LIKE Spokane. Wash.. Mar. 28. Eight joonia men. four Swedes, one Chl- Clark high school, this city. They were part of the cosmopolitan array of students who are taking the op portunity to become good Americans. All wore members of the English olaas for foreigners. Mrs. Pauline Trine, a Spanish woman from Valparaiso, Chill, who speaks French, German, Spanish, Italian and English, "but does not know how to read and write English correctly, waa enrollod In the class. A woman 60 years of age, a mem- ber of the class, stated ahe was learn- in g to write so that ahe can write to her two sons who are In France, NEARLY MHUOrl MEN FUB 8111 III nw Washington, Mar. .28. If anyone thinks the great Amor lean game was not as popular with the American doughboys abroad as It always hns been at home, let htm glance over ine louowing figures waicu easily establish baseball as tbe leading sport of the overseas forces. Nearly 800,000 members of the A. E. F. participated In baseball games In France between August and December, 1918, and as a fur ther proof of the popularity of the sport it was estimated that 2,915,681 Interested spectators witnessed the games which were staged under the direction of the Y. M. C. A. athlotlc directors. ItVTH GARRISON ARRAIGNED ' Seattle, Wash.', Mar. 28. Ruth Garrison; accused with poisoning Mrs. Dudley Storrs in this city, will be arraigned today. Her attorneys say she will plead not guilty. GRANTS PASS, JOSEPHINE COUNTY, HIE URGES 10 T GETS llt'HY WITH WIRELESS MESSAGES AXI PROMISES TO FINANCE THE MOVE HIS F Americans Raid to IUvq Nipped In tbo Hud Groat rprilng by Spar tarans at llorlin lyondon. Mar. 28. Premier Len InoTiaa sent a wlrolees message tp tho Hungarian government urging It to send an army against Vienna, a Budapest dispatch says. Lenlne promised to advance 100,000,000 kronen to finance the project. London, Mar. 28. Count Michael Karolyl, former Hungarian premier, is enjoying complete liberty In Buda pest, as are other members of the government who woro Compelled to ign when the soviet uprising took place, according to a Hungarian gov ernment wireless message. London, Mar. 28. Action by Am erican troops looking after Russian prisoners In Germany are believed to have nipped In the bud an Important Bolshevik plot, Berlin dispatches say. The Apart oca na had planned a big uprising Thursday In Spandan, Intending to arm several thousand Russians from Ruhleben camp. The Americana, however, rushed the Rus sians aboard trains Wedneeday night and scattered them under Am erican troops throughout Germany. HOOTII WILL REMAIN 5 OX THE COMMISSION Salem, Ore., Mar. 28. R. A. Booth announced today that he will remain on the state highway com mission, at least until all contracts covering operations for this year have been let. FRANCE GETS 1M),(MM,(MM MOKE Washington; Mar, 28. France was given a credit of S.OO.uOO.OOO by the treasury today and Greece was given . 13,858,000 additional Total allied loans to date are 9, 036,269.000. TROPHY TRAIN WILL VISIT MANY CITIES Portland, Ore. Mar. 28. The Northwest trophy train will visit the principal towns of Oregon the com ing week. A committee from Ore gon will meet ttuTtraln at Dunsmuir. The first 'showing will he at Klam ath Falls on Sunday. The trajn will visit Monday; at 'Ashland, Medford, Grants Pass, Gold Hill, Glendale, Riddle and Myrtle Creek and on Monday evening will make a stop of three hours at Roeeburg. Coos Bay towns will he visited on Tuesday, Eugene Tuesday ntght and CorvalUs on Wednesday; also Al bany, Salem, Woodburn, Hubbard, Aurora, Canby, Oregon City and at Portland on, Thursday. The tour Is (being made in the in terest of the next liberty loan. OF ON NEXT BONDS EASY Washington, Mar. 28. Terms of payment In the new Victory loan an nounced today are the most liberal ever offered Iby the government. De terred payments may he extended over a period of six months from May 10 to November 11. v S S AKEINNA OREGON, FRIDAY, MAIICII 2H, ITALY DOES T U.S. TO E ADVISE TS TO FOLLOW "HANDS OFF POLICY IN KEGAKD TO , BALKAN STATES mUMS ARREST MANY SLAVS Stick to Their Secret Treaty and Hamper Finishing Touches to ' Peace Term Paris, Mar. 28. The Italian re ports of disorders at Spalato are not confirmed by American reports di rect from that place. These latter reports show the Serbs working ef fectively end peacefully, while the Italian admiral is reported to he ar resting a large number of Jugo slavs. When the Americans Inter vened, the Italian reply, the reports state, was that the United States was not a party to the secret treaty of London and, therefore, bad no sta tus In the controversy. Such condi tions as these. It Is pointed out, are seriously hampering the solution of the Adriatic question . Has Jugo-Slavia declared war on Italy? was a question asked by a member of the Italian delegation to the peace conference on learning that the council of ministers at Bel grade bad prohibited any commerce with enemy countries, any importa tions front Italy to Jugo-Slavia and the transportation of Italian goods to any country across J u go-Slav ter ritory. - ; The decree issued at Belgrade urged all Jugo-Slavs to abandon any business they have in countries with which commercial relations are pro hibited. METEOROLOGISTS ARE The secretary of war has Issued the following notice to recruiting stations: ' , ' 1. There Is urgent need in the meteorological section of the signal corps tor 100 meteorologists, and it is desired that recruiting officers make an effort to secure recruits of the following qualifications for this branch of the service: . Men of . Intelligence,' high school graduates with training In algebra, trigonometry: and physic, or men who give prom- . Ise of learning new work quick ly. 2. Men accepted under this au thority will he sent o the usual re cruit depot or depot post tor enlist ment and will be reported for assign ment as required y war department circular No. 101, 1919. In addition to reports already required, special report will Ibe made by mail, atten tion room 46, by the commander of each recruit de"pot or depot post, at the close of each week, showing the number of men enlisted under this authority. " E COULD BE . RIGHT HERE IN OREGON Santa Barbara, Cal., Mar. 28. Thirty thousand pounds of walnut meats were shipped recently by the Santa Barbara Walnut Grower's as sociation in one consignment to a Milwaukee candy concern to he made up Into confections. This shipment, the officials of the assolatlon eay, oleana up the nuts held in storage for the season. The consignment was valued at $15,000. ' Nuts picked and cracked by the growers during the season just over brought about 76,000 pounds of meats, valued at $40,000. , IT IN hNTERFER 1919. DETERMINE ITER RIGHTS OF ROGUE Judge Calkins to Hand Down Ills Final Dorreo April fi. Which Will Affect People tit Three Counties Judge F. M. Calkins will enter his final decree on Saturday, April 5, at Jacksonville, in the matter of the de termination of relative rights to tbe use of the water of Rogue river and its tributaries. This adjudication affects the water rights in Josephine, Jackson and Curry counties. The state water board made its findings some months ago and the appeals to the circuit court upon these findings hare J?st been completed. The signing of the decree will be looked for favorably by the water users of these counties, It Is said, for the reason that they will then know definitely of what their water rights consist. Any water user who may be dis satisfied with the decree of the cir cuit court will have the right to ap peal to the supreme court of Oregon. MODERN WOODMEN TRY TO AVERT BANKRUPTCY Chicago, Mar. 28. A convention to save the Modern Woodmen of America from (bankruptcy met here Tuesday. A. R. Talbot, head consul, described the situation as critical. In October, 1918, he Bald, the society had a general fund of $10,000,000 In securities. This has dwindled to $640,000 owing to the ravages of Influenza and pneumonia, he ex plained. War claims also figured 1 During the war the society by a special assessment raised a fund of $6,000,000, out of which all war claims were met, and there remains In this Xund f!, 000, 000, the speaker stated. The war claims, he said, were as nothing compared to those due to Influensa find pneumonia. OF SEAS CLEAN PLATTER Papeete, Island of Tahiti, Feb. 18. (By Mail) The gaBtroomic cap abilities of the South Sea Islander, who is famed as a trencher man, was evidenced recently at a native feast when 250 guests disposed of 50 full grown pigs, 104 chickens, 43 ducks and great quantities of plan tain, -bananas, grapefruit and pota toes. The feast lasted for three days. According to the account of a for eigner who was an eyewitness, "the Islanders 'stayed with it' until it was all consumed. Most of them were so gorged that their legs could no longer support them and they were rolled aboard canoes .'by the handful of survivors and navigated to their several abodes.'r This resident of the Islands states that suckling pig 1b the supreme delicacy Among the natives and "the only part of a pig that escapee at a native feast is the squeal." FEAR POLITICIANS WILL CONTROL VOTES San Juan, Porto Rico, Mar. 28 j That women In Porto Rico should -share all rights granted to men un der the existing laws, is the proposal of an act introduced Into the house of. representatives hy Rprreeentattve Gonzales Mena. "he Womans' 1-onguo of . Porto Rico, with over 2,500 members throughout the island, and which Is working to obtain the vote for wom en, is not In favor of the bill as it 1 considered too sweeping In' its terms. The league fears that If the rote Is given to Ignorant and Illit erate women throughout the island U will mean only more votes to ibe controlled hy the politicians. . WHOLE Xl'MBEIt 2027. NEVARMYTOBE ORGANIZED BY HUNGARIANS SOLDEHS TO RECEIVE S01.35 PER MONTH AND KEPT AT EXPENSE OF STATE WHIG THE PROLETARIAT New Government Claims Revolution Was Won Without Sacrificing a Single Life Food Plentiful Basel, Mar. 28. The new Hungar ian government has begun reorgani- . latlon of a revolutionary army to he recruited from the organized prole tariat and tbe soldiers and workmen now mobilized. The chief of the Red army, reports received from Buda- pest says, is the adviser of the revo lutionary government, hut control of the conduct and organization will be in the hands of the people' commis- -sloner for military affairs. The soldiers will get 450 crowns ($91.35) monthly and will he equip ped, armed and fed at the expense of the state. Two or more soldier belonging to the same family will get an extra allowance of 50 $10.15) a month, and those who have de pendents will get extra pay of 300 crowns ($60.90) every six months. A Hungarian wireless message say that complete peace and order reign In Budapest and throughout the country, and that the revolution was carried out entirely t without bloodshed. Neither fn Budapest nor the provinces was a single person wonnded, let. alone feeing killed. The food supply, of the capital and the country Is declared to he adequate. Provision shops and markets are ' open and the population can obtain adequate supplies of food. Security for life and property has been guar- ' anteed hy govern m nt decree and the proclamation of martial law. It is added that enactments have neen made giving illegitimate children equal rights with those of legitimate birth and making marriage a simple civil ceremony. -v Decrees also have bee'n issued reg ulating the circulation of money at hanks, allowing holders of current accounts up to 2,000 kronen to re tain control of their money. Direct ors of banks'are to retain their posts and fees, hut only to a maximum of 3,000 kronen monthly. The banking business Is proceeding In an orderly manner. ' The communication adds that the ' government decrees give complete guarantee of security to life and pro perty of all foreign subjects in Hun gary. It declares untrue the report that Count Michael Karolyl had been succeeded as provisional president. Detroit, Mar. 28. Six armed men this afternoon hold up a branch of' the ifederal state bank and escaped with $50,000 after locking up 12 persons, including patrons of the hank and employes. CASUALTY LISTS END APRIL 6 Washington, Mar. 28. On April 1 the war department will dlscon- . tlnue the method of Issuing casualty lists which has hitherto made them ' available for simultaneous publica- - tlon in all newspapers throughout the country five days later. This has been decided upon, it wag ex plained today, because practically all the casualties incurred in fighting have heen announced ' and few re main, except deaths from 'injury or disease since the signing of the armistice.