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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (March 1, 1919)
" Weaikr Revert
Oregon: Tonight and Sunday
lam west portion, raia or snow
east portion; moderate to
strong southeasterly wind 4
shifting to southwesterly gales
on the ccasst. .
nT i h nil ii n i
t II III M M M : 1
ID (P "i
1 1 f i ! ii I i j i
cFHONPYEAB NO. 44
- pi B! n I fl"" TP . i
khai i nr
!IM1 H AKf
WRGO ON AL
feal lie Has Reached Stage
tost Bordering On Opea
mm HAVE CLOSI
r liCTIRS FRONTIER
ta!r Aad Jasfo-Slavia Depend
;: On United Slates Eco-
bo discussing the situation informally,
but have taken no action. It is con
sidered probablo that when tho general
conference convenes again after Presi
dent Wilson's return it will bo neces
sary to lay down definite boundaries
in disputed territories, beyond which
no encroachments will be permitted.
Meanwhile, the allies are holding the
club, cf American "economic pressure
ready. Supplies furnished by the al
lies to both . Jugo slavia and Czechor
Slovakia move through Ltiibach and if
the situation seriously interferes with
their movement, it is accepted that the
club will be wielded.
CASUALTIES OF WAR
OVER SffiT! MILLION
Of TMs Miimber UrJied States
Had Smallest Losses Of
SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1919
SENATOR KKQX ADDS
HIS VOICE 10 HEAVY
. ASSAULTSON LEAGUE
Favors Covenant But Believes
It Should Be Different From
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON TBAIN3 AND NEWS
STANDS FIVE CENTS
By Fred S. Ferguson
(United Press Staff Correspondent) '
Paris, March 1. America stands to
'day as the chief factor for averting the
b'l'it threatened European war.
The squabblo between the Italians
wl tlie Jugo-Slavs for control of the
Aiiia'ic ha reached a stage bordering
f actual hostilities ' Both countries,
www, are dependent on America
fronomically. In case open warfare
wits, America will immediately cut
fc'f their supplies r.f food und money,
antoing them prii;ik-a!ly impotent, it
s understood from rcliublo sources. '
Just haw near Italy and Jugo-Slavii
mo to an armed clash ig evidenced by
tie faet that the Itiflians have closa!
Hie entire frontier, m es-nblishid ,by
tie Austrian armistice, giving as their
mm, that they do not wish to have
Mediate resort to military acMon in
wopying the territories consented to
Washington, Mnrch 1. Seven million,
three hundred fifty four thousand men
died in the war, acording to tho oliicial
figures given out today by Chief of
! Staff March. '
Bussia paid the heaviest price with
l,700,UOO deaths, "while Germany was
second, Franco third and the United
States last among tho great nations.
Battle deu-th. are those occurring in
action and from wounds received in act
ion. The totals, aside from Bussia, ran:
Germany, 1,600,000,; prance,. 1,383,
000; Austria-Hungary, 800,000; Great
Britain, 700,000; Italy, 400,000; Turkey,
2150,000; Belgium, 102,000; Bulgaria,
100,000; Serbia and Montenegro, 100,
000; United States, 50,000.
Demobilizations to date number 77,
452 officers und 1.224.507 men, March
announced. - '
Up to February 20,. embarkations
from Franco totalled 332,922 men, of
whom 248,919 have' landed. Amcr.can
ships carried 70 per cent of theso meu
and British vcsles 21 percont.
Up to the signing of the armistice,
2,059,122 men had been sent overseas,
of which number the British carried
Washington, March 1. Sonator Knox
of Pennsylvania, secretary oi state un
der President Taft, added his voice to
day to the heavy republican assaults
upon President Wilson's league of na
Declaring that the proposed draft does
not abolish nor prevent wars, but ''does
sanction and commend them," he as
sailed it as aa instrument "undermin
ing tho bulwarks of our protection,
robbing this nation of its sovereignty
and even threatening our independence
Knox attended the president 'a league
of nations dinner Wednesday night. He'
urged that discussion of the league of
nations bo postponed" until later.
When tho propor time comes, he said,
the leaguo should be entirely different
from that now promulgated and he laid
down his own formula for it.
Desira True League.
"If tho people of the United States,
not a clamorus few of thorn, but a
great majority, desire to establish a true
league of nations," ho saw, "-n tney
feel either the need or. the desirability
of creating an organization to stop war
and not expand territorial possessions
and if they are willing to make a pjres
cnt necessary sacrifice in independence
and sovereignty and the inevitable fu-
Jturo sacrifice of untold American trcas-
uro and life, then we may proceed."
Tho first article of Knox'g proposed
constitution would provido "that war
is hereby deelered to bo an intonation-
Legislative Channels Choked
By Mass Of Bills At Last
GREAT MANY OF VITAL
, 'MEASURES "IN DOUBT
Bisf Qrfbi With Democrats
h "Wl Victory Loan Bill
By V Oi Martin . '
(United Press Staff Corespondent)
Washington, March 1, Fierce turmoil
ruged today on capitol hill,'wnerj the
Sixty Fifth congress, is expiring. A
mass of legislation choked tho IcgisU
tive channels, while a bitter partisan;
fued wag on between republican sena
tors and President Wilson.
Tho sesion ends moon laesuay and
in the interim the following vital meas
ures are in doubt: !
Victory loan bill, army, ' navy, In
dian, agricultural, sundry civil and rail
road appropriation .bills. '
Democratic leaders coneeded today
that some of these will not pass. The
big question with them is: Will tho vic
,orv torn bill bo blocked?
This loan provides $7,000,000,000
through notes and certificates for car
rying on the government until the hew
Some republican) heartily favored
nl crime and that anv nation ensruo'Inff
o-o o 4. nnmn in
m war, except in self-dcfoj;se.- when 1 w :,
nf..n i.ri,j ..i.n i. i... Rome repuuii
. r . . . 11 f lilmnWinff onrlT,cf inn mil. Whllfi
the world as .vn international criminal. ' s . j,i
It should set up an international code ! ?.thr9, w,ere. ald tllRt ti ed
to bo administered by an inteniational
. Have Mobilized 11 Divisions,
-tin Italians claim tho Jugo-Slava
the border. TEey say an Italian food 1,047,374 men; Amefica, 808,440, and
ten has been attacked and that in other nations e comparatively small
e instance the flaa on a triiin Wr- amount.
"R.repntriatcd Italians was torn down A "table of awards of distinguished
WDurned. . ervin crnsRes showou tno ucuuini 1WV-
Tie trouble o far has eentnreA "in
, Th0 kalians alleged the Jugo
" forced departure of the Italian
.'Mary mission which had been sta
tion roeeivca tne itirst, uu; iniru,
233; Twenty-Sixth, 221); Forty Second,
205; Thirtieth, 177; Fifth, 103; Twe.ity
Ninth, 150; Seventy Seventn, J.4t;
5,"f M CMformity with the ar-1 Twenty . Seventh, 139; Thirty Second, j
;w, for the
court, Knox set.
"Tlie eodo would define .what war
is and discriminate between aggressive
mid defensive' war.
Would Limit Nations.
"This codo also would provide that
one nation could not summon anothor
before an- international court except on
a matter of international and common
concern to tho contending nations and
the jurisdiction of the court would riot
extend to matters of .governmental pol
icy which would be excluded from arbi
"Under such a codo it would not be
called upon to arbitrate the policy of
our Monroe doctrine, tho conservation
policy, our immigration policy, 0ur right
to expell aliens, our right to maintain
militdry, and naval establishments.
"Tho international court should be
authorized by the leaguo of nations to
call upon powers, signatory, to eiuorce
its.deerces against unwilling states by
force, economic prossuro or otherwise.
' ' The constitution should provide that
if necessary to enforce a decree against
:,, m.-.i.i,,. oa tik American comment j
such decree should bo enforced by the
Hii'i; s of this hemisphere and the samej
it President Wilson would tell the eoun
.iy tha;t his political opponents, for po
litical uurnoscs, saw fit to stop the
wheels of eovernmeat."' The effect of
sueu a statement, some-.republicans felt,
would be disastrous. 1 - : i ::
Senator Simmons, finance ewwmuUec
chairman, ahnounced he will ao r.i he
can to pass the loan bill tonight. Sena
tor Lewis, administration whip, said if
necessary the sonate will be kept In
If the fight on the loan bill proves
as lone drawn out as now seoms proD
able, the army and navy bills, to which
the republicans are opposed, may not be
called up. , . ' ' -
Administration democrats -agreed to
forego speeches on the league of nations
.u that nothing might hamper the pro
gress of the loan bill. Democrats hostile
to ,the president, however, planned to
speak on the leaguo.
i ll fill ALL
purpose oi revictualing 134; Niuetv Fir
uiuvia ami 'rnA Oii.:- mi.
First, 14; Eighty Ninth,! with respect to the eastern hemisphere ftftj
Ninth, 80; Thirty Third,! "Such a league " Knox ud," would ,. Vkj J fS
:. Tfi ir;itl, KR-.keep us out of Europe's- broils and UVLliUiW
action n, i 1 ""i iuBir;7o jc'ourt l, bb; Twenty Jiigntii, oo;. -r - -7 , ,.,,;
noa the ground that , they have Ninetieth 57- Eiehticth 42- Eighty would involve a minimum sacrifice,
ttcom red w iinetioin,o, n,igiuittn, ( . , , ,,,,,, ,nf ,
" of whiri t.'-i T ' as, re- Second, 34; Seventieth, 30; Thirty oev
w WJica Laibach cannot, lnnxrer -x,. ni. TvT4t,
But," ho added, "let us have an
fin.nt i,.... . ' . . . . .'. i,: ..- Ami nf nil of this- Let the discussion
WMtoed.nart nf th ,'.. ? ln ' . V. ' nf ,!.,,. 1, rmstnoned for later, con
ythatsuchrecoffit;;n 1,;: "rvrri1"11. Bixt. TentJl Rnu
!wrfA.Kn";,u;"C,, Second, 21;
7 that such JSL t Irn3 I Fifth, 17; I
granted. - " 1,110 ul ueBn Eighth, one.
go-Slavs Deny Charge.'
ft'vwf0:! the charge that
fci.. u general mobiliza-
counter charcre that
nvo at;n . .1
nur nf mn . uuuer arms an
7 of more than three million.
Pe delegates are understood to
Telephone Workers Mot
Certain About Increase
Europe need not fear the Hun mean
while, he declared, for America would
again come to the rescue But discus--sion
' of the leaguo wow makes it im
possible ho pointed out to briii uieri
can soldiers home. A means t'.,'.iis,
ho declared, should be found at once,
if their wago demands are not met, took
various views of tho wage increase giv
en California and Washington linemen
effective today. . ,
finmn dnclnrprt it, showed Postmaster
ftnTinral 'Rivrlnonn rrnn,7,Tty Tn meet t.llu ' eight in
Oilier Movements Are Under
fay To isssiWorli:
March 1 Leaders
le telephone operators of the &Ym?n 'S'aTFlSS To B?
oast, who have voted to strike CI"itod OJ...ail-i,o Ji u vf
' .. By Lowell Mllett
' (United Press Staff . Correspondent)
i Paris, March 1. Returning from the
(United States, President-Wilson will
ifind a movement under way to incor
porate several important, amendments
in the league of nations constitution
Franco end Japan particularly wish
to obtain a greater measure of protec
of tion for their special interests. Japan
or will be readv to present her views re-
1 ... h i.q lirnitc-lit tn irnrf in(T immicrauuii, wi
Order wore issued today today were tnat sno win iioi iua
Washington, March 1. A tieet
nermiiii mibmarincs nroba-bly six
demands. Others believed Htmctton was xms louuuy. "V"'" ", rtni fi(riir for their acceptance, allow
these important employe would not connection with cringing u,u -u.,n belieCcs , an international
k'.tca.u",8" a"v woman's tiT,,1lwla,i
ZZ' h about some-
-y. I iki. i thi
walk out in sympathy with the opcrat-.to tnia country. - f . , , n , ld nPip to maintain tho league
- . ' tin vnsw ijx win ,iih Ki.iiuitrvi. f r - - - . , , .
au roriiy iu xju,", f . -v
socure such a provision in open debate, ,
she will abide by tho decision of the
majority. - ,
Newspaper Has Ecliame.
Significant of France 'a newly warm
endorsement, of the leajjio, Lo Journal
presents a plan whereby the leagjjf
would undertake the pensioning 6f ail
soldiers who participated in tho war.
Tho newspaper suggests that this bo
rt the 'league's first, budget. . The
1 apportionments would be based, first,
nn the number of men mobilized; sec
ond. on the number killed; third, or
tt 1. rn J,.lfln mrtct r.f time 1. . -C a 1 inn in tho trflf-
emC0 B? UWn KeOsieSt in tU service. Sergt. Gillette went to fonrth, on the material damage mif xor
vivvvj J i,.,t a. t-.tth nn nomilatien. and sixth, on
The wago increase was a surprise. It experts to obtain Pter. on cngiao
provided for increases of 50 cents, 05 construction, bow design and other mat-
cents and 70 cents per-day. icril' , , v. 4t,0 p.
Oppose Increases. I Half of them may be sent to the Pac-
Sacramento, Cal., March 1- H era- if ie coast. , ,
mento local No. 60 International OUT OF ASMY SEBVICS
Brotherhood of Elec trical Workers, Is on
record agair.-st the principle involved in J 8r,nnt Alphecs J. OTlet te, who
Postmaster General Burleson's wage in- cn SPrvi!,ff j the .orda-ice de
crease given California atid Washington ilrtmpll"f arii recently vvrs trnnsfcr
linemen so that in cae of a strike J.', '.1iVt raniOT' Texas ' to Camp
JTwi. tin A ther" diwhiirTPd. armei
lnmi Tnnlav nlriit. He ri
AUTO Ai STREETCAR
COLLISION FATAL OilE
Other Occupants Of Auto Sev
erely Injured And Seriously
James A. Wilson, secretary of the
NorA west Fruit Products company
and assistant secretary of the Preas-
ant Northwest Products company was
instantly killed about midnight last
j night when an automobile in which he
wag riding collided, wita a street car
at the intersection of Commercial and
Mrs. John J. Eobcrts was seriously
injured, John W Todd suffered, a frac
tured shoulder and other injuries, Mrs.
John W. Todd sufferod seriously from
tho shock and Mrs. Wilson, wife of
James A. Wilson, was but slightly in
lured. John J. Boberts, who was driv
ing his ear was not hurt seriously, al
though receiving a severe shock from
the impact with the street ear which
smashed through the engine of the
Returning From Banquet.
MemberB of tho party were, return
ing from the Cherrian banquet at the
Marion hotel, and 'the accident occur
red just as th3 car was turned across
tho street to drive into Bollevue to
the home of Mr. Todd. The accident
is attributed to the heavy rainfall
about midnight, obscuring the view
tht'onnh the windshield-
Mr. Wilson was removed to the home
of F S: Craig nearby. Death was in
stantaneous as the force of the col
lision was Bueh that the street car
drove through the cngiffo direct on the
right front seat of the car occupied by
Mr. Wilson, crushing his head.
Mrs. Eobcrts was removed to the
home of Mrs. A, Strong near the scene
nf tho nccident. This afternoon she
wna renorted to be recovering and it
was thought that she could be taken to
her homo in a day or so. -Mrs.
Wilson was taken to the home
of Mr. and Mrs. F. G. Deekebach Mr.
otirl MrB. Todd were assisted to their
home near bv. Mr. Todd who was on
the sido of the 'automobile struck by
the'streot car was unconscious for sev
eral hours. . - ' , r, i
In leaving the Marion hotel the Rob
erts car was driven south on Commer
cial street and the accidont occurred
just as it crossed the street car tracks
turning east onto Bollevue. The street
car was coming down tho hill on South
Commercial and. hit the iront oi uie
automobile diagonally,' smashing m the
engine and then the right front seat
of the car occupied by Mr. Wilson.
Eight Side of Car Smashed
On the right side of the car Mr. Wil
son was seated on the front seat beside
Mr. Huberts- In the center seat of the
car on the right side was Mrs. Eobcrts
and on 'the rear seat to the right was
Mr. Todd. Those sitting1 on the- left of
the car wero not seriously injured al
though all suffered from the shock.
James A. Wilson celebrated his 66th
birthday yesterday. He was born in
1853 in Pennsylvania, and his immed
iate surviving "relatives all live in the
oust. Ho came to Oregon about 40
years ago engaging first in the lum
ber business in southern Oregon Later
i,a rve(l ns demitv sheriff in Jack
son county and afterwards as deputy
marshal in the United States service.
About 20 years ago he engaged in
the brewery business at Ainany, um
iated with Kola Nies.
wruL t,n Albanv "brewery combined
with the Salem brewery, he came to
this city as secretary of the company,
nn, thn ntntA voted prohibition, he
bcramo interested in the loganberry
industry. At tho time of ms aea.n oe
sides being secretary of the Northwest
Fruit Products company, ho was as
i.ftMecrotarv of the Pheasant North
west Products company and secretary
of jflve 'Capital Irtcatmont oompany
which owns the Marion hotel.
He was a member of the Elks' lodge,
a Cherrian and just recently was elect
ed a trustee of the Salem Commercial
Cl Two sisters of Mr. Wilson are expect
ed to arrive in the city this evening.
The funeral -services will be-held ot
in ,.inv Mnndav morning from the
Eigdon chapel and will be conduc ed
under the auspices of the Salem Elks
lodec. All members of the lodge are
..j t ,ent. at the. lodge rooms
at 9:30 o'clock Monday morning. The
,!!! Vo tnken to rortianu vn iuc
ii.ir; iirerron raecuic, 4......w.-v
after the funeral services
LIBERTY BOND QUOTATIONS
New York, Mar. l.-Libcrty bonds
were quoted on tfte New York market
nr. in n 08:
no. h,ir,l 4W's 93.36, off .08;
41,4's 94.08, up .02.
Spartacan Uprisings Are Developing In AU P'rts Of
Country, And Further Success Of Radicals In Central
Districts Might Render Government Virtually Power
less. Are Determined Above Everything Efce To
Isolate Berlin From South Germany.
EW LAW RAISES TAX
Horsepower Only Counts-Tbe
Old rawer Pays As Much
As The Latest Model.
Berne, March 1. Tho German gov
ernment today faced the most seriovi
situation einco the first revolution.
With tho new Spartacan uprising now
developing in all parts of tho country,
dispatches indicated that further suc
cess of the radicals in the central dis-,
tricts might render tho government vir
The Spartacans, apparently determin
ed above everything else to isolat-j
Berlin from southern Germany, wen
cincentrathig large forces in the cen
tral district for the purposo of prevent
ing the movement of government troops
...1, J tir.:... lin.l 4lrOT,flv VlFPrt
. ... , ..... l-3 81UlUWH.ru. HC'.uiot v
The automoDiie tax law enaclea oy- off frim th(J ro. fcf tl(, country,
tho state legislature, which wi....U go tjl0 revolution triumps in the south,
into effect Jan. 1, 1920, works rather the national assembly may fall, Somo
ft hardship on the mam who owns an old dispatches indicated that at least a por
car or who has bought a second nand'tion of the cabinet had succeeded 111
one. According to the law age has noth- reaching' (Berlin. The presence ot .
ing to do with the tax. It is just the groat oouy ox iucu ;
hnrsoDower. . I Ital htfs so far prevented a .renewal ol
The owner of R 1919 Ford will be tax
ed in Marion county on a $400 assess
tho Januarv riots fcrtriKera, nowevr,
..a rnnnrtorl to have succeeded in re
ft ifiuu assess- ' "i T,rr(,,., .mM,w thn
ment, amounting to a tax of $12.48. 1 acV 8 lsu,uu "
flis license tax is
of $18.48. Beginning with 190, his tax
will be $15.00. . -'
But if he happens to have an old
,w, muMuj u wia, Atinrehensivo.
President Ebert and Chancellor
Seheideuiann aro said to be growing
! A.n...t,nnD;..fl l,t ttn fnr have failed t
Ford, he is assessed $200 with the Mar-1 oft t(t'mt,AM meBS,,res. Tho for-
ion eounty tax -Amounting 10 o.a4. . unaerstood to favor a compro-
al tax for this year $12.24..;, Next year T ti.i.'da of the workmen in Sax-
ho will pay $15.00.
a. . Tax on New Cars.
Two thirds of , the WQrkmen
I ony, "Thiiringia and Franeonin' aro re-
nnrted to bo strikiftnsf. Fearing that tho
This I'ear in Marion county new cars railwav strike would not completely
are to be taxed on the following valu-1 paralyze - traff ice between Jterlin anl
ation: Fords, $400; Dodge, $800; Max-hveimar . is roported to have led th
well, $600; Chevrolet, $550; Overlands, Spartacans to tear up long stretches of
$750; and Buicks $1000, But with the
beginning of next yeai1, the county will
not assess and each of these cars, as
well as those that have boon 111
' Eefusnl of Dr. Muehlon, former on
retnry for Krupps, to constitute a now
. . - -. . . , ' 1 1 ...,..! Il.n
nsfl rvi nintTV IS galll TO nnvu incitMini
five or six years, will bo taxed on horse, political confusion m uavan.i. mmni....
oower ' . , (returned to. .Switzerland and Bavaria la
Next January the owner of a car will
find himself confronted not only with
the proposition of paying for the 1919
assessment, but paying in advance on
1920 for his license. Ho has boon a
year behind on paying for his auto tax.
After he gots through paying' for his
license next January and a littlo later
lor ms ivits taxes, no win tnen nave xo 1 n
pay in advanco but once a year when
he takes out his license.
Another offoct of the now a-uitmiooiio
law will be to reduce tho assesed valu
ation of tho county, as beginning in
1920, autos are not to bo assessed ns
personal property. . In Marion county'
the 2400 automobiles wore assessed this
year et $679,950.
county uets fart or Jt ee,
sad to bo practically without a gov
ernment. The military commander, ut
Munich is said to have forbidden all
public meetings, but is understood to
have been iirnored by the Hpartacnns.
The central council also refused to reo
ognize his authority. , ' ,
srs Of Old
Oregon Coast Artillery
..Poitlan(l, Ore.,' March 1. Between
400 and 500 former members of tho old
nnii coast artillery companies who)
According to the new law, one fourth 1 formed the nucleus of tho Sixty Fifth.
of the amunt of tho auto license fees Brtillery regiment in Frunce, arrived itt
must be returned to tho counties from ;p01,tiand yesterday evening,
whieh collected. But this money will, fji,e m0n had been discharged at Camp
go into tho county court for the up-jjjCWis and were on their way to their
keep of roads and not in the city trcas-1 homes. Most of the former soldiers
urv whore collected. Thus the city will won, bound for Salem, Eugene, Albany,
loose a large amount of taxablo prop- Rosrburg, Medford, Cottage Grove and
erty. 1 Ashland, aad left Portland at 9 o'clock
In addition to the loss to the city of morning,
rvutomobilo taxablo property, the lato: TVx.itimmn.ro waiting for the major-
legislature pased a law that mortgages jtVi Borne, will go back to tho plaees
are iiot to be taxablo. TJiis again will tiie'y uci,i when called to tho colors;
reduce the income from taxes of tho city 0tuor3 have secured work through, per
as well a county. With this tax income gouai acquaintance with employers or
eliminated, there is just a chance that through the governmental employments
in 1920 the tax levy may bo raised to 0fiCOi at Camp Lewis.
make up for the loss. In Marion county 0f the men, are not lacking in
the loss from automobile and mortgages f un(jB- Acording to a conservative ,
will amount to more than $1,000,000 tiunate each man received about $108
in taxablo property. 'from tho government in final settle-
But the two outstanding foaturcs or m,nt. The recently authorized bonus or
the now automobile law is that the man
with an old car will find his taxeg ma
teriall increased and that l'cxt January mani
in securing his license, ho will pay on
the 1919 tax assessment.
0, travel pay at five cents a- mile and
back pay for January wero gven cacB.
llioWS:. , rn.
,'s 99.64, up .04; first 4's 93.52,
Id 4's 93-16- up .02; first 4Vt s
no .08: second ' 4 ' 94.10, up
Believe Blockade On
Germany Mast Be Raised
President Approves 15
Congress Bis Today
i'u E tt..E EE
just neglected to
Cloethals. at his own request, was re
lieved from active service today, Secretary-
of. War Baker announced this
The buildef of the Panama canal had burn Independent.
made a remarkable record in tuo di
vision of traffic, slor:;ure und supply of
the war ileiifirtrnent. ri:"4ev nuitt:n2 the 0
government shipbuilding organization. Tacoma, aged 71 years.
S-uora vrs'erdav to (le
1. Major General senooi position th.nt ha
ed him. His reported illness while in
service was an error. He is looking .well
and fe'linjr'in tho best of iriyi. Wood-
nenscs. JtTanec moimizea o,vf
5,500,000, lust 408,006 in k'" am;
I.Sa J.i nn.0f)0.000. The Umtec
States mobilize.l .'!,7U(unm, n.
London, March 1. The Parig corres
nondent of the London News stated to
day that the now economic council h'asWCTC,
reported to the supremo war council
P that a preliminary peace musr fe eon-
fourth fluied at onee with Germany, 0r the
blockade raised, Tho recommendation,
lit wbi aid. was based on the report of
d ',.,. ttviiul Affieera. rev(n-lini the
XUUl lCl, ..v.". - - - c
Washington, Mureh 1. President Wil
son today approved fifteen congression
al bills and one joint resolution. -
The most important measures signtu
seriousness of th situation in the een-
TJ. S. AVIATORS KILLED.
an i suuuiu .-v.-v , .... a
000 men, of whioli i,jU,iwu were kui- Thfl M& ftmflant to be lismirsno
.j t..i. nnvnrred in war fifty three u-v Tn nnn.flOfl . -of which the
mnnrh and suffered severe damages, j United States would be expected to par;s Mdre'i 1. Tho American avia
monrns it"' r y . , -uitnm nine, .... , T m r,...i i
Le Journal, she should furnish 30 per rein, v T T: iv tors luiictt near l.airecy oununy vi
Great I',er ent' tCJLiler would tw" lrPlaues couuw- ww,u
T?vmoTifl T). Me'jer. vharlea Lj. uus-
d at-Ril.OOO were killed, and should receive nations. Tlie Americahs here find tno
$7s'.n00,000 annually. Italy mobilized scheino interesting, at least.
The nostoffico appropriation Dill.
Tho measure authorizing resumption
of voluntary enlistments in the army.
Tho bill allow bag soldiers, sailors and
marines to retain tneir uuu"
other equipment. ,
. The act authorizing tho payment oi
iitmf nn1ited men in cases
where disputes have aii.:en
pendo-.it have consequently
from the discontinuance.
roceirn 1 60.000,900 annually
ef.,i t-iaV n,,n rf -,.!,e rarlii-st Britain mobilized. 7,000,000, of
Lewis county pioneers, is d
tafson and IT".gh A.
Several prominent physicians of Ba
ker -have purchased S building
it was and will remodei it to mm
of the Bato clinws. -., 1