t snnn rrcrm atmj .- Wculhcr Report Oregon: Tonight- and Tups- : , "(lay fair, cooler east portion, tonight, gentle : northwesterly; ' winds. ........ . (25,000 EEADEE3 DAILY) Only Circulation in Salem Guar anteed by the Audit Bureau of Circulations FULL LEASED WIRE DISPATCHES SPECIAL WILLAMETTE VAL LEY NEWS 8SEVICB r . in 3 - FORTY-SECONP YEAR NO. 45. SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, MARCH 3, 1919. PRICE TWO CENTS ON TRAINS AND NEW! STANDS FIVE CENTS-' air J! J r : I j- (fir -if t r I 2 Many G. 0. P. Senators Term Victory Of Liberty Loan, Bill As Their Party's Surrender.Today Closes Sixty Fifth Congress With All Records Broken For Money Spent, Unusual Lars And Work Left Undone. By L. C. Martin (United Press staff correspondent) Washington, Mar. 3. This is the last legislative day of the sixty fifth congress. . , j Beth .houses will remain in practic ally continuous session from today un til noon tomorrow. . Tho final hours promised to elima fittingly the work of the war congress, which has broken all recorils for mon ey spent, unusual laws passed and work left undone ' ... Interest centered" in the senate as to how many appropriation bills the re iuiblicaii.) would1 force over to the ex tra session. Tho general impression among both democrats and republicans early to day was that tho army and navy, agri- culture and District of Columbia appro priation bi!ls would fail of passage. Republicans Reticent Republicans we.ro reticent. They re fused to aunouncd plans, pointing out that republican ranks are not com( lotely united as to wJi-at should be done. Whilo" tho spirit of "fight the- pres ident" .is strong in some republicans others today wore a "what's the uso" eKpre9sion, due, tlioy 8aid, to what they termed their party's surrender on the victory loan bill, regarded as the only measure failure' of which might mean lan extra session. I .Failure of republicans to unite in a' determined filibutor against tho presi dent 'was regarded by Some as throw ing away the fruits of the victory gained at tho polls last November, Tho flcnnto today lm.s before it the j what they wish them" were urged to deficiency bill .providing 750,000,000 j day before the conference- of mayors ..for the ra ikon da and about 126,000,- anlj governors jointly toy President 000 for miscellaneous purposes. Demo-Wilson and Sewotary of Labor V.il ratic lenilers expected this bill to pass t son cut admitted today it is the only one Cf the rcuia'ininsf siipph- bills which they are at. all hopeful about. May Force Issueg The legislative situation is full of Ivos-srVilities, observers pointod out, and inasmuch us the deficiency bill is not generally expected to occupy nearly I1 the day nnd a half which remains, it. was predicted in some quarters that nduiinistratiou leaders might decide to. force n 'issue with republicans on all the 'bills. In that effect, if republicans carry out tho threats they made Sunday When they yielded on the victory loan lill ,t''iey will filibuster. Many of them1 liave views on the league of nations! which they have so far refrained from! oxpressing. Senator Sherman, Illinois, I lias already announced he will devote several hours to discussing it. Senator Harding said he- might talk on tho league in connection with the naval bill if it is, called up. Senator liaKollntte also intimated that ho has few observations to submit if the oc casion warrants. Bills Echeduhd to Tail , Aido from the departmental appro priation bills, which are apparently car tain to. fail, Secretary Lane's $100,000, 000 homestead for soldiers bill; Smith, of Georgia, Americanization bill, pro lading better instruction for aliens tn American language and customs; tho (Oonbinued on page two) What's become o'. th' ole time should jer braces covered with little pulleys rtiiat squeaked ever' time you moved,' a muscle! Ther'i alius plenty o' har-i Inony where nobuddy'a got a chance. ! Abe Martin I - - . SOU URGES M Confer CEC2 Of (lOveriicrs-MayGrs .la White Koase. SAYS THERE MUST EE NEW ; - ALLOCATION OF. LABOR Secretary Of Labor Mercs Ore Solisiicn Is Cc-riinna-tbaOfPrfucBrJIdsg. , By EOberfr J. Bender Washington, Mar. 3. Opportunities for the workers 'to malt their lives warning oi uois.'iovist attempts iu Seattle and elsewhere to overthrow the existing order of things, the labor sec retary acciarea mat no ciountrv "owes a man a living," 'but "every country owes lum an opportunity to earn a liv ing." Bolshevist outbreaks have responded thus far to the appeal of reason, he said and added "the outlook is bright aftf.r wo provido proper emplovment fluring 'ho next few months. iiuilding Activity Necessary Ifc urged resumption of building afi- titics throiigtKiut the nation. President Wilson invited all the gov ernors and mayors to a buffet luncnoon I in thn state dining room at I p. "We are certain," Secretary Wilson said, "that these disputes were mot in dustrial or economic in their origin, but were woll planned- and deliberate attempt to establish tho soviet sys tem of government in the' United States. They desired to put. into ef fect here the bolsheviki doctrines of Bu3sia." Many Now Out of Work Turning to the problem in employ ment, the secretary declared that ap- r.n.n.iu jr.A nnn n,,4. I jrti I ijtjv,vuv ijnru mo uuV uut "i i work, Willi u lit: in piii Jill-li i iiiuiciiniliJI because men in industries are tain 'as to future prices. "Tho war has kept out 600,000 for eign laborers annually; shipbuilding has taken 700.000 nnd at. least one million men will be in the army for a COUNCIL FOR AVERAGEMAN" Addresses m Tl f ,i 1 . , , o 7 - v 1 v. j,u. -' j ' juf. ATx. ntw kyi WtJWllj jx .1 Ultiulim, - kj U I ,S L' put bock on a peace time basis thoe I Raymond Atterbery, of Salem; and Corporal Orlan E. Hallowell, of Portland, arriv wouid be a shiortago of tabor." ling in New York from France on the cruiser Pueblo. All are members of the 162nd One solution, he argued, was for the .n for, fry nf tllP Slinspf DiviQinr. government to continue normal pub-j VHc OUIiScC UlVlslOn, lie building, Stales and counties and cities should continue such work also, he said. Appearing suddenly before the as sem'blcd state and city executives au hour before he was scheduled to speak, tho president expressed his complete confidence that through the coopera tion of states and cities with tho gov ernment, adequate moans would be found for restoring industry to a prop er basis. "We are more fortunate in respect to this great problem than the other nations of the world," he said, "and can approach the subject with complete assurance." iim i;uni cn-Jiti Willi uuri-iuil BUliea '( men and contact with Kuroocaa reo- i)lc. he said, hid convinced him that, all nations arc "at least learning ' j that, the worker is the basic element , to be considered in all business." I The president regretted he would be unable to deliberate with the oonfer- ices because ".nothing deliberate is per Imitted since my-return." "With the aid of Secretary Tumulty, I have been trying to do a month's work in a week," he said, "and I hope it's not all badly done. ! Urged Wide Discussion fid urged the conferees to indulge 1 a Wide scope of discussion. Saying that success would not attend the con (Continued on pago four) Sunset Division Veterans Photographed On Landing From Cruiser Pueblo, Feb. 22nd t V . , - X 1 " t V , - V , A ft K : s : V " (Copyright, Iatornauonal Film fe.rvice) Left to right: Lieutenant Franc's M. Bantajpf Solera; Lieutenant Louis IL Compton, also of Balem and Captain Conrad Stafrin. of Dallas. .'Ore'sran:. all offer nf -t.hp W Infantry of the 41st Division nieblo lrom F rance. w. i,? n. t V " I. iter s "X. f--' 06-4? J I - " . t I II S-S, . .it i" . . , A i . . i Pww fP 'V "1 f,l- "Iff Left to right: Sergt. M. Helgerson of Dallas; Sergt. W. M. Kenneth Hastings, nf Pnft.lanrl Rjvo Mm'nr T. M PnWncnn nf XtncA. e4 mmm laws BEHFR ALL SCHOOLS Legislature Passed Measures This Year Making Construc tive Program Possible. limi.- i 1 t: . ,,,,,, Tbe W' assembly for 1919 enacted a group of educational acts which will make possible a program for the betterment of rural, elementary and hiidi sehnnls cxeeeinir flmi if nnv period in the history of Oregon," ssys buperintendent of Public Instruc- tion J. A. Churchill, In a summary of j ; the educational bills. "The five most important acts wero : those providing for the acceptance ofoa the street' 80 DianJr new c"tabllsh-.medical the Smith-Hughes act for Vocational j mcnts projected or so many extensions Education the establishment of Part- of old industries as in the sixty-day Time schools: a minimum sslurv nf 7f! per month for all teachers; a minimum fund of 620 for each school district; and raising the per capita tax for (Continued on page three) rS t , , '4 -tj N arriving in New York with SMOI 1SI1ESS IS GilULBiii Skce First Of Year Maay lpt Enterprises kd Interests HayeSprEBgUp. . Tho satirical individual who has been characterizing Salem as "a nice quiet old town" may be interested to note that at no time in recent years has there been so many business ehanges oeriod iust closed. Probably a mmrter of a million dollars would not express 'the nmnnnt invnlvi1 in all Mia nr(ii.i.t ele-jthat have been initiated and are eon- (Continued on page nine) the regiment on the cruiser (G.ipynght, International Film H.rvico) Bartlett, of Salem: Sergt. A. mm 4,0G0 SGLDSRS mi mi Asion? Kjiaes Of Pietarcing Ksrtliwest lea Is Captain CkmOrhe. New York, Mar. 3 More than 4,- 000 officers and enlisted men arrived horo today on the transport Great Northern and the cruiser Frederick, both from Urest. The organizations On the Great Northern were as follows: 3t!th field artillery, 58 officers and 10i!U mon acmposing the field and staff headquarters and supply company, detachment and B, C and 1), men from Mcado, Lee, Jackson. G batteries A, Camps f)ix, (timter. Tnvkir nd Shnridji-n and tha regular army; IS detuche.t officers of the KHh fi. A. (". ff'anin T)evf,nV. two casual companies, five casual officers . I . (Continued on page two) Preliminary Peace Terms for Germany Taken - Up Today Conditions Under Which Economic Blockade Is To Be Modified, Will Be Put into Effect Immediately Af ter President Wilson's Return To Paris. Foch Rec ommends Destruction Of All German War Materials. PARTLY 3iSZE SOVIETS IF1 GERMANY . Workers Are Dissatisfied, However, Wiih This Half Way Measure. By TEANK J. TAYLOR. (United Press Staff Corespondont.) Berlin, March 3. The German gov ernment today partly recognized the Soviets. In a frantic effort tho provent the general strikes from becoming a nation wido revolution, the cabinet issued a proclamation, admitting social and eco-j nomic control of industries bv the work men's councils, but promising stringent punishment for further disorders. The workers, dissatisfied with their! "half way measure," wore insisting on full political recognition, threatening an uprising within a week that will be a power to overthrow the government. A general striko in Berlin appeared imminent today. Tho bourgeoisie coun cils threatened retaliation Btrikes. Pa trols hero havo been doubled. . . Hiots are reported to bo continuing in Leipzig and Hallo. In Munich a number of casualties resulted when troops ousted Spartacans from several industrial plants. SHIPYARD -loud oar mm Was Result -Of. Machinists Mm ksisliiig On Satur day Half-Holiday. San Francisco, March 3. About 9,000 shipyard workers wero "locked out" in bay city yards today. The lockout spread to the buy point yard and in Kast Bay cites copper smiths, sheet metal workers and rig gers' unions went out when the mach inists' union members were formully discharged for insisting on tho Satur day half holiday. Nearly 7,000 mon gnthered at tho As sociation athletic club during tho morn ing. The sceno resembled tho old cur striko days. Hundreds were unnblo to feet to the hall nnd crowded in front of the club rooms, whero the machinists union has established headquarters Protest meetings wore held during he morimttr and shortly before noon Presi dent Ed Noland and A. F. Beckmeyer, business agent, issued statements that tho union would stand pat on tnotr do mnnd for tho 41 hour week. Tho Metal Trades Association of em ployers is also determined to stand pat on the question of refusing work to the men who refuse to work Saturday afternoon. j Ttiimnra nra mirjnnfr flint manf 1iin. vrd union mitrlit ha nut bpfnre t h , . ... ,, k in sympathy with the end of the wee much inists, , . ... . . The shipfitterg union will meet to- morpw night to take a strike vote and sheet motal workers will vote on strike . i i.. rn n i i next Friday night. They will demand .. a . ;s ,. . . tho Baturuay half holiday after April , . , . lst, when tho Mney award agreement .'. ' B exPlro- ' Telegraphers Union Strikes As Soon As Officials Order Portland,' Ore., March 3. Tho Port land council of the Commercial tele graphers union of America has voted to strike as soon us orders are received from the international president. The council met Hunday and so de cided. Resolutions which were adopted declare that Postmaster General Burle son has failed to keep his promises and that the United States telephone and telegraph administration has shown con tinued hostility toward organized labor. The principal grievance cited by tho council was tho alleged failure to re instate discharged members and fulfil wage agreements. Similar strike votos were taken Sun day in many other cities of tho country. A great deal nf enow has fallen in the Ciise-nde and Coast mountains in Lane county this month. WiHN BY FEED 8. FERGUSON. 1 (United Tress Staff Corespondont.) Paris, March 3. The supreme war council today takes up terms of the pre liminary peace to be imposed upon Gcr- . many. At the same time, it discusses conditions under which the eeoiioitiio blockade of that country will bo partial ly raised.. Conditions under which tho blockade is to bo modified will, it was under stood, be reudy to be put into effect immediately after the return io jtaris of President Wilson, Premier Lloyd George and Premier Orlando, true eep arr.to peace terms probably will bo com pleted by the first 'of next month, tSftir which details of the treaties wdtU Aus tria, Bulgaria and Turkey wili be dis cussed. - : i Make War Impossible. .! . The,. military and naval terms to bo included in the preliminary peace pact will render Germany absolutely power- , lpS! to make war, it wtn .K&nied from authoritative sources. Marshal Foch's report, submitted ob Saturday, was said to include destrue- tion of nil German war materials with the exception of arms for a few divis ions, which will be left for pcaco duty. Tho allies will also be given the super vision over all German munitions lact-' ories. Tho imvnl conditions are said to In clude surrender to' the allies of prae- ticv.llv "H that remains of the Gonnna r.uy; Tho units to be turned over will be the battleships Oldenburp, Tliurin gen, Oiitfriesland, Heligoland, Pos.cn, Weetfalen, Rheihlnnd, and Nassau; the light cruisers Pillau, GrimdeiiJS, Regcns burg, Stvaslnnd, Augsberg, Kltburg and Stuttgart; 42 modern destroyers and fifty modern torpedo boats. Stop Ship Construction. Warships under construction will be broken up. All German submarines, submarine docks nnd tho famous Kiel tubular deck -must bo surrendered or destroyed within two weeks after tho treaty' Is. f'gnd. ..Similar work In the rroeess of construction must be broken up within tluvo months aner pence is concluded, though the materials may be os-d for pracrful purposes. ., . The German nuvul craft already in terned in allied harbors will bo formally seized. . They may bo destroyed, al- (('ontiniied on page two)' GERMANS JEERED' AT " -AMERICAN OFFICERS Ccrarcd Daring PL'c Re ception Given To General ; Yon Lettow BY FRANK 3. TAYLOB. (United Press Staff Corespondent.) Berlin, March 3, American officers were the target for a hostile demon stration by Herman civilians today. iluring tho reception to General Voa Lettow, former German commander in Africa, the officers were quietly watch- M n the pnrr.do from American head- lounrters in the Hotel Adlon. ine H ..,., hoaau tn hUa nd. 'shout at them. The police experienced ' . ' . "at -.f ' t. Durin tf.hfht tTtZ tion several civilians rushed at General " . , . , ., , .j Harris' automobile, which was stantt- " . ' - , .,. , lng unoccupied at the curb, with tno w- . . ,. ,. ti,.i.-.....t tention of demolishing it. Polieenieat i rBA. Tho Americans as well as other allied officers were compelled to remain ie gido the hotel all afternoon. The mis sion ordered all allied officers to keep off the streets until further instructed. Representatives of workmen's coun cils were holding a convention this af ternoon to consider whether the recog nition offered them by the government is sufficient. It is understood they were hesitant about tho use of force. In Munich it was reported that Spar tacans and socialists were wrathfully waiting for each other to begin hostu- itics. LIBERTY BOND QUOTATIONS. New York, March 3. Ruling prices in liberty bonds on the New York aiark ct today were as follows: ,3-1-2 's, 99.60, off. 04; first 4's, 94.04, up' .54; second 4's, SU.W, np A; first 4 and 1 2's, 95.06, up .04; second 4 and 1 2's, 91.10, off third 4 and 1-21, 95.22 ,off .12; and. fourth 4. and 14, 94.00, off .08.