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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (April 2, 1919)
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X (25 000 HEADERS nTT.T
Only Circulation in Salem Guar-
aateed bv the Andit J!u ppaa or
FULL LEASED WIRE
Orc?: Toiirl.t and Thure-
ay fair, jeatls Be-nheasurly
SPECIAL WILLAMETTE YAI,
LEY KKWs SERVICE.
FORTY-SECONP YEAR NO. G7.
SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 1919.
PRICE TWO CENTS
OX TRAINS AKD KTSW
8TAND8 nvi CENTO
&. u Mi it
PRESIDENT, WEARYJOF WORD?
READY O SHOCK ALLIES TO UFE
LESS TALK AND
Wilson Prepared To Smash
European Tradilions To
POWER CF CONFERENCE TO
MAKE PEACE QUESTIONED:
rlape Expressed Chief Exec
utive's Plea Will Put Ob
By Robert J. Bender.
(I'oited Press Stuff Correspondent.)
Washington, April ".President Wilson
liu. started to sluike the lethargy out
of the peace conference, lie has tho
nuppnit ot liloyd-Ueo:ge in his effort.
ii Kb this iuloruiatiou uvuilutlc today
H is possioi.- to Siaie tnui mi piisioeuijut
. " I
.h i. .. c i l. to
ov.v i mo jjiuueau cuauceiioi-
i.e nas tiict son wonts, compliment, ' which would eliminate the fnited'zei.g of nil ranks, the train was received
,llie well known "salve' and the States from the necessity of actio,, a, a by columns of high school cadets, In
n iieednug. ue was applying t.iese in 'collector. !(lint, ,.h,i ,,..i.u ,..i :.-i. i i.'.
i, . . . .
abundance as early us lust January, but
thev have proved unavailing, luday
finds Europe more divided man ever
and there is genuine despair of a suc-
centiful termination of the pcaeu eon
1'eieme in many countries.
. Authomy Is Questioned.
I'or tlie first time the voice is heard
Lore expressing doubt that the confer
ence slid has tuo power to muke peace.
A uthoritative advices shuw plainly that
tin- presence of Lciiine uud the b'parta
can leaders is felt witli increiuing force
at the pence table. A net It is tho view
of those close to the piesiilent here,
th. t w ith ci'irtinued indecision in Pans
teal authority will soi.u pusss nom the
Hied chief tiau to the growing masses
in Europe who are overriding order.
They look t0 the president to continue
to "speak out" and tear the curtain, if
. essar.v, i'roui the secrecy oi the eon
feience, behind which the new r.nd old
order of things lire buttling for suprem
acy. Only by bold strokes, tney teel,
eiui he save the situation and beat bol
ahevism. President's Second Threat.
Jlie president s warning of Monday Miturdny, according to the belief ex
foiecast by I'niteu rrrss uisputcties pressed in certaiu ofr'icir.l quarters to
fioni Paris, is the second time ho has day.
mi.de use of the threat of publicity to ideanwhile Marshal Koch is expected
;c-ed action. Lust January, u...,. tiielto muke plain to -Muthins Kizberi-er at
'g ilrawu debute on whether former
(Continued on page two)
ku. biat cur muskets an' bayo-
Est: luf plowihares, but who's golu f
hejt oar beys int' p'.owin-? A tempo-
rary chair.iif,a alius ssens f fergit tha:
fee's oiily temporary.
Indemnity Clause May Reserve
By Fred S. Ferguson.
( I !. Stuff Coiresnonilent.)
Fi.iis April 2. An efiori is being :,
made, it was learned today, to insert a '
formula in the peace treaty fur exacting
reparation from Uermaiiy without nam- j
in ir a specific amount. This forinuli. ,
would clearly establish the principles on
which (id many must pay, leaving to a
special allied commission the task of
determining how much. The special
commission, according to present plt.ns,
would continue in existence over u per
iod of ycurs, folowiug '.. Gerniuns' fi
nancial and commercial condition ami
assessing ilamugcs accordingly. It
would also be empowered to make an
inventory uftef the conclusion of peace
for the intinl puyinent.
Solution Widely Approvod.
The British, French uud Italians arc
understood to be favorably inclined to
ward such disposition of a knotty prob
lem. Recent conferences have been dc
voted to i foils to frniue i; proguim un-
der which such a scheme coubl be v
ed out. Tins lu.s been found d.lf.cult, as
it is necessary to go into the must nu -
mite details. There was a long diicua-
instance, over the question I
rmanv should be liable for !
I French m-nsion,. !
r. is ana rreucn pensions. I
i no nmcncMis are sum to ue occupy-
ing a neutral position in the discussions,!
r endeavors being directed merely
iiding in framing the proposed for-1
;i ll is regarded ns Mgu.i.cant ,
mi. i9 iiikiu .i. "ie""iN
mm, as t tie provision lor ttie linnncial
coiuiiiisison now slniiUs, it is understood
1 ii cneeil'e i; n ''tilli.xt
soecitv en "allied commission ''
Belgium to Be Heard. .
I Discussions are now centering on this!
plan but the idea of lniuing n specific
FOCH TO TELL ENEMY
WHAT ALLIES EXPECT
Ccir.ir.ar.der To Meet With
Erzherger At Spa And Ex
By William Philip Simms.'
Il'nited Press fctnfr Correspiinoent.)
lieniu, Apiil 2. final decisions upon
the most imporluut questions before the
peace conference will be reamed oefore
Kl'a tomorrow that the allies will stand
lor no trickery of nnv sort U Danziu
ior any other place.
In tho light of recent events, the
pence delegates apparently are lm'oucd
. with tho necessity for speeding up their
work to prevent further loss of prestige
j which would facilitate German attempts
at haggling and aide-stepping iu Ver-
roeh, it is believed, has won over the
"biu four" to his ideas regarding the
Khine question, along lines recently
jiorecnsi uy me I tilled i'ieH--elimimi-l
lion of all military wonis on the left
bank and within a zime of fifty kilo
meters (31 miles) on the right br.uk.
An agreement seems to have been
reached that France shall have the right
to exploit the entire Naur valley as coin-
pensaiiun ior uesiruction ot mines in
,... "i.,rf .,, i ,,i i i i
Tho fiaar prob,bly f " "I'l1
will bo controlled under special regula-
tious to Ih- incorporated in the final
Information reeeivoit tw.ro in nfi,.!l
circles indicates that German, is more
in the mood to sign the treaty than
even four dr.ys ago. It is believed Foch
will increase this iticlinarioa.
Non-Partisans Win Over
' Socialists In Milwaukee
Milwaukee, Wis., April 2. Socialist
Municipal candidates in Milwaukee
; were completely routed by Non-Parti-jsn
candidates in yesterday's erections,
: returned today showed. .
Kverr office tt stake was captured
by Xoa Partisans over their onlv rivals,
the socialists. They elected five school
director?, six judge and a municipal
clerk. The majority in every ease was
practically two to one.
of Hun Damage
amount 1ms not yet boon abandoned and
it ' n"t yet certain which SCttrmv will
, ' ...
king Albert is expected to muter
wltll tll(. ,.,it tmu ,, r,.al aiu
Belgium s claims to priority in the col-
lection of iudominties.
FOR VIEF RELICS
War Trophy Train Greeted By
Great Throngs Upcn Arri
val In City Today.
Witt, t...t !, a .i i
1 1 ,ZZ s ?ZTt
!f, i v,,.f ..,:,. . ,,. .,, ,l' . question
' Z lCtJZ'm 1! TjTZ
,rc llT t,,lin of ix ,,lrs u t , " fc 1 a oW V1K"' ,lu'"'K the
ipj 0vi,-k this -if lernn ,i wwi, iu .ni , , .
, ti.." , ... ; J ",?.".,.".:....!. J hf 'b'moerats' negative program is
lmii aenth it ies ko word liletiiro tir
! ' . " - '. . !l ..W?. ' ..
"; . . .. " ' ' . .,. V
the imagination so vividly the real
,,,; f .,,. ;a i..,.,i I... th
Hu nS did this exhibit of equipment
The huge field guns upon the flat ears
ueared Ss thev came from the field
hideous alike in 'their suggestiveness
mucous nunc in their suggestiveness
mt i their rust and battle-scars.
Military Air Prevails.
T,. n.l.iii;.. t . tn ti.n,.un...i.. c ..u:
nu'i'uuii n iiiu iiiuiin.ii lis ui 1-111-
several hundred uniformed tiny ifom
the industrial school, along with u- eon l
tiugent of the Cliorrtan organization
itinil s(iinds of tho G. A. It. members, j
Martial music was furnished by both
the Chen-inn band atnd the Indian school
band. While there was no formal decla
ration of a holiday for the afternoon,
emnloyes and employers alike seized up
on the hour to see an exhibition which
it may be hoped will never again be
shown in Amerten.
Guns Interest Mos
"he i;reiit guns, machine guns and
shells were the oh,ects of most inter-
eat. alone witn tne rnnich tank: nit'
besides these were scores of lesser sou
venirs that were viewed with the great
Aei oinpniiyinif the train are Robert K.
Surd1, executive manager of the Vic -
tory loan campaign; Chairman .1. F.
Daily, 1'. S. Attorney Wert K. Ilaney,
Judge J. P. Ktivaniiiifcli, Clarence (!.
Likins, of-the New York World, and a r" 01 cmur-uuon as inn tno Jndians.
number of other prominent men. Ar-I To understand how such a warfare
rangements are made for brief address-1 eould tuke place in a modern city one
os with regard to the Victory loan cam ilm" fenliito that Berlin was karbor
paign. i"g many convicts released from prisou
S great was the crush of spectators uv the turn of the earlier revolution.
.-.bMit the enclosed car of snail exhibits x,ost of tr"'8! despcradoog ar not po
that the people were thrnw?;, out in a I'lU'il victi but were jailed for kill-
ilouble file for nearly two blocks, wait
ing an opportunity to walk through the
car. A tm nil nf ..mleiii u- II, nrm. m
.1..!.. :?,. i- 1....... :..
-i-iii.i,.i in ni-i:f i in- inn: in ui llirr, , i n-""i'i
1 - and fr good pay were ready to commit
PHlanrl R'an Jrrr? Jm a"T mllrn'' Pf'ribed. Tho bolsbe
i iil UCjtU iTjrXU UltiJ IS Ol2H viks were simply wild men run riot.
(I-,' .1 I-.-f!nn fl-nn 1 L ' After the government ' volunteer
VJ.3!l4 J UiSS. JOiinS army had defeated tha organized Spar
jtacus resistance, trouble did not atop.
Charles A. Johns, justice of the Ore-
;'on supreme court, has been sued by ''gs, more or less fugitives from justice, party. They becamo Junker lenders and
H. K. Fiuck of Portend, on n account Kr0m TU- f''lnd nimD,,v"v fr,,m almost of the men capable of governing
,l , ,,, . . .... , . , , tics and windows, they sniped at gov- were ia the party.
o tht ,mstl'f!te veCnr" " "'"."""'"-t with) Tho tnuhV Zt (i,.rn,nv rimlB hor.
ror tnt past live years. n. rmmbii.i,in aniliiii ...it -h a ., .'.,:...
" Acrr::'1uifn ,::;k.!il,r:
(hat on April 2, lill.i, he printed bfU
o T..bor to ZZi?"r' ""M "'"into three or four or powiblyti... 0, ,r.dphip, until the people no
That ' Z,l m at ,h fhM ' l"7A'a 0t th""e outbri'k'- 'Kr eonfidence. Still no one
( 'jnfip. A jolitiit h nrini I request street fights, a, they were reported inea, and the great middle clas. i.
or ( naries A. Johns, he printed an ab- H, .,..,. n iu ti,.t .i.nt. ,.n-.i. , . ? . . ...
1 l" OI ",0" v"- lm " aMigton-
'l . ana ior materia u
nnrj labor performed there ia still due
. Tbe Pntiff
asks judgment for
.25 with interest at tao rat of six ifrnuontiT huge crowda would gather
lent on lH4.r,o from April 2, ll13,to watch movements of the ffovernmcnt
and with interest on S.7j from June
Krnest W. Hardy of Portlanq is at
torney for the pli-.intiff.
U3EET7 BOND QUOTATIONS
-ew lora, April A Liberty bonds
were quoted here today r. follows:
V3 99.0ft, off .04; first 4's, it.70,
up .06; second 4 'a, 93.52, off .OH; first
4H ', 94.74, up. 08; aecond iV, 'a, 9:i..r2.
off .06; third 4V, r,Ji, off .02;
fourth 4', 'a, 3.W, off .08.
DtMOCRATS TO FIGHT
INJECTION OF TARIFF
INTO EXTRA SESSION
Administration Members Of Congressman Declares Oppo
Lowar rtaise To Onnase I siaon to Wilson Not Who.-
- -rr ;
Change At Present
Wa:.lii ii;tin. April J!. House demo
crats will oppose tariff legislation at
tho coming extra session of congress,
leaders indicated today. Representative;
Kitchin of North Carolina, ranking
dcnioen.t of the next house ways and
meaus committe, answered reports that
democrats might cooperate with,rcpub
liraus in fnuning a substitute for the
present I'nderwood tariff law, with the
statement that he does not believe a
new tariff either necessary or possible
i t this time.
"If the At
house, 1 am sure there would be no gen-
eral tariff revision," Kitchin said to-j
"1 do not believe that tariff cuiinoti
be framed ut this time that will stivud)
up. Conditions are chi.nglug s0 swiltly;
that thirty days after a tariff was en-
acted, it might he. found inapplicable to 1 cl, 10 ,ij '
the ncwM'onditiom.." j Ac declared that after witnessing the
Other Means Songht. j horrors of the pu,t fonr years, Sf..er
Asked eoucernnig the proposal of aev.:nil(killj tu. t leiuouilons sacrifice of
eral democrats to levy n turiff fori A.nericun blood and treasure, uf ter bur
revenue on non-competlttve art.cles! lU,uing ,hu HtioIl with n Wll. ,,,,, ,,
such ns tea and eoftee, Kitchen declared kM .uiimutely amount to ;Hi billions of
he believed the money could be raised in dollars, which will require 35 vears to
wine other way that would prove less! ii,lui,iao br the severest tr.xalion
burdensome to the public. America has' the right to demand pence
Kitchin a deeluiation agaimt ti.riff;t,t shall bo a lasting penee. America
legislntion, coupled v.ith the inteniion ; i, u riuht to demand a ler.vnn of i,n
ut i'um" rol','li','" fi"lera ro re-enact
..I . ' r'"' .""""
. l" to frame a tariff bin t!int'nd
i V1 ' l-'"-L ' party.
rany oput tixpectea. to the utmost to maintain. Ho went on
Kitchin r.nd other democrats are 1 10 poiut 0ut the weak place in he pro
pountiug on western congressmen to ro t posed constitution of the leuuue of ni.-
1 fu ' f. h?,-h
.,V r, i .1... wh"
am. its, wn.
dulies on inanu -
hile the consuming
(Continued on pago two)
ACT AS WILD INDIANS
Correspondent Gives Inside Of
Bv Franlt Taylor.
(Tinted Press Staff Correspondent.)
lierlin, March 10. (By Mail.)
.i : ,.. n -
in many ways like an American Indian
was curried on in a modern eltr. if Tim
i1'"" imagine that. The Kpartacns group
: went on thn war path after the fashion j lin, und somo people have more than
I""''''" tribes in Americn three gen joiie. I'ntil ngitators begin their work
j enitions ago. In their fighting tho, there is practically no action. Thus
! partacans showed about tho (tame do-1 Herlin is filled with crossing currents
"'it '"' willing. mce they had every
thing to gain and nothing to loe by the
noisiicviK movement, uict leacuon
. themselves with thn finm tni'.Ott I7rintii I
Kpnrtacans lurked in hundreda of build
In the course of a day work you.tinuallT showed lack of force nnd ounli-
" " " "'.
would divo into doorway.. The incident
j pniM wilh 4 f,.w BhoU from tho Knv
ormlH,nt troopa to restore public tonfi
lence and tho crowd went on about it
business. Berlin's population goon be
mrao accustomed to the outbreaks. Not
troops against the Hpartacnns, and per-
sistently stuck around t0 aeo the show.
Hundreds were injured, aolely due to
More than four-fifths of the fiparta-c.-.n
prisoners captured in the uprisings
were deficient, either mentally or physi
cally or both, according ti experts who
arc investigating the bolsheviks. The
discovery mny lead to some important
conclusions regarding holshcvisra in
crem-ml. Aeordin tn th doctors ..r
amining the prisoners, the Hpartneani
,r(. WPUk niosHy from under nourish-
ment and some chronically and they
are not ia a condition to be responsible
for their aets, and should not be at
i LEAGUE ALTERNATIVE
FOR POWERFUL ARMY
There was an unusunl gathering of
citizens at the meet i rig of the Six
O'clock flub at tho First Methodist
.I,,,...!. I.,.. ..lit.. .1....I.1.. ........... 1...
of , ,rm,6 sll,,lor Hlul 0'f
an interesting address from Congress
imiji licwley, tho guest of honor, tnc
supper was preceded by a half hour of
sociability, in which Mr. hawlev was-a
While Mr. Ilawley's address was
somewhat abbreviated by the deh.y in
the supper service, lh- i;iu;-.-e u 't
into 30 minutes a good manv fuels and
a deal of Ionic with regard to the Ivaguo
of uatioi s, which was the subject of his
tulk. While Mr. Hawlev is no apologist
for the members of congress who are
opposing President Wilson's program in
t iunce, he enlightened his audience as
to the basic causes of this opposition,
wllii-li 14 mil uhiiiviitlii.i- if lit HII tinlili.
! lio, ,,ut Bnaj )e ,1))0) sll.h g(llKi
,,;. ,h.t it cannot ii ly
i ,e shaken by any intrigue or opposition.
Il0 pointed to the incvUable ..lterna-
I five either such a league tna: would
,ruV(. , Kra.utee nguiust nil future
or else a standing army, a navy
a system of coast defenses that
would tux the resources of the eountrv
.ious as nrotuultfulod bv the conference.
particularly emphasises the point mm
(f t niiinued on page two)
The (lurmaii provisional government
ii inclined to accept the views of the
scientists, und will keep this in mind in
the trials and punishment of the law
breaker!, Pcvnlutionary outbreaks in Berlin
drop npun the city like lightning. Jt
is impossible to foresee theni. Thev
j,,.U"s' happen, when tin; situation seems
! entirely unencouriiging to them.
1 Itiirlin 'm riiviilnt it ilii r.iri.i.l frmn
j othwrii ; ,,,, ,,.,, is ,, unit(,(( ,,,,,
fur any one thim. Tliere un. mnnv
j demands us there i.re (icrmiins in Her
of opinion, with each faction not know
ing just what it wants, ructions seize
upon any pretext for a demonstration.
There is no clean-cut issue which unites
Berlin inl0 parties. A strong royalist
attempt to reguin the government would
probably unite Berlin and save the rev
olution. Tho majority stands on tho
aideliucs, watching agitators toss the
revolution tip and down, to n0 one's
gain aud Corniniiy's danger,
tleruiaiiy 'a luck of leaders has been
one of the moat outstanding features of
the revolution. In the hour when (ler
nuiDr needs big men, iono lies been
found. Tho situation seems to bo
brought about by the old system, when
lendeis, as soon as they were recognized
as such, were hustled into the Junker
i .1, u. new m-,,. z;e zi
itvr, wane poiuicians sirugir wirn mo
jrBdie gro whleh want, lo 0V(.rturB
the entire order of society.
Occuisstion of Herlin bv allied tronns
has changed stcrulily from a dread to a
hope, perhaps, that English and Ameri
coin troops would take the place of al
lied troops. For some reason, opinion
has tamed agrvinst the French and the
majority of Germans would rnther aeo
Berlin sink worse into chaos that havo
the French help, if you can believe what
Berlinera tell yon.
The populace and the middle class, as
well as v number of intellectuals and
tho eommcrcial people, want American
and English troops here. The change
of opinion is probably due to lacs of
confidence in the government. Troops
from Hindcnbiirn at the front aro the
only hope from within Germany. Ho
far tha front troops have done their
duty until women anf cMMrefl amring
the sightseers mingled with the fight
era, when the front troops retired, re-
(Continued on page two)
20,000 YANK TROOPS
REACHING NEW YORK
Remainder Of 363rd Infantry, Vanguard Of Which Re
turned Yesterday, Arrived From Overseas Aboard
Transport Liberator; Many Men From Salem And
Vicinity In Units Now Waiting To Embark For West
At Camps Merritt And Mills.
New York, April 2 Nearly twenty
thousand troops were scheduled to ar
rive hero today from overseas. The
first transport to reach port was the tachtnents ba hcspital number 6; spe
Omal with .'5.101 aboard followed . l'ial ''astinl company oO and a number
by the Liberator, with 1259 men cf the l"f ' 'a "al tret"- t ,
. . . , . . . , . ! fi the. Lcvintlion were the following
Jt-3d infantry, headquarters Third bat- j rKa ..ir t io : 3;thth infantry, -talion
and companies K, U, K, . and M pletc; 340th infantry, complete; 337tn
The giant steamer Levinthau was I infantry machine gun company ao'
due to dock shortly before noon with ! med'u ul detuchincnt; 160th field artil
12.0.)9 on board, to be followed by the'bry brigade headquarters; 329tk field
Henderson with 1S27. the majority of
whom were me'iibrs of convalescent
detiiclinients from Bordeaux.
The organizations on the Orizaba
wero SKIst infiintry brigade hcailquar
ters with Brigadier (leneral John M.
Donald in eoiniiiniiiL Oilh Imui hnvnitnl
617 and 623 soeciiil casual comnunies: I
10th and 21st ordnance convoy detach
mcnts and companies ' to II inclusive.
301st infantry, regimental headquar
ters, headquarters and supply company
St. Nazaire convalescent detachments
numbers .1.1 to 53 inclusive.
Western Units Aboard
On the Liberator was the remainder
of the 303d infantry, the advance
guard of which arrived yesterday, com
posed of men from the Pnc.il ie const
states. They were headquarters Third
battalion and ccnipanics K, I), K h
and M. Also on hoard wero casual com I
pany win, iicnrgin, and casual ordnance
The Henderson hud aboard Bordeaux
cnnvalesccnt detachment numbers 17,
HO, HO to 111.1, inclusive; 312, 211,
Mothers Protest Against
Proposed Honors for May
Portland Or?, April 2. '
Seventeen mothers, represent-
ing the auxiliaries of cotupan-
ies B, iC, D, V, 0 mid machine
gun met yesterday afternoon to
organize a campaign nsaijist
Colonel John May, who coin-
manded the old Third Oregon
regiment iu Prance.
The women object to the proposal
to advance May to brigadier
generalship. They charge that
the colonel, instead of prumot-
ing deserving men of the regi-
ment secured commissions for
his anus, Huplie and Kntnk
The mothers assert Colonel
May mistreated the men of his
regiment, niiiuii' oilier things
alleging the soldiers of the
Third were fed "slum" for 30
days straight, while in Prnneo
A series of questions was
-pn pared nl the meeting yes-
terilav for ChIoiioI May to ans-
wer through the press, includ-
"Colonel May says he loves
the boys a'l they lovo him. If
this is so, why do they cull
him the kaiser and his elder
son the crown prinr.et Why nre
the father and sons commonly
referred to ns the 'father, son
and holy ghnst '
"Why were the boys not per-
mittcd to receive food offered
to them ihy the canteen work-
crs on their return westf
"If this is a war for human-
ity's sake, why were the buys
of the Third Oregon treated
like dogs instead of human be-
ingsf Why were ,hey subjected
to the dieomfort, of poor food
long marches and inadequate
service all the time they were
in France f"
Inland Empire Teachers
Meeting In Spokane Today
Spokane Wash., April 2. When
the twenty first annual convention of
the Inland Ktnpiro Teachers' associa
tion opened here this morning, Fpo
kane was prepared to entertain .1000
pedagogues of Wnshing'on, Oregon,
Idaho and Montana.
Kilucatora of national reputntion will
address the teachers during the three!
day convention. Tho teachers in at
tendance aro being divided into 29 sec
tions ,at earh of which questions con
cerning s one particular branch of ed
ucation work will be considered. Farb
of the 29 departments will have its
The instructors at the convention,
besides the heads of tho northwestern
ci lieges and universities, inclut.t. Vr.
George I), rllrayrr, Coiumma universi
ty, the president of the nationnl edu
cational association; lr. J. K. Jewell'
I I 'ii i vi.rnit V i.t ArLntiaaa an.1 f i. K . !
!rah K. Kirhardson, assistant federal di
rector of vocational training, Washing
ton, I). C.
The convention is 'bein.'r presided
ovir by Miss Kthel K. Kedfield, s!ate
superintendent of instruction in Ida
ho, the president of the Inland Empire
2 HI to 2 in. inclusive; 2-2 and 223;
casual company "i.l. New York am. . -
company 34, XP.issachusetV, de-
nruiiery con pletc; I ase hospital n
jber 12; 17lllh infantry brigade hnad
upiarteis; 112th engineers ili tm hmcnts;
f itli division lieadipiarters, 145th i
fantryj 347th and .11 Nth field artillery;
.casual companies T51, New York and
It - iS.
ii0 anil itil, scattered; 31 cawial
era and 'Brest convalescent dolitch
mcnts 136 to Hi, inclusive, (leneral
William Crive s, cnmninndi'ig the lOf.h
Held artillery brigade, was also aboard
Clua Brings 32Rt
The transport lltiii wiih 107i
aboard, was scheduled to arrive with
the following orsniii'.ationsi 32Mtk
field nrtilliry, field and atnff tend
qnnrteis and supply conipmiiea ord
nance and medical detachment and
batteries A, B, O and F bnso hospital
nuinler 112; casual compnry 753 und
ten ensoul officers.
The Ciil';on, twenty davg overdue,
limped into ii iaraiitine today bringing
101 troops. The transport left Brest'
March .1, but was delayed by storms,
oi'i'ie trouble uud other mishaps. On
'."ard were casual con panics HM'J from
Arkansas; 274 from North Carolina;
2M'i frein Pennsylmivia; 2S1 and. i'J'i
from Texas and 29, consisting of scat
Men ot Camp Merritt
ilti Uregon men and units that arrived .a
lthe 36. lid infantry vesteidiiy mid aro
now at ( amp Merritt, X. J., are the
Nopply Company Charles Ax.tc.ll,
Bend', Nicholas Hipperl, Antelope;
Mar . i B. .lersen, Astoria; Murden
(Continued on page three)
Chicago Rc-Eiccts Flavor la
Folteri Cmwain Cf Years
Chicago, April 2. William Hale
I Thompson, republican, today was the
vic'nr in his race for re election as
mayor of t'hicao. lie defeated Hubert
M. Mweitzer. ilcinoiiat, in yesterday 's
'election by 17.600 Totes.
I Mncliy Hovnc, independent, ran
third, falling 'if.'l.lflO votes tohin4
I Thiiiiiipson, reelected for h' seoend
term, was eiven ii"i7,H votes a
ngniiist 2I0.2SH for tiweitxer. Thomp
son's vote from 'the men him 1.19,8tl3
and from the women, 0H,02.1. Sweitzer
nas given M 7,24s votes by men and
03(140 by women.
I John Fitzpntiick, ratidiilate of the
I in w li'bor pnrtv received 54,467 votes
lard .Mm Al. i.llii.s, socialist, a.'l,1tl,1.
Ail'dph Carm, socialist labor, reccivetl
i 17 1.1 votes.
! Of the total vete cat, 6S8fl1,
jThoiiipson received 3S percent, ftweit
zer 34 jsirrent, Hovnc 16, Fitzputrick
H and Collins .1. The rceistered virte
am itinli'il to 7!).!l'i. F.ighly nine per
idot of tV rcgitteicd vote nut Caul.
) The liquor question went to tb
l"wet"' by 247, 2S votes. Thn 'drys'
had madr no fight, asking why "a
dia l issue'' should have been revived.
! Bonds of tll.lliO.iMO for city im
! provements were voted by comfortable
The defeat of Fitpatrick, labor enn
'didate, who had predicted the norty
j would dri.w a vote of 2'iH,i)00, alsu
i meant the defeat of tha list of hilior
for aldermen, judgeabipa
and other city offices. The vote of &4,-
467 given the party, Fitzpntrirk anhl,
meant a permanent place iu polities 1
the future for labor.
Hoyne's vote of 110,891 was eonaid
eri d by democrats as consisting mostly
of democrat! votes, which, if Iloyn
had withdrawn, might have elected
Sweitzer over Thompson.
Mayor Thompson's largest ward plu
rality was B'-corded him in the so failed
black belt where he received 11,402
votes over Hwi itzer and where negrti
ilcrtuan was elertsd.
1" . .i .1 t .:- i
j i uo l iecuoii nin inv p.-i-imiii in wtiirm
lWeitr."r and Thomtnoa had been oppo
nents. In 1015 Thompson defeainl
Srteitzir by 147,147 votes.
With Thompson 'se election, tea re
publican aldermen gained seata in ne
citv council chamber. Four sitting Arn-
alileimeB were d"f' i-,ted.