The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 15, 1919, Page 1, Image 1

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- . 1
The Statesman receives Ok
leased wire report of the As
sociated Press, the greatest
.. and most reliable press as
sociation in the world.
fair; continued warm; gentle north-
r westerly winus
Foreign Relations Committee
Passes Resolution Request
ing President to Explain
Details of Versailles Nego-I
Wilson to be Asked to Give
Copy of Japanese-German
Treaty of 1918 t
; WASHINGTON. Juy 14. ravins
tho way for detailed consideration oH
the peact treaty the senate foreign
relations committee today approved
three resolutions asking President
Wilson fo rinformali on bearing on
the Versailles negotiations.
- The resolutions concern the Shan
tang settlement, an alleged secret
onderstandlng between Japan and
Germany, and tho Tailure to recog
nize Costa Rica as a billigercnThat
relating to the -reported Japanse-Ger-
many agreement will be called up for
passage tomorrow in the senate cham
ber, where during today's scsison de
bate on the actual ratification of the
treaty began with a display of bitter
determination on both sides.
Wilson Suggestion Passed up.
T&e committee took no action o i
President Wilson's eugestion that he
explain directly disputed points of
the peace settlement,- though the
president reiterated to his supporters
at the capitol his readiness, to con
sult with the committee members.
With several senators not on the com
mlttee he also discussed at the white
bouse certain features of the treaty.
tctlon tomorrow ; the president "Is
asked for a copy of a treaty said in
press dispatches to .have been nego
tiated in 1918, by. which Japan was'
to safegnard Indirecfly Germany s in
terests at the peace conference. Be
fore voting it! favorable report, t,he
committee added a, request for "any
further information concerning any
negotiation between Japan and Ger
many' during the progress of the
war.!. The resolution was introduced
by Senator Lodge, Republican, Mas
sachusetts, chairman ot the commit-
Information Sought on Shantung.
The Shantung resolution,' Intro
duced by Senator Borah, Republican,
Idaho, would reuqest a copy of a
letter, said to "have been written on
behalf of General Bliss, Secretary
Lansing and Henry: White, protest
ing1, against the treaty provisions af
fecting Shantung. Information will
also be asked 'with heference to the
attempt of Japan or her peace dele
gates to intimidate the Chinese ,peace
The third resolution would inquire
why Costa Rica "was not permitted"
to sing the peace treaty "and whether
Nlvaraguan forces are "now permit
(Continued on page 6)
B PARIS, ffulp 14. (By The Asso
ciated Press) The conquerors : In
the great world ' war marched today
In a victory , parade under the Arc
de Trfomphe, through which only
victors may pass. Picked units and
individual heroes , represented each
of the allied armies,
several million . , grateful persons,
mostly s French., , but with many
thousands of their allies, struggled
forward along the line of .march for
n opportunity to wave and shout
their gratitude to the men who saved
them from German imperialism.
The great triumphal arch, v con
reived by Napoleon to commemorate
hl victory at the battle, of Anster
litz, took on a new historic import
ance, when the - allies marched
through the massive pile of masonry
which dominates all Paris and moved"
down te Champs Elyees toward the
Place de la Concorde. . - . .
' Mot lien Limp Along
The place of honor in the pro-"
cession was not acorded to the gen
erals and the smartly equipped
V troops. It was given to a thousand
mutilated oldlers who passed n-(
der Xhe archway In-front of the ro-1
" viewing stand, where stood President
Poincare, moving haltingly out of
tep, as best they could.
Many ere injured, spme wore blind
some were in wheel chairs and oth
ers were on crutches or limped along
with the aid of canes. . A4ew of
them were uniformed. They repre
sented all the provinces of France.'
s was indicated by the variety of
their civilian attire. They made no
effort to ' main military formation,
but marched -as well as thep could
to the airs played by the military
hand which led them.
Woman Killed,Man
Strikes Automobile
MOLALLA. Or., July 14. Mrs.
Ole Kyllo. wife of a farmer living
near, here, today was killed and
llaaken Kjllo, a neighbor, was
badly bruised when a Willamette
Valley Southern train struck an
automobile ia which they were rid
ing, completely wrecking it. A
ban near the! railroad obstructed
a view or theiraln which was run
ning at a high speed.
City of Portland Institutes Ac
tion Against Service
Commission -
PORTLAND, Of., July 1 . The
allegation is made that! unlawful telT
ehone. rates aie. being charged by the
Pacific Telephone & Telegraph com
pany In a suit filed today .by the
city of Portland against the public
service commission of Oregon'tn an
effort to set aBide the increased tel
ephone rates granted la6t Ma)'.'
The city is joined in the suit by
M. A. II. Ashley,. Frank" S. Grant and
pthcrs, who were iucluded in the suit
as telephone users, - j ' --r.
The city and Its essoclales main
tain that because of government con
trol, the public service commission
did not have ju:lsdlction ovar rates
and that neither did the committee
act within its province when it con
ducted a hearing which was not re
quested by the telephone company.
Increased long distance rates
brought about through! an order by
the postmaster general, are cited by
the city in an effort to prove that
the government had the power to la
crease local toll rates i and that the
public service commission of Ore
gon did not hold sucti power.
Construction Starts on New
Logging Roadat ldavUle
TILLAMOOK, Or., 3nly 14. Con
struct'on has "been started on the
railroad ; V leading Irom Idayille, a
few miles north of here, to a point
about 11 miles back in the woods.
The i railroad - will be built by the
Whitney company for the purpose o
tapping a rich forest' area beyond!
and east of the homesteaders. Crews
of men. teams and equipment of var
ions kinds are coming in daily and
In a short time several hundred men
will he at work. . The road will be
primarily a logging road to get the
timber, it Is thought, for the mill at
Garibaldi. ;
Flax Crop Very Heavy i ;
; Felling Season Begins
Harvesting of the state's 00 acres
of -flax Uogan yesterday when a crew
of between 50- and 60 convicts from
the state prison was put to work as,
a milling gang
Warden Steiner of ,
rthe penitentiary says the crop is ex-
P - - . . - T 1-
j-ceptionany neavy inis season. t
(-estimated that lx weeks will be re
quired to pull the crop.
Great crowds filled every Inch of
space in the many streets and boul
evards that tcommanded a view of
the line of march.
PARIS, July 14. The wouoded
soldiers were a surprise ot the crowd
which was stow to realiXe who the
men wee because of their 'disorgan
ized, and non-military appearance.
.But when the great throngs grasped
the situation-cheers arose and were
taken up by the crowds far from the
line of march.
Marshals Jofrre and Foch followed
Joffre riding slightly in advance of
Foch. -, There had beea so much spec
ulation as to whethe- Joffre would
be in the parade that his appearance
with the commander in chief pro
voked wild enthusiasm.
Pershing: CJreetod. . . .
General Pershing came next and
he and the American-"generals riding
with him were greeted with no less
enthusiasm than the two great
French generals.
American doughboys not partici-
patin gin the parade had found placea
of vantage in the treelops and on the
housetops. As the Americans niareh
ed by the organized cheering of these
doughboys was audi we aiov me
martial music and the shouts of the
mighty crowds. .
The American soldiers and marines
marched with a snap and precision
which? won the special attention of
the spectators, as on Julyi4th. ; The
French commented especially on the
extreme youth and vigor of the Am
erican troops..
Th fielcians. British. Italians,
Japanese. Portugese, Serbs, Czechs,
t., oh1 Pnliv. ujrrn all creet-
ed warmly. .
- - .
Amendment for Two and
Three Fourths Percent Beer
is Defeated by Overwhelm
ing Majority in House
With Only One Section of 64
Passed lime, on Bill Is
WASHINGTON. July 14. PrnhlUli
tion forces took full control in the
nouse today, refuged to permit a vote
on a straight-out motion to repeal
the war-time act, defeated ove
whelmingly an amendment providing
for the Bale of two and three quar
ters per cent beer and stood solidly
against an attacks on the general
enforcement measure.
Just as fast an one "liberal'
amendment was offered by opponents
rf prohibition it was voted down
without ceremony, always by a triple
vote, for the minority, fighting every
men or ground, demand a division
after ayes and nays were called, and
then; asked for tellers. Before the
house got through, with the first sec
tion of the first pan of the three-
part bill there was more disorder oh
the floor than at any. time this ses
, Disturbance Start Farly.
The disturbance arose first during
an attempt by Representative Blan
ton. Democrat, Texas, to speak a sec-
ood time against an amendment that
would have given a jury the right to
define intoxicants, and was increased
duriag an address by Representative
Gall i van, Democrat. Massachusetts
who , declared members voting dry
should print in the congressional ree
ard exactly how much liquor they
had stored 4 their homes and of
fices.;., '
' The real battle of the day, how
ever, was over the amendment to de
fine a non-intoxicant as a beverage
containing 2 per cent alcohol, in
stead of one half of one per cent as
written in the bill. Representative
Dyer. Republican, Missouri, author
of. the amendment, -did hot ask for
this definition in the constitutional
prohibiten amendment, but simply in
the war-time law. In pleading for
its adoption. Mr. Dyer 'declared it
was what President Wilson had -ec
ommended to congress and would
permit during the remaining period
of war-time prohibition, the sale of
light wines and beer, and might de
lay issuance of proclamation by the
f president which would restore the
sale of "hard" liquors.
Speech Hows Free.
There was a round of speech-mak
ing on this motion an hour of it
with the "dry" assailing it as an
entering wedge and the "wets as-
&f ILA I m avaIw wntlM TUkmlt
fnJ ia. TlLr
in very iuius me iniuou.,
mander ia chief of the army, had said
wag best for the country- for the next
six months.
Arter 2 beer had been bowled
over by a record vote of 151 to 90
and this was about the relative
division on all amendments, the pro
hibitionists went after another
amendment by Representative Igoe.
nemorratj ot Missouri, which would
have strickea out definition of Intox
icants, killing the proposal, izs io
Confusion Iteiisn l'reinently.
There was the utmost confusion
at times, despite vigorous whacks
with a cavel. and some of the prohi-
mitlon leaders applauded every mow
in their favor. The ganenes, nneu
larireiv with women and officers 'of
anti-liquor orgaaixatlons broke Into
applause when the house roared its
disapproval of two ana-in ree qur
tore heer.
There were many references to
President Wilson duriag the detaie
nA several speakers read that sec
tion of his message recommending
repeal of the war-time law so far as
II (rinivt .-
.ni nr litrht wines and beer.
In lifting his voice for two nd
thre oiiaters beer. Representative
nainev Temocrat of Illinois.declared
thou were unctrain times, that the
neiBle were in a peculiar frame of
mill and that poverty waa causing
more misery than alcohol, lie
brought a volley of applause from the
"wets" when he expressed the hope
that the president would veto the
enforcement bill becaus of its dras
tic provisions.
Vartioiift Grt Bitter.
-in,, roolin? tietween the factions
cot so bitter at times that the usual
courtesy of permitting a member to
revise and extend his remarks was
denied. Prohibition members ob
jected when Representative Reber.
.Republican, of Pennsylvania, who
had made a strong plea for bwr.
tn ariil something he was de
prived of saying In his limited allot-
i l. -mm . S-A1.1 Intl.
men! or tinre. air. iwr unu v.
mated In bis speech that some mem
bers were not altogether truthful as
i tQ thelr drinking
I -
nanus, aecjanus
.(Continued on page 6)
Executive Urges Delegation
" to Work for Elimination
of Unjust Tax
Because the life of the loganberry
industry is threatened by a 10 per
cent government tax which has been
placed by the government on berry
juice and because of. the excessive
railroad rate on glass bottles. Gov
ernor Olcott lias enlisted his effort
in behalf of growers and loganberry
products, manufacturers " by urging
the Oregon delegation In congress to
use its Influence to obtain relief. In
a letter to the senators and the rep
resentatives the government calls at
tention to the international import
ance of the industry, and asserts
that the tax Imposed means little
to the federal government. The let
ter follows:
. "After the expenditure of many
n una reds or thousands lor dollars
progressive citizens or the state of
uregon have developed an industry
oi international ..importance out of
the use of products of the loganber
ry. Oregon is receiving not only
nunareds of thousands of dollars
annually for her citizens through the
development of these products, but
nas secured advantages of almost
inestimable value through the won
derful system of national and Inter
national pubicity which" has grown
out of the loganberry business. , .
congress has assessed a 10 per
cent tax against the cross selline
price of loganberry juice. Rail
rate? on glass bottles, as well as on
the finished, product have increased
materially during the past few years
and tae life of the industry is
threatened. . What promises to be
one of the mightiest industries ever
originated on the Pacific coast man
be throttled practically unless some
relier ! arforded.
"As governor of the state mar
ask yon to use your most earnest
efforts to assist in removing the tax
wmcn may- force this , industry
the wall? . The tax itself means but
little to the federal government, but
the industry, to Oregon, Is one of
such magnitude as to deserve the
most decided effort to save it from
Millard Stevens Found Dead
in Barn by Wife and
Millard. Stevens, an early pioneer
of Oregon, was found dead in a barn
near the family hjne at .1529 North
Fourth street at 11J0 Saturday
nigm Dy nis wire upon her return
irom work. The funeral services
were held yesterday afternoon in Sil
The deceased had been ill for
number of years and death was due
to heart failure. His death Is be
lieved to have occurred shortly be
fore 9 o'clock and about 11:30 his
wife and daughter returning from
their work and failing to find him
at the houre went to the barn and he
was found in one of the stall. He
was 70 years jold last March. ; Born
in Iowa, he came to Oregon with his
parents in 1851 and had been a resi
dent of Oregon since. Until his
health failed he engaged in farming
One year ago with his wife and
daughter he came to Salem to re
He Is survived by his wife, Mrs,
Jane Stevens, two daughters. Mrs,
Midge Klang?r , of Ml Angel, and
Miss Lora Stevens of Salem, and six
sisters, four of whom reside in Ore
gon and two in Washington. A bro
ther. Isaac Stevens, of Gervais also
survives him.
The funeral services were held yes
terday afternoon at 3 o'cleck at the
Bethany cemetery in Silverton with
the Rev. Bennet of the Christian
church of Silverton conducting them.
Band Concert to be Held
in Park at 8 p.m. Tonight
Following is the program for
the band concert to be held In Will
son park tonight at R o'clock.
March Calvacade . . . : Chambers
Overture Niagara . . ... .Boettger
Waltx Marguerite . . . . .Gounod
Hearts and. Flowers .... . .TobanI
Overture Hungarian Comedy ...
1 Keler Bela
Intermezzo Flower Girl. ..Wenrich
Reverie Wayside Chapel . .Wilson
Overture Silver Bell . .Schlepegrell
March Co-Ed .. .. Zemecnlk
Star Spangled Banner
General Licenses ts Trade
with Germany are Issued
WASHINGTON. July 1 4.-General
licenses covering import and export
trading with Germany were issued
late today by the war, trade division
of the state department, with the
approval of Acting Secretary Polk
Kxeept in certain limited cases' pro
vided under the treaty of peace,
trading- between 'the United States
and Germany may be commenced at
Walter Buchner, and George
Halvorsen Elected Last
Night While .Fifth Ward
Place Remains Vacant
Shortage of Men and Money
Halts City's Street Im
provement Program
Members of city council elect
ed fur -Third and Seventh
OrJinance department in
structed, to bring in ordinances
increaring sala-ies of police and
fire departments.
Motion voted down to in
struct city attorney to institute
action against public service
commission to compel it to va
cate order denying city's peti
tion for a wigwag si sn a rat Cap
tol and Union streets.
Aldcrman Vandevort " intro
duces ordinance providing for
creation of pu'ehasing depart
ment of city government with
salary for city recorder as pur
chasing agent.
City paving deferred until
next month because ot shortage
of men and money.
Walter Rnchner and Geo-re
Halvorsen are the jew members of
the city council. Halvorsen is a
brand new alderman, never havinr
served .before, while Mr. Buchner Is
a -repeater, having been a member
immediately preceeding the inauru-
-ation of the present aldermaale
body. Election of a councilman from
the Fifth ward to succeed C. M. Rob
erts, resigned, was 'deferred upon mo
tion of Alderman Utter because of
the absence of .Alderman Scbnnke.
although the latter recommended by
letter the election of Gerald Volk.
Mr. Buchner comes ia from the
Third ward to take the place of O.
J. Wilson, recently elected mayor to
eucceea i;. . Aioin. ana Mr. Halvor
sen becomes a member from the Sev
enth war to succeed Ralph Thomp
son, resigned. Buchner was elected
without opposition and by unanimous
vote cast by the city recorder after
he had been nominated by Alderman
Johnson. Halvorsen. who was nomi
nated by Vandevort, had an oppon
ent In Elmer Daue, who was noml
nafed by Dr. Scott. With nine of
the 14 councilman present Halvor
sen won by a vote of 6 to 3.
Patrolmen Are Underpaid.
Another, increase in the salaries
of members of the police and the fire
departments is imminent. The po
licemen sent up a petition last night
asking that their monthly stipend he
raised from 1 90 to $100. and accom
panylng It was a recommendation by
Chief Varney. Dr. Utter, of the fire
and police committee, spoke for it
declaring the officers underpaid, and
the upshot vwas the rating of Instruc
tions to the ordinance committee to
prepare the bill for Introduction at
the next .meeting. The petition of
the patrolmen pointed to the high
wages paid elsewhere and the high
cost of living. Chief Varney said
that two of his men already had been
offered bigger pay and shorter hours
and that because of the labor short
an and the high wages bcin gpaid
for day labor his force would be dis
rupted if the increase were not al
It was not until the desk had
been Cleared that Alderman Sfmeral
moved to Instruct the ordinance com
mittee to prepare a Nil providing In
creases In the pay -of the Tiremen to
$95 and $100 moBthly. The motion
carried without dissent.
Win Rtartu Agitation.
One of ' the most important Mi's
that has been introduced before th
council in a long time was that last
night by Alderman Vandevort pro
posing to create a department of the
city government to be known as the
purchasing departent. and carryinK
with it an additional $50 monthly
aalary for the city recorder to serve
as.clly purchasing agent to have
charge of all purchasing hv the city.
The ordinance Mil was read first ana
second times and referred to the or-
dinance committee.
Alderman Wiest launched an agi
tation last night to bring s'lit against
the state public service commission
with a view to eompclHK tht body
to set aside Its recent rder turning
down a petition of. the city asking
the commission to eempe the South
ern Pacirio company to install a wig
wag signal at Capitol and Union
ctrertK. M r- WTest . movefl io ini
BT: aa V v v - - - - - - w
againrt an appeal from the commls-
( Continued on page 6)
f eet after City Attorney Macy har Hnea were disregarded la the.vot
J". . .mtetti, .drlsina tng. member from agricultural dis
Autos Used When
Prospectors Rush
to Platinum Strike
VALDEZ. Alaska. July 14.
Reported discovery of platinum
deposits .about eight miles from
Valdes on the route ot the Tanana
river has developed a smalt stam
ped from this city. It is the only
-stampede oa record la Alaska his
tory where many of the stam
peders have gone to the district
of discovery in automobiles.. Ar-
. thur Zilberman a trapper, is said
to have made the discovery In
May and assays of ore found are
said to show high values In plati
num and gold. The ground may '
be easily worked by hydraulic
methods. Nearly 100 persons
have staked claims. -
Temperature Down Town
Reaches 108 Degrees
Eugene Suffers
Yesterday-was unquestionably the
hottest day of the year for Salem.
The thermometer at the liarlman'a
Jewelry store registered 108 degrees
from 6 p. m. until after C p. m. hav
ing climbed ' steadily f:om earl
morning. Abeut 7 o'clock the tem
perature began to fall slightly and a
breeze off the rive.rarose giving re
lief. The air was dry and this doubt
less prevented great surrering as a
humid atmosphere would have ren
dered the excessive heat wcrse.
EUGENE. Or July 14. The tem
perature In Eugene reached 98 de
grees tnia afternoon. , the highest
point reached for -several years, ac
cording to the local weather observ
er. As far as known there have beej
no prostrations from the heat. The
humidity is not great.
runibA.Mj, yr. ; juiy it. to
day's maximum temperature here
was 100. degrees .the highest since
July' 29, 11 i. when an equal mark
was reached. - Only one since the es
tablishment of the weather bureau
here has today's maximum been ex-
ceeded. That was July 30. 1907M
when the mercuhy climbed to 102
degrees. Crops generally In Oregon
need rain, according to weather bu
reau officials.
Popping Gas Engine Makes
Portland Han Very Angry
Here Is the plaint which R. U
Hardin of 4 Broadway, Portland,
writes to Governor Olcott after a 30
minutes Isit to SL Helens:
'Kindly act oa this personally to
day, as every hour brings more dis
aster j, to the poor, nervous, suffer
ing, politically cowed and downtrod
den people of St. Helena. Oreogn.
"Please compel the overseer of the
gas engine working In the street in
St. Helens to put a muffler oa the
exhaust pipe, and save the poor, help
less people ot that city from utter de
spair and nervous breakdown. It
drove me fighting mad In the half
hour 1 was there, and the engineer
laughed at me when I told, him to
murfler It
Smith of Syracuse is New
Head of Service at 0. A. C.
CORVALlilS. Or., July 14. Dr
M. E. Smith." director of the summer
end evening sessions and professor
of English at Syracuse university. U
the new dean of service depart meals
of the Oregon Agricultural college.
He will look after the administra
tion or, 1 1 departments and devote
part of histlrae to teaching English
He succeeds1 Dr. E. J. Kraus. who
has been asked to fill Important po
sitions by both the University of
Wisconsin and the University of California.-
Honse Refuses to Pass AgricnUaral pleasure Over
Veto of President Senate Leaders Acquiescent
WASHINGTON.-' July 14. The
daylight savfng plan under which the
cloeksvof the country are turned for
ward an hoar in March and moved
tack in October, will be continued
This was assuredjtoday'when fol
lowing President Wilson's veto of
the $33,000,000. agricultural appro
priation bill because of its rider be
pealing the daylight saving art. the
house refused by a vote of 24? to
133 in pass the measure over the
president's veto. .Strength mustered
by the repeal advocates was eight
votes less than the necessary two
thirds of the members present. Par-
Iricts the source of most of the op
position favoring the passage of th
bill as originally enacted with rep
Araa'da of Pacific to Give
Panama Canal First Test as
Strategic Asset in Opera
tion of Naval Forces '
People of West to Have
Chance to Inspect Big Bat
tlersWilson Due to Hold
Grand Review
WASHINGTON. July 14. The
newly organized Pacific fleet will
sail front Hampton Roads July, 19
Instead of July 22 as previously ar- f
ranged, it was decided late today at
a conference between Secretary Daa-
lels and Admiral Hugh Rodman,
commander or the fleet. ' The date
of the fleet's arrival at San IDc-o.
Calif., was fixed at August tor 8.
Passage of the .fleet through the
Panama canal will furnish the first
great test of the waterway jas "
strategic asset In connection with the
operation of the nation's naval forc
es. It was announced that every ef- ,
fort wonld be made, to put-the fleet
through the locks on exactly the
same basis, that, would be used tn -time
of war.. A stop of a day or two
In Gatun Lake will be made, how
ever, to give the crews of the ships
an opportunity to, see the canal.
Dewtrvyer Iead Flee:- "
Two squadrons of 64 destroyers
will lead the fleet oat of Hampton
Roads. They wil steam In the form
of a triangle with the main body of L
the fleet inside the triangle. The
run to the Atlantic entrance of the
Panama canal Is expected to tak '
six days.
About 100 ships will make -tho
cruise. The slower vessels of the
armada.' Including colliers, supply
ships, repair ships, submarines and
hospital ships, have been ordered to
proceed to thewest coast independ
ently and some of the vessels are al
ready, enroute. Several of the older
battleships also have been ordered to -precede
the main squadron so as to
go Into the. navy yards for repairs
Most of these ships have been en
gaged In convoy work.
WlLm May Review Milpw
The fleet will remain at San Di
ego about three days and then pro-
ceed to San Pedro for a 'stay of four
or five days before going to Sao
Francisco August 15. Tentative
plans call for the review or the fleet
by President Wilson, who ta to go
aboard the riagsfaip New Mexico with
Secretary Daniels outside the Gold
en Gate and enter the harbor with
the armada. From Sun Francisco the
fleet will proceed to Puget Sound
and anchor at the Bremerton navy
ysrd. The New Mexico with Secre
tary Daniels and the official party .
aboard and one other dreadnaught
scorted .by two divisions of de
stroyers, will then go to. the" Ha
waiian Islands where Mr. DanleU.
will inspect the naval shore estab
lishments and officiate at the open
ing of the oimmense new-naval dry
dock at Pearl- Harbor.
Public to larvtert
Admiral Rodman's fleet 'will re
main at San Francisco at east a -week
and posibly 10 days and ships
(Continued cn page )''
reentatives from the urban districts
opposing. -
No Further F.fforf Now
House advocates of the rejal bill'
said tontghC after the agricultural
Nil had been sent back to the com
mittee for the elimination of the re
peal provision that no further effort
would be made at" this aesnion. per
haps not In this congress which con
tinues - in exUtence until March,
1921. to wire out the daylight sav
lag act. - There was no Indication,
they Said, that they wmi!dy5 able
to strengthen their forces.
feevator Aeiinioccxt
Senate leaders alvi Indicated that
no action would be originated in
that body to repeal the act, aad fail
ure or the house today to "ps the
appropriation -measure ur the res
idential veto will revent any action
- ,by the senate on the repeal rider. -