fvirslty ol Ore. Library (a VOI I.V., X... H..V GRANTS) PASS. JOBKTHITO OOUWTT. OREGON WEDNESDAY. Jl.VK 18, It, 19. " S ' '"f1 f - 1 , - - HOLE NUMBER St- A.F.0F IDEALS HARD BLOW TO AJiiO GO ON RECORD AS OI'HW. ISO JILY ITII HTKIKE IX IIE HALF OF TOM MOONEY PLEAD. FOR IRISH REPUBLIC KAinurl (iiuM-r lend Fight and Kays Ibor Day U Dny for Atncr. lean Mid Not l'ollllilana MONTENEGRO IS III PITIABLE STATE Clothed In llurlnp Hacking People I'ut t'i Fight Againiit Hunger, Mnlnriit mill Tiilwrrulcml Atlantic) City, N. J.. June 18. Amid gsneral uproar, delegates at tending tho convention of the Amur- ' lean Federation of (I-ator today re fused to Indorse recognition of so viet Russia, although urging recog n It Ion by ths United States of the "existing Irish republic," and voted ' against the general strike propound ' for July 4 In bnhalf of "Tom" Mooney, convicted In connection with the preparedness day homo explo sion in flan Francisco'. Dismission of bobihevlsm develop ed when the resolutions committee reported a resolution asking with drawal from 'Russia of American soldiers, hut refused to report others demanding recognition of soviet Russia; and lifting of the blockade of Russian ports. The committee re fused to Indorse recognition of the "soviet or any other form of govern ment In Russia until the people of that country by constituent or other form of national assembly shatl hare established a truly democratic form of government," The donate was said by veteran labor leaders to nave (been the most "bitter they ever heard. It followed rejection by the convention over the strenuous protest of the radical irrotip of a proposal to change Am erican Hbor day from the first Mon day In September to May. as a bond tf affection to nlte all the labor in to a "universal brotherhood." Samuel Gompers, president of the Todnratlon, led the fight against the May Day resolution, asserting that American labor dy iwaa a "day for American labor," and not a political event, as It was in Europe. Toledo, ouk:. -Ml M IH HNS Toledo, Ore., June 18. The saw mill of the Fbwher-Scordgy Lumber company, situated In Toledo was completely destroyed by fire at 6 o'clock, last night. The loss Is ps tlmajcd at $100,000 with 150,000 Insurance. - WITHOUT ANY BREAK 'Atlantic City, X. J., June 18. A resolution afeklng President Wll son to Immediately remove Postmas ter General Burleson from office was adopted unanimously (by the American Federation of I-abor In convention here. Chicago, 111., June 18. The Pos tal Telegraph company has sent out notices to strike that they would be (permitted' to return "with the continuity of service" up to and in chiding June 20th. MEDFORD WILL TAKE Med ford, Ore., June 18. The school board will present the same budget at a special elootlon on July .10, as the voters dofoated Monday They Ibelloye the adverse vote wo due to a; lack of information and will conduct a publicity campaign. Nlkalch, Montenegro, Juno 18. Montenegro Is in a pitiable state. The Inhabitants are destitute. 'Dwel lings aje burned or e manned by shell fire. The young men are gone. There are no tools to work with, no seed to plant. The city dwellers have no livelihood. Kach day the Auierlouii Red Cross gives everyone a kilo of iliroud and two quarts of thick ineuty soup, American nurses visit the sick ft oin sun-up to sun down, eai'h nurse attending to about (0 sick persons daily. Ilofore the war most of the cloth ing worn by the 'Montenegrins was made by the women at home, either of linen or wool. Only a small number of offlciuis and tradesmen used Imported cloth. During (he war no clothing waa made and now the home supply is cut off because there ia not enough labor to pro duce food and no one can . spare time for spinning or weaving. As a result Montenegrin men, women and children are clothed in burlap sscking. There Is not enough sac king to go around and the moun taineers huddle In their huts during Inclement weather. When one of their number, generally a child, is sent after the 'Red Cross rations he or she is supplied by making a round Robin collection with sufficient sacking to keep warm during the Journey to the relief station. Malaria and tuberculosis are com mon and the children suffer much from the itch, due to the general fllthlnens of conditions In the nioun titans and mountain towns. Ia the former residence of Prince Mlrko, son of King Nicholas, near (Podgor- itsa, American doctors and nurses maintain a 50-bed hospital and treat dally aibout 80 patients. The sur geons' principal work has to do with bullet wounds. SENATOR KNOX SAYS GO SLOW WITH LEAGUE FANCY DAIRY CATTLE HU1XO WO PRICE AT 8ALK Carlton. Ore., June 18. Close to 2000 (tersons attended the Jersey sale at FA Cary's Offsprings farm, 3V4 miles from here. Record prices were reached in the sale of the Jersey cow St. Mawes Boise Rosaria, three years and three months old, which waa bought tor the Jlood farm at Lowell, Mass., for $5,100. This cow's calf, 10 dais old. was bought by Prank Loughery of "Mon mouth, Ore., for $2,100. in enure saie orougnt In ijine 937.000. There were 34 head of cattle sold. BELIEVES ITS At 'EPTANTK WILL MEAN DEPARTURE FROM AMERICAN TRADITIONS WANTS TIME TO CONSIDER Covenant May Intrfore With Our Army and Navy Affairs In Time of IHre Emergency Washington, June 18. A plea against haety acceptance of the league of nations was made to the senate by Senator Knox, republican of Pennsylvania. In a carefully pre pared address analyzing features of the league covenant and cautioning that Its ratification would mean a far departure from American tradi tions. The league, declared the former secretary of state, would Inevitably result In a super-government em powered to act even In the domestic affairs of member nations and to preserve for all time the territorial boundaries shortly to be fixed by the peace treaty. He asserted the new Monroe doctrine provided would efface that policy from International affairs and argued that the amend ment adopted to cover withdrawal of league members would make such "withdrawal absolutely Impossible." The speech marked beginning, of debate on tMr. Knox's resolution de- WILSON VISITS KING ALBERT AND THE QUEEN sentiment of German cabi. NET AGAINST SIGNING NA TIONAL ASSEMBLY TO ACT (Continued on page 8.) PACIFIC COAST WILL GET SIX NEW CRUISfRS OLCOTT STRONG FOR AN AIRPLANE-ROUTE Sacramento, Cal., June 18. 'At tempts will be mode to have the gov ernment establish a regular aerial service between the army aviation station at Mather Field near here, and points In .the Pacific Northwest, Governor Ben W. Olcott, of Oregon, announced here. Governor Olcott declared he bad become an "aerial enthusiast" as a result of his flight from Portland to Mather Field, with Ueutenant Col onel H. m Watson, commander of Mather Field. Governor Olcott left last night for Oregon by train. He was a! guest while here of the Sacramento Adver tising olub. YOUNG GIRLS-BREAKS WORLD KECOHD IN 1O0-YARD 1ASH Victoria, B. C, June 18. 'Accord ing to times taken by Victoria timers at a school meet here Saturday, a world's record for the 100-yard dash waa made by a 14-year-old girl, Ada lAlgar, Who covered the distance In 9 seconds. The wortd's record is 9 3-5 seconds. Washington, June 18. All six of the high speed ibUle cruisers for the navy probably wilt be assigned to the reorganized Pacific fleet Navy officers believe that the char- tycteriiAica of then? vessels render them lecnllarly suitable to condi tions In the Pacific and anticipate that they will be grouped as a spe cial division of the Pacific fleet. Plana for division of the main force of the navy Into two approxi mately equal fleet for the Atlantic and Pacific respectively are now be ing prepared for submission to Ad miral Benson, chief of naval opera tions, on his return this week from Paris. Tho battle cruisers twill not ba ready for service for two years to come. v There are now no dry docks of sufficient size on the IPactfio to core for them. While they ee to be modi fled so as to Increase their turret and other protection somewhat, -with a resultant decrease in speed below the original 35 knot design, they will retain their main batteries of ten 16ninch gains each and tonnage of more than 82,000 displacement. The ships are regarded as the most powerful of their type ever designed and no nation baa as yet projected similar vessels. TYPHUS AND LICE OVERRUN BO I Mohammedan Women Itefuse Atten tion ly Male Doctor So Soap on Hand to Eight FUUi All Preparations Made for Advanc ing Eastward From Bridgeheads, Americana Are Ready Adlnkerke, Belgium, June 18. President and Mrs. Wilson and par ty arrived today from Paris. They were met by King Albert and Queen Elizabeth, and left by motor for the Belgian front. Paris, June 18. A Weimar dis patch says the sentiment of the Ger man cabinet Is almost unanimous against signing the peace treaty. The official German notice definite ly committed Itself and it hi expect ed that the cabinet win lay the terms before the national assembly today. Meantime, ' Marshal Foch has ordered preparations for an ad vance eastward from the bridge heads. The American forces are ready. W . , - --. - nasmugion, June is. The sen ate Irrigation committee approved an amendment to the sundry civil bill appropriating $(0,000,000 for Improvement and extension, of exist tng reclamation projects In the west. ALLIES TO ADVANCE IE GERMANS REFUSE RIGID RULES GOVERN Mexico Cfty, June 17. Under the constitution, only 964 square kio- meters of the 158,000 in lower Cal ifornia can ba owned directly by foreigners, according to a stateonen. by the department of commerce and industry. Bocause of the geograph ical configuration of tho territory the provision Of the cnnatttntlnn wihdda denies foreigners the right to own land within 100 kilometers of the frontier and within r0 kilome ters of the seashore, only ' tew nar- eels In the Interior of th. peninsula are Jeft for anybody but 'Mexloans. Paris, June 18. The majority of the members of the peace confer ence believe Germany will not sign the peace treaty, according to Marcel Hutin of the Echo de Paris, who made a canvass of a number of the leading personalities of the peace making; body. . ' Only one of these leaders, M. Hutin declares, expressed the opinion that the Germans would accept the revised treaty. This mem ber, however, is one whose opinion the -writer nays ba holds In the great est esteem. 1 The delegate in question. M. Hutin explains, based his opinion that the Germans -will sign the treaty on the fact that they have knowledge that at yesterday's meeting of the council of four complete agreement -was reached on the consequences which would follow Germany's refusal of the proffered peace. They were ajware, the delegate pointed out, that orders had been given for an allied force of 600,000 men supported by heavy artillery of hitherto unrepeal ed power, to 'begin an advance on the morning of June Zi. Confronted by such realities, which alone count with them, the German government and national assembly at iWehnar will decide to sign the treaty. Spalato, Bosnia, June 18. Fif teen per cent of the population in Bosnia is absolutely destitute. Typhus is on the Increase both in Bosnia and Herzegovina. Although only 800 cases of typhus are official ly reported the American medical authorities believe that there are more than 3,000. Great difficulty is experienced by the authorities In Inspecting Mohammedan homes where three-quarters of the are believed to be concealed. Mohammedan women refuse to be treated by male doctors no matter bow serious their illness. Many of the Christian natives think H nn manly to have the attention of i doctor or nurse. "We are not afraid to die," the hardy mountaineers assert when medical aid Is offered tbem. "Why all this fuss?. Disease is a cu from God, but If He sees fit to send it to us we must die like men." The Bosnian government, however has closed all moving picture houses. dance balls and places of public con greratlon and is attempting to Intro duce a plan whereby a medical cer tificate wiU be required of every traveler on the railways. A veritable plague of lice over runs the country. They are to be found everywhere carrying with tnem the germs of typhus. One o greatest neeas or tne natives is soap of which there is none to be had. Typhus is following the Hn LONE GUARD A WEM BALI SPARTACAr ATTACK CASTLE WHERE K BER8 OP GOVERNMENT LIVJ THIRSTING FOR REVEXG1 of communication, especially the railways. American 'Red Cross pr4.-V 'a-Z T - , -,o.k -lt iTr London. June 18. Cnreet mission and American naval officers avoid the railways aa the cars are In fested with typhus lice. The American Red Cross is mak ing preparations to aid 22 civilian hospitals in Bosnia! and Herzegovina and six military hospitals which have been converted into civilian hospitals. Pour small hospitals where typhus cases are being treat ed by American Red Cross doctors and nurses have been established and aid also Is on the way to fire military hospitals in Dalmatia at Cattaro, Spalato. Sin J. Meljlni and Kagusa. Members otv the Hoover food mission at IRagusa and of the America navy at Zelanlka have been aiding the (American Red Cross restore Bosnia and Herzegovina. OAYI4GHT SAVING LAW . NOW CP TO SENATE Washington, june 18. The bill to repeal the daylight saving law on the last Sunday In October was passed by the house. The measure now goes to the senate. F PURSUE VILLA MEN Juarei, June 18. General Villa and his forces were In the Galiana district, western Chihuahua, yester day. It is reported. , General Quiro ga, who was sent to the relief of Juarei with a column of cavalry, Is pursuing the Villa column. Washington, June 18. A state ment Issued by General Aguilar, Car ranza's confidential ambassador, says "the Mexlcab government con siders as closed the Incident brought about by crossing of American troops into Mexican territory." DISABLED AT SEA Washington, June 1 A wireless to the navy department announces that the French cruiser Joanne D'Arc, has been disabled at sea and that the transport Imperator had taken off Dr. Pessoai president elect of (Brazil, and party, who were enronte to the United States from Lisbon. , The cruiser's engines were dis abled. Later dispatches said the army transport Mongolia was towing the Jeanne DIArc to the Azores. ONLY 1300 FRENCHMEN BLINDED DURING WAR Paris. June 18. .When a deputy speaking in the chamber last night said that Prance's war casualties Included 80,000 men who had lost their eight, the under secretary of the army medical department at once challenged the figure. Later In the same sitting be announced that the number of blinded men does not exceed 1,500. i FRENCH SAILORS SEE MK Canadians, Too, la England, AJ at Detention and Attack th Police Station Weimar, June 18. 'Fifty Spd can and Communist prisoners req ly released from JaU attacked castle where members of the govi ment rive, shortly alter mldnj this morning. They were renu! by the tone guard, who stood by) machine gun until the mob retr ed. Brest, France, June 18 Two t dred French sailors carrying the flag attempted to enter the n Jail here yesterday to rescue prisoned sailors. Their atteni failed mind there were no casual' The Imprisoned sailors were f the French battleship Justice, wS arrived from the Black, sea. situation Is stfll considered seri Brest has been declared oat of bounds for American soldiers sailors. am the Canadian soldiers In EngU? doe to continued postponement homeward sailings, culminated an attack by 400 Canadians oa Epsom police station today. 6ev policemen were wounded. The i pose of the Canadians was to rele one of their men who had been rested. . . ' I EXPECTS m RED BO J OUTRAGi Washington, June 18. Furt bomb outrages are expected by 'V Ham J. Flynn, chief of the bur of investigation of the departmj of Justice, who said today that ev. precaution Is being taken by the I lice throughout the country to fa stall the radicals. ' (He said ail i recent bomb outrages bava been s nected and were inspired by pur domestic elements which have vtrt ally been Identified. LEAGUE DISTORT FACi .Washington, June 18. Sena1 MoCumber, North Dakota repuh' can, declared today that opponer to the league of nations have cc ducted a campaign of mlerepres tatlon and distortion, and said V covenant offered the only prosp of preventing future wars. He w the covenant would not entangle t country dangerously. AGREE TO A VOTE TO I GIVE WILSON POE Washington, June 18. The bout' Judiciary committee agreed to a vdl Saturday on the iDroDosal bv ReDiK sentatlve Gard, democrat, of Ohl authorizing the inresident bv Arotfi majtion to modify the war-time pi 1 hibltion law. Insofar as It relates I the manufacture and eale of beer ai light wines.