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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (May 15, 1919)
(25 000 HEADERS DAILY)
Only Circulation ia Salem Guar
anteed by the Audit Eureea of
FULL LEASED WIRL
SPECIAL WILLAMETTE VAL
LEY; JiEWS SERVICE.
.A V i I
Oregon: TonigU and Friday
f:,ir, except probably ri Bona-
west portion, uiulrt;e sout h-
FORTY-SECOND YEAR NO. 101.
SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, MAY 15, 1919.
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON TRAINS AND Kl"
a, iv. r H
: i 0 I
FLYERS HAKE READY FOR
I I OCEAN LAP OF
iVC-7 and iVC -
From Terpassy Bay for
Azores This Afternoon.
St. Johns, N. F.. Hay 15.-The Amer-L- ,
.un"Ti:,ir,lirisiWe 0 5 rtved kere;Huiis To Balk At Section
Halifax, N. 8., May 15. After a trial
flight over the city, the American sea
plane NO-4 headed for Trespassey Bay,
N. F, shortly after 10 o'cloc vat
morning. (Halifax time).
By A. E. Johnson
Trespassey, N. F., Mav 15, The sea
planes NC I and NC-3 will start for the
Azures on their way across the Atlantic I v ... . . . . ,
this afternoon if weather conditions a.o FurH" M,I,,BteT BnK-kdorff HanUnu
favorable, , Commander Towers bii-wk" understood to have forwarded a
mm need the NC-4, flying here from! note to tho allies accepting Gorniun re
Hulifax, will follow as soon as possible, j sponsibility for the war to the extent
joining the rest of the squadron at the; of agreeing that reparation is necrsntuj,
Azores. I but denying individual reinsibility.
Towers expects the NC-4 to resell I T 1
Trepnssey about 5 o'clock this after
iiddii. Hhe will make the next .jump as
soon as she litis ben overhauled nndj
The plans call for her start for the
A .ores within 12 hours after the NCI
and NC-3, which will make possible n
rendezvous of all three planes at 1'outii
did (iiida. where the machines will jump
off for tlio ceast of Portugal.
Dirigible to Follow.
Wer.ther oliservnliiins were boi.ifr
made this morning. The report of mid
ocean conditions was eagerly awaited,
ns upon it depends the start of the big
tog off the entrance to Tropassey
Hay will not prevent a start if condi
tion in the upper nir are considered
good. The plans could easily rise abovo
the fog banks. '
Preparations were completed at St.
Johns for liamlling the dirigible balloon
Co. which flew from Montnuk Point,
1.. f., being scheduled to stop ut St.
Johns for refilling of the gas bag be
fore sUirting over the Atlantic, prob
ably on a direct trip to England. The
big "Nancy" plt.nes probably wi.i
start before the "blimp" is ready.
Vliile American aviators and aero
nauts are going about the business of
flying across the Atlantic in an unro
luuiitie, businesslike manner, the British
pilots. Hnkwer and Rnynhnni, sll wait
patiently for the right kind of weather
for their own attempts. They have been
lu re for weeks.
Big "Gas Bag" Lands.
St. Johns, N. F., May 15, Complet
ing a record breaking flight from Mon
tnuk Point, I,. I., the Cnited States
navy dirigible C-5 arrived at St. Johns
The great gi;sbag, which had been
flviug ntendily since yesterday morning,
was sighted from Signal Hill, apronch
ing the city at a high rate of speed: The
word was immediately flashed to Wash
ing'nu, where the navy department had
been out of touch with the "blimp" for
hours while it rushed steadily throng
the air lanes over land and sea. A few
minutes after having been sighted the
C-5 mnde a perfect landing.
Starting from Montnuk, L. I., early
yesterday morning, the big dirigible
headed up the cast, with perfect weath
er conditions for the trip of approxi
mately 900 miles to Newfoundland. It
was reported at various point along the
American and Canadian coasts yester
day, but in the h;te afternoon wireless
communication with the airship was
lost. She was unofficially reported
sighted on the coast of Nova Scotia and
was expected to arrive at St. John
about 4 a. Hi
There was no trace of the ship i.t that
hour, however. First word of her ap
proach came from points 50 miles in
land, where the C5 was seen making
her way toward St. Johns.
. ' NC 4 Lands on Sea.
Halifax. N. Mav l.'i. While fly
ing from Halifax t Newfoundland to
day the seaplane XC 1 alighted on the
water, made necessary repairs fcnd
again took to the air and continued her
flight toward Trepassey Bay.
Aviation experts here regarded this
feat as of the highest importance, as it
deaionstrnted the fact that the NC
p'anes during' their trans Atlantic trip
will be able, if necessary, to descend,
make repairs and remne their voyage
without assistance. ,
Various unconfirmed reportB were cir
e a la ted here cr.rly today that the NC t
had returned to this harbor. The spot
where the seaplane alighted for repairs
is about 3il miles from Halifax, near
T'.e planes, after having made t good
tint from tlii port, was seen to circle
downward. She was up again and well
on hr way '.u Newfoundland at li:IT.
5 to Kick Oft
Of Treaty Providing For
Surrender Of Wilhelm
Paris, May 15. The German peace
delegates will oppose tftgning that
article of the treaty providing fur trial
of the former kaiser, it was learned this
All 1ILR0ITE OPEN
Postal Planes Make First
Trips Between iCtes This
Chicago, May 13. Mail by airplune
arrived hero from Cleveland at 1:24 p.
in. today, the Chicago flyer relaying t
from Bryan, Ohio.
The relay was a last ndnuto arrange
ment and local postal authorities said it
was only temporary.
Trenton Fry, pilot of the Chicago
plane, left here at 9:23 a. m. and reach
ed Bryan at 11:05. The Cleveland fly
er was waiting for him.
After a half hour's rest, Fry took the
air at 11:35 and reached Chicago at
Cleveland, May 15, The ClovelaneT
bound plane which left Chicago at 9:32
this morning with mail for Cleveland,
arrived here at 12:45 this afternoon.
Fast Time Maintained.
Chicago. May 15. The first perma
nent aerial mail service in the middle
west was started between Cleveland and
Chicago when a machine carrying 450
pounds of mail left here at 9:.12 a. m.
today. Trenton Fry was the pilot.
Postnl authorities sniil Frv expected
to reach Cleveland three and a half
hours after he started.
A miiiliiiie bound for Chicago was
scheduled to leave Cleveland at V:'M a.
Two machines will leave each city
wlili mail tor each other every hiorning
including Sundny, at 9:30 a. m., accord
ing to the plans.
Chicago Without Delivery
Of Milk Asjtrike Result
Chiuago, May 15. Chilago walked
for its milk today. With milk distri
bution paralyzed, due to a strike of ap
proximately 8500 milk wagon drivers,
the dealers opened 700 stations in all
parts of the city where milk was put
Dr. John D. Robert-son, heuith com
missioner, took a firm stand for some
system of distribution that would sup
ply babies and institutions. He refused
to become embroiled of the issues at
stake, but insisted on the health of the
children, the si'k and the old being
FIB LUMEES PBICES BOAR
i featle. Wash., May H. An advance
!of t per thousand feet, soon to be an
nounced, will make the third increase in
fir lumber prices within the last 30
days, the total advance during that time
approximating (0. The advances, it was
said by luuilerni'n, are due to accumu
lated orders which will keep the mills
jriu-y for the next 60 days. Demand in
i tho e:.st and for export trade ia pro
nounced strung, more orders being on
hand than the mills can cut bctwu
now nnd A"eitt 1.
Today the Douglas Fir Exploitation k
Ftportation company, representing the
producers of the northwest who have
con, bined for export business, received
an o-d'r fir 19,0Xi,O'0 feet of lumber
Funeral Of MonsouA Man
Held From Dallas, Sunday
('apital Journal xvial Service)
Monmouth, Mar 15. The funeral
services at Iu-hiJ Joaea Evam, who
died in this eity at the age of 33 yers
last Friday, wer held ia P1U last
Sunday, the remains being later tak
en to Woodburn where they were bur
ied in the Beller Panai emety be
side his father, srster and twin brother
Mr. Evans was born in Diosg, Lan
brynmair, Wales, September 24, 1835.
He is survived tiy his mother and step
father, his son Robert, a sister, Mrs.
W. C. Williams; two half brothers,
E. Stanley Evans and Everett Evans,
and two half raters, Gladys Jane and
LONDON PAYS FINAL
TRIBUTE TO MEMORY
OF GALLANT NURSE
Impressive Ceremonies Mark
rA l Erdidl
Cavell In First City Of Ens-
London, May 1.1. The capital of the
British empire mourned today for Edith
Cavell, the heroic nurse murdered by
the Germans in Brussels in 1915. Her
bodv, exhumed from the -place whero
the Germans buried it, was received
with impressive military honors at Vic
toria station this morning. After serv
ices at Westminster Abbey, tho body
was taken to her native town, Norwich,
Crowds blocked the approaches to
Victoria stntion as the hour approached
for the nrrivr.l of tho special tram
from Dover bearing the casket. The
throngs were quiet. An escort of honor
of grenadier guards was drawn up atl T " , .
. . H ,of the trentv apjiareiitlv are Mill in
""'v ' ") on o
heads bowed, their rifles reversed
The coach containing the coffin was
draped in purple. As the pallbearers
appoared with their honored burden 1
there was a sharp command, a rattle of
arms and the troops eame to salute.
The casket wsh plain oak with a brass'
plato inscribed: "Edith C:ll, born
Dec. 4, 1805; Died Oct. 12, 191V'
It was draped with the Union Jack.
Through a lane of soldiers, the pt.ll
beaiers proceeded to a battle-scarred
gun carriage. The coffin was placed on
this cariago and six black horses drew
it slowly through the ranks of the guard
into view of thousands massed in tho
streets. All hats were doffed. There
was a rumble of drums and a military
band sounded the mournful strains of
Chopin's Funeral March. Vast, silent
crowds lined the route to tho abbey and
thousands of soldiers were drawn up on
both sides of the streets, standing with
arms reversed, heiiils bowed.
Service in Westminster. ,
At Westminster Abbey, as tno Hag
draped coffin wag borne into the lofty
nnve, amid tho tombs of kings, it was
reccived ly the clergy, chanting thelnectiou with the treaty. The answers'
burial service. The coffin was carried 'to the other four have not been an-
up the aisle to tne altar wlnlc tne
voices of men and boys chanted "The
is My Shepherd, 1 Shall Not I
I Heard a Voice Hum
sung and then "Abido
With Me," Ed till Ca veil's favorite
which she asked to have sung on Vie
evening before her death when she wus
waiting to be led out to face u- German
As the last notes of the hymn died
awav there came the thunder of the
massed druAs of the guards' bands, and
the "dead inarch" from Waul.
The cortege re-formed and marcljed
through Liverimol street to the railway f(,rm''' Austro-lliingnrian terr.tory and
station, where the casket wr.s placed of the boundaries of the new
on the tiaiu to be taken to Norwich. onstitntc the vital r)rt.on of
Liverpool street also was thronged with!"" Prt n;l as soon as these are com
. . ipleti'd, it is believed, the document
Friends at Grave.
The casket was again placed on tj gun
. . . . .
carriage at .Norwich and drawn Howly
through the streets, the procession led
tiy a group or Kea tross nurses laoen,,,,
with flowers. The cortege passed tne
t'Hvell innnnnient, draped in mourning.
At the cathedrr.l the bishop of Norwich
met the procession and officiated at the'
services, wliicli were even more impres- i
sive'than those in London because that; San Francisco. "I have loved your
among the mourners were many persons 'dear eyes," etc., ran a letter John Metz
who knew Edith Cavell intimately. tlPr dictated to his stenog., Miss Rivers.
The loid mayor and city officials " Who's it going tot" she asked. ''Ad
were present at the interment, witness-jdress it to yourself," said John. Now
ed by close friends and relatives of the they 're married,
mnrtvred nurse and a guard of plrkMi , ,
soldiers, who escorted the body to tho
DALLAS GIRL WEDS
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Dallas, Or., May !) Miss f lavis htin-
nett, a prominent member of tne Dallas Onirio tl.st Mexicali, Lower falifor
younger set, was united in msrriage ; -g rnctroiolis for the thirsty, had
Hun. lay to Miles Ranch, a prominent jgone dry. Investigation', however,
farmer of the Kickreall neighborhonil, showed the Mexicali street department
The young couple went to Portland for n.erely had bouglit a new waterwagon.
a short wedding tour after which they(
will return to Eickresll to take up their, Oklahoma City. The first dav Oi w-r
residence on a farm owned by the
groom. Miss Stinnett has been employed of a fare. The scnorita was born yes-1 accomplishment. How soon we're fer
at the Coffey studio here for the past terdar on an electric ear en route to gotten when we're dead, or nearly elect
ycr. Oklahoma City from Norman. ed t' somt office.
ON HAY 23
Next Thursday Tentatively
Named For Submission Of
Treaty. Hun Formula To
"BIG FOUR AND EXPERTS
STUDY MILITARY TERMS
Ms Of Territorial Section
Of Patt Still Being Worked
Over By Councu Of Minis
By El L. Keen
(Vnited Press- staff correspondent)
Paris, May 13. The tentative dale
for presentation of the Austrian peace
treaty is Iar 23, it was learned today
Tho program to be followed, it is as
sumed, will be similar to that of sub
mitting the G-orman V'i n that tho
ceremony will take place at a plenary
session of the peace conference and
will be preceded by a secret plenary
session in which the terms will be1 fin
ally ratified by tho allied delegates.
ft, .1. ,l . :... I
nanus ot tne council or foreign
ministers, as the "big four" today
took up the military and naval provis
' wil11 t,ie alliort experts. That an
agreement has not yet been reached in
-Rard to Fiume was indicated in the
admission of Anrbas-agor Page that
"no P"?t" hl 'en made toward
seuiemeni m raui prooicin. i ao.
who is returning to Koine, declured he
would make public, tho compromise
plan he submitted to the "big four."
The nature of the compromise has not
been learned, but it is reported Page
told President Wilson that unless ltuly
realixee her territorial aspirations she
will face a revolution.
The Germans, meanwhile, were re
lortod to have made known their in
tention t-o opposo accepting that 'por
tion of tho treaty which provides for
trial of the former kaiser by an inter
national tribunal. They wero said,
however, to have admitted Germany's
rctKnsihility, so far s reparation is
concerned. The "big four" has refus
ed to consider Germany s application
for immediate, representation on an in
ternational labor board, thus turning
Htown tlio first inree or tne scvou com-
muuications already submitted in con-
By Fred 8. Ferguson
(t'nited Press staff correspondent)
Paris, May 15. The "big four" to
day consulted experts regarding tho
military and naval terms of the Aus
trian peace treaty.
The former dual monarchy already
is without effi-ctive military or naval
forces and today's conference was be
lieved to bo confined to correlating
and assembling of details, preparatory
to final drafting of this section of the
The articles covering disposition of
twill be ready for presentation to the
l Austrian delegates, who arrived at Ht.
Citrnifiin lut vestertlav.
Atlantic City, N. J. Kggs took a big
Slop here when a crate pf them was
tossed out of an airplane to test a new
parachute. They traveled 700 feet and
hit without a break.
On tario, Csl. W ild ruliiors swept
life Senorita ''..rz beat the railroads out
flungarian Soviet Force
Defeats Czechs And Takes
Machine Guns And Coal
Bq Edward Bing
(Tnited Press Staff Correspondent.)
Budapest, May 12. Hungarian soviet
forces defeated the Cxechs and took con
siderable territory north of fealgo Taf
jan (48 miles northeast of Budapest),
it was officially announced today. They
raptured six machine guns and 27 ear
loads of coal. No news was received
from the Bumanian front.
Foreign Minister Bela Kua has sent
a note to the German and Austrian gov
ernments protesting against possible an
nexation of western Hungary by Aus
tria in case of a union of Austria and
OF CO M M ER CI A L CLUB
Plans Laid For Entertainment
Of Salem Visitors Durinff
. - -
Convention Of Odd Fellows
Anticipating a champagne-sparkle of
entertainment and sociability along
with important business matters, tueii
was a good' attendance at the regular
meeting of the Commercial- club last
evening, the crowd Including a number
of new faces. From tho reading of the
minutes to the adjournment ut 10:30
there was something doing every min
ute, the five-minute time limit on
speecnes maaing it possible for a score
or more of the members to express then,
selves without causing a yawn.
The membership committee, who hac
Dooii Hustling tho backward citizen dtir-
log the past month, reported the addl -
.. . , ' ,,
tion of 35 new members, a goodly pro-
portion of them business and nrofessinn-
al men, with a number from the state
house. They were commended by l'res -
11 1 ! a- it . -
mem I iiuuis, kivi-ii n vuie Or innnss
from the club, and dismissed
coming month tho president
for this committee Homer
11. Smith, O.
A. Iiartmaii, J. B. Littler, E. E. Lava-
leur, K. (1. Myers, A. N. Moores, R. K.
Pai. i i v r m
Higdon, Knight Percy, Samuel Koamo. ,h , , anl .t,(,"re1 the adoption oi'ciated governments on the organization
The presence of an undertaker omhis ,.,p,,a , "'"V9 a" p4"ltable f tttlor. These sublimo demands bav
committee may bo taken as significnnt.'f'r"1 ", of l,B,l,""d ft,,",1, tho .tor the most part been renlixed in Ger
for the suggestion was mado that all the4 " , u. the c"u"ty J"0"1- many, with tho assistance of the work-
"hard nuts" be passed on from one fur , milr" ,ot ,vei roai1" Hnu 50 ing classes, as is generally Sjckuowl
committee to another until they were:"'"''' "f K'nvel,(l 'h" ve edged in an explanatory manner. Ia
either brought into the fold or talked to ; , L U i,,'''!n f be 0,1 0Vt'r ,iut ur,ll,r '""V them into execution v-
death. I '"' "''K. -'Hi it is reasonably sufe cry where in the interest of mankind,
1,000 Members Urged. ,0 s".v Mal'lun cou"ly in found tl(. acceptance of the program of the
in connection with the campaign VrJ" V' ','. , ""c ,u'"''"( ' tho (Crmnn delegates is at least necessury.
Paiilus noted that the club has now en ',"0. ,"l"llMnx f 0r,,lfu" counties Universal Membership Asked,
rolled 47(1 full members and 45 non- , , 1 ;v t""e huve "''' " We deem the agreement even though
resident members, and was optimistte ' ""'!" . .7 .to 'hc, ,l,mou,nt Vf two should join the agreement even though.
enough to belicvo it could be raised to
ltJports from the various committees!
were very brief.
Tin. civl... .n,-n,i..'
had only to report that they were still i
hi.nl ut ,n,l ., .h J,'..,th...tii
fund, which is still Kin(i .hmt T,,
industries eommittoo had a line on a
new lumber mill for the Kalem district,
and also spoke hopefully with rega,,.
the adjustment of matters for the com-1 , ,"" "'vesngauou learned!,,,, international labor law, before tho
inn of the paper mill. I t , I ,UX 0 '' t,nB "0rk r0"l(l ! peace negotiations are termlnnted.
Manager M.-Croskev, reporting for"10' "c vo,,-'"' the people till the next! ,.Th )r()0Pedings of the csnferear.
the agricultural committee, said that I)P. ,,l(;ri11 l, t'1" by winch time It wouln ,,,, iu the ,,iin f lh. Oermaa
goliiitions were under way for both n1 0 'V' ' g',t "',0 ,lu' K"'at r""' i delegation, be based on resolutions of.
corn show and a poultry show in the i '"'"rlim ' ,w,,,'l" I1'" '" i tho international trades unions eonfer-
fnll. He nlso stated that arrangements I '"'T " '"t',a"1,,-y , ! ul"" '""icnce in Heme (February 5 to 9, 101ft)
had been made for tho issuing, of a ,0il,I,l',l'' l inf the only thing to do was )ro(,m,n fl(, illtl.rnalinal labo, legis
weekly fanner's bulletin,' which would.'0 ",','!'"', l,,"l,.,l,l", V"'X t",lution, addressed to the peaeo ,-.-r-not
only give valuable Information but '" f0"""'"1'" w","1'1 a?rw " ence in Paris, which emanated from the
(Continued on page four)
Ka&win' when t' ga on about your
business after shakin' hands is a
German Request far Revision
of Articles 55 and 56 Flatly
Rejected by Allies.
Paris, May 15.The allies have flatly refused to con
sider the German proposal for readjustment of the labor
section of the peace treaty, it was made known in an offi
cial statement today. Three of the seven communications
Kubmitt by the enemy dogates thus have been turned
l HnU'il Tno oners-rat f n. f V Uam Tn.u U a I i .
down. The answers to the other four have not hppn maite
PLANS GROW IN FAVOR
Issue Lessens As Facts
Opposition to Murion county S50,000
' . i , r , , , .
ro. .. ad bo id ng plan for market roads is
" F 1 '
'""ting away like snow in a thuw as it
becomes better understood how the mon-.rst
'ev is to be apportioned and expended
I ' . 1 '
nrwl Ikiiv tli.i 1
It V ' "u'": "uul'r ,"lu "u'
r. i iT i -- ' somimuce,
.. . , , , .
T '.IT . i
" 'luu'"K. Juugo
me vuuiii v tuun nave laKcn
', , 1 ,'r ,HX,"Me va"";"" "r tne
CTlty FV0 Bo,,d"'
""u.ours uj inc couiuy court
not been In favor of bonds and
"'" o K''t 1" tno H""ie. llut
l'eii they saw almost every other coun
""".""""""a "" """" "l,u
I U V"'"',, ?!'!?'" "tu,c l:luf J,v"ni"",'t
" , " 1 a system or pel nianeiit
.... . ,,. , r.w,mMg in 'cii;d,.,.',Bins f the international trad.-s un-
iiiarket road d.str.ct the amount paid in;,,,,,, P()fl.rence In Leeds in 1916. At
oy ma. ...strict, un.i giving each dm-1
, -, a pan or naiem s snare, and tins
tho market roads committee has agreed
The court also fidt that to build 150
miles of hard surfaced roads by direct'
in wmiin a rive year period, mm it
prove an undue hardship upon the pro
pie, and thercforo decided that in the
.ong run, uuuer an xne preva.ling cir Th(! i(1a, ttlWm,.ut 0. HUt
cumstances and conditions, the better ,HW ,,r(,nr,,, hv ,0 (i(.r,nn,, f,.rred
plan would be to build the county V.,, ,0,kdo,ff Kuntzau's letter, was
I "' ' ' ""V oases, inai is
half cush and half bonds, and by that
Iw.rwiu U.l.l 1.1. I'.nl j
plau havo the roads completed by the
time payment of the bonds would com
niencc. If) jpi ft
Profiteering Eliminated. KepUDIiCanS IM tOIHC
Under the plan proposed the eonniy' D I If T t 1 T tl
is to do all the work with its own ma DKK If tarCIlll 121 1
chiuery and thereby avoid all contrac-j
tors' profits. No bonds will be sold this Indianapolis, Ind., May 15. That tho
vear as by the time the necessary pre- republican partv will be rcstoied to aa
litninaries can be completed, it w ill be j tial power at the next election if tkn
too far along in the season to do any republican congress ratifies the leagu
more paving than the county has ul-i f nation- was the prediction of former
ready under way. I President William H. Tnft in sn address
In l!)20 the court proposes to sell not l(.re last night. The G. O. P. suee.-ss,
to exceed 150,000 of the bonds and to . i, d.-pends largely upon whether
match the amount of bonds with cash the partv does not make too many mis
out of the county road funds, it being tu., between now and the election,
their aim to pave between 15 and 20;
miles the first year. The next year te D J fmi,rmlc
program wil be somewhat similar, per lilg" AUiii.lS vUH.Jil
baps a little larger, the idea being to A Uln Vf 1 Ilncerli'i
S..II the bonds onlv r. needed, and to at, Ufl iiume I tl UCVUliJ
ali times put in at least as much ensai
as bonds to carry on the work, and so1 Taris. Mav 15. Ambassador Page, i
on until the fifth year when the entire turning to Rome, admitted today that
150 miles will be completed. Should he had made no progress toward settle
there be any surplus then, it is to be nient of the Finnic question. He de
divided among the districts pro rata as clared ho would make public the com
1 promise plan he submitted to the t')C
(Continued on page nine) 'four."
Paris, May 15. Premier Clemeacrao,
replying for the allies to the Germsa
note asking re-adjustincut of the rabsr
section of the peace treaty indicate!
that article must be accepted aa drafted.
The official texts of the note sad reply
were made public today.
The German communication, signed
by Foreign Minister Brockdorff Jtaat
"With reference to article 55 and
5tl of the proposals for the establish
ment of a league of nations submitted
by us, we beg herewith to transmit Iks
draft of un international labor law, pre
pared by the German government.
"The German government is of oss
uiiud with the allied and associated
governments iu holding that tho great-
attention must be giv
en to labor
!llll's,'un - Ihrniestie peace and the ad-
I lin.ianlil.nl . ....... L 1 ... I .1 -.1 . ' , ..!.
-... v.... n , vi luanMinii nepem. V!l4.fiy
(.n .... i ... . , P , I, , HIIM.Ilnn Tn.
demands for social justice, repeatedly
i. nun ivoirtTl l Ul uiu WUIBIUE
raised iu this respect by
i. I. :
('lasses of all nations, aro only partly
realized in section 13 of the draft (
i,Q.n , . .kA aiii.j j
, .iiK.iK to the league of nations.
In order to guarantee to the walk
ing classes, for whom the proimscd im
provements are intended, cooperatttoa
iu framing of these provisions, the Ger
man delegation is of the opinion that
representatives of the international or--
Igauization of all contracting power
should be summoned to a conference at
i Versailles to dis'iiss and make decision
.,. ..,,,!. ir,. lt..
,m wp ,,,,, , onr(w f,m ot lkm
resolutions, which have been adopted by
'representatives of the trades unions or
ganizations of Hnlicmia, Bulgaria, Dro-
mark, Germany, France, Green, HolMid,
n..i.. v .....:.. u-u.
L.rlan(li Hpain'a... ng'arr." '
Agreement "Huu Made."
; nr,,.,Br..,. ln th o,.rn.an ministry ef N-
(ronMniyd on P"!!'" seven)