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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View This Issue
. 5250 CmaiATION .
(23,000 READEKS DAILY)
Only Circulation in Stka Guar
antee! by the Audit Hureaa of
FULL LEASED WIRE
- Ort: Tonight J Wti-
lesday fair, warmer WeJatdy
titfpt aesr the court, ge st.e
VALLEY KEW3 SEKVICK
FORTY- SECOND YEAR NO. 1S3.-EIGHT PAGES.
SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, AUGUST 5, 1919.
PRICE TWO CENTS
OX TRAINS AND 21 W
stands mi cixra
4 mm ''im :J
Plans To Reduce f nst Of Liv
ing Push Ah 0ff
I ' Capital Sk
TIME TO BIG QUES1.
Revival Of Price-fixing And
Prifit Limiteg Are Cin
I ' siderei
Washington, Aug. 5. (United Ties.)
"Certain definite suggestions," for
reducing living costs have been pro
pared for submission to President Wil
ton late today Attorney General Felmcr
announced this afternoon.
l'ahner'a announcement came at the
conclusion of a three hour and a half
co'iforcnce of eleven cabinet members
and government officials at his oifice.
These officials heard the recommenda
tions of Federal Trade Commissioner
Colvcr, Assistant Secretary of the
Treasury Leffingwell and Rullioad Di
rector Hines, who have been investignt
i.tsr food prices.
"Certain definite sitggot-tions were
mudo and have been prepuicd in writ
ing in, a form which 1 shall submit to
the president at a confeiencu today,''
The suggestions involve some legisla
tion. They include, all those made, at
the meeting last week when economic
discussions began and some other sug
gestions miide today.- -
(suggestions made at the last meeting
include, it liss been understood reduc
tion in the price of wheat, reduction of
paper currency, licensing dealers In ne
cessities and revival of part of the food
Palmer would give no inkling of what
the new suggestion are. It is assumed
that they have to do with prosecution
of food profiteers because of the pres
ence at the meeting of C. W". Ames,
special assistant to Palmer, in charge
of anti-trust legislation, and administra
tion of the food and fuel act. Ames
is believed to have laid befoie the meet
ing some suggestions as a result tf his
study of the report of the "big five"
packers made by the federal trade com
mission. The presence of Julius Barnes, head
of. the United States grain ct.rpoialion,
was taken to mean reduction in wheat
prices was discussed.
Governor Harding of the federal re
serve board, who was not at the first
meeting Inst week, attended today. Oth
ers present included Secretary Glass,
Victor Mnrdork of the federal trade
commission, and Secretaries Houston
President Wilson and members cf his
cabinet met today la an etfort to do-
(Continued on page x)
Total Horticultural As Well
Agricultural Acreage Within
Ben K. West, countj as.tsor, has!
rnlhiral and horticnlt'trn! re:o::rres of
Marion count? as compiled fiorn the re
ports of the 23 deputy assessors.
The late legislature passed a law pro
viding that ai assessors in the state
secure complete record of atreagt Inil le irrowtj in corn acreage, due largely
fiains and fruit's and that ear h rounty
assessor mate a summary or nis county
and report to ('has. V. Gi.llcway
There will now be on file, not only in
each county but iu the state tax mm
missioner's office, a complete record
of grain and fruit acreages of each
county, all of which will be otfrtral rec
ord to the world as to exaetly what
crops Oregon is raising and exact. the
acreages ii fruits and berries.
Marion eountv is most emphstica.ly a
county where the raising of oats is the field beans are now planted to the ex
nam farming industry. The records' tent of 610 acres in the county,
compiled by Assessor West shows that Prunes of course lead in the sen-age
6I.399 se-ev r.re planted in this county.'of Marion eountv in fruits, a. the pres
ent of tii.il acreage of 312,14. That
is. 20 per cent of the cultivated land
in tne o:nty is pinntea in ours.
While -ats claims an acreage of 63. -
S9ft, there is in winter waeat 34,397
a. ics and in sprir.g wheat 11J0 ai res.i
?hat is ,in both winter and spring, '.Dion. j
wheat combined, the acreage is but 154 Apples rank second in acreage ra
Ir cent of the total. j fruits with t total of 21i2, with 5071
Hay i also a lesding crop in the'a(rcs not yet in bearing. Other acre-j
county, as it is ffives 24.747 acres with j in fruits sre 511 acres of eherries
n extrs f-f 1176 seres in sinrni hay. j
laus oat comes first, wheat secoad aadl
T ID CABINET
PIE PROBLEM TODAY
OF ENEMY NATIONS TO
i By Rudolf Kommer
(United Press Stuff Correspondent.)
Lucerne, Aug. 4. Immediate member
ship for Germanv, Eussia, Austria and
Hungary in the league of nation aud
Volition of military service, are the
uemands of the International socialist
congress, which opened here yeste.day.
Italian and Swiss socialists refused to
participate in the congress. There were
no Americans present ami Austrian ana
Hungarian delegates were delayed cn
Arthur Henderson, British labor lead
er, who made the opening addiess, ad
vocated sending a commission to Russia
to study conditions under the bolshe
viks. Heudorson, who is opposed to the
bolsheviks, said the socialists so fai had
not made up their minds how to treat
"I hope we can consolidate labcr on
a compromise platform midway between
Pans capitalism and Moscow bolshe
vism," Henderson told the conference.
Germany is represented at the con-'
gress by Mnlken Burgh and Wells.
Liverpool Resumes Quiet
With Heavy Troop Guard
Patrolling City Streets
Liverpool, Aug. 5. Wilh a military
cordon suroundiug tho city, Liverpool
was quiet lust niijht und hipe was ex
pressed today that the disorders re
sulting .from the polico "strike luul
come to an end. One person was killed
and other may die ns a result of bay
on (it and gunshot wounds received in
rioting. At least a hundred persons
were severely wounded by atones and
d'our hundred person were arrested.
Two hundred stores were wrecked or
looted. The damage to property is esti
mated at a million and a half dollnrs.
Two thousand troops, a dozen tanks,
machine guns and cavalry were here
to maintain order.
Austrians Will Submit
Counter Terms Wednesday
Paris, Au. 5. Dr. Karl Bonner,
head of the Austrian pence delegation,
notified the peace conference today
that Austria's counter proposals to the
treaty terms would be delivered tomor
row. Immediately ifterwaid he will
leave for Vienna, returning to St. Ger
main August 12.
HUNGARIAN BLOCKADE LIFTED
Pairs, Aug. 5. '''he council of five
lifted the bbvkade against Hungary
today. The Danube is completely open
to foreign trado now.
Houses and apartments fot tent are
at a premium in Eugene, wilh no oestr
able property avniluble, according to
real estate men. .
in New Reports
hay third in tlv
acreages of Marlon
Fie years ago there was a saying
that if Marion county could just raise
corn, it would be an earthly paradise.
I'ul many thing.) have happened id five
.'curs and one of these is the remark-
j 1 1 the corn show held in different pr.rts
jn tae c mnty. There is now planted iu
i rn in tae county iM.'l aues.
Followi.i- closely ou orn is actcsge
iu clover, with 3oiS acres. 1'otatocs are
: lo bi'tr'lnt; s.i inipurUut factor is
the crop, of Mrio;i couii.'i the com
i.i'd r. tx rts of t.ie ikiuty assessors
clows an acreage of JJ)
Rarley is rredrted witn 1940 acres,
end rye with SoS. Alfalfa it not giv
en nutk attention as the total is 163
ncres. Pens claim oulv 65 acres, r.hile
ent aeresge is 64-J9 acres in beLring and' e (jlJflJ
j 16.7; in non bearing. That is, the pres-Lj,,, jn,,,
jest acreage in prunes in Marion county
' i 8Hl whicii confirms the estimate
i made a short time ago by Robert C.I
paulus, raanseer of 'he r-alem Fruit
(rontiaued on page three)
OH BILLSTO REDUCE
HIGH LIVING COSTS
Consideration Of Measures To
n I . n 1 1
iveguiaie racKers 10 unv,ww ,he rhoss
mence August 18 Under
By L. 0. Martin
(United Press Stuff Correspondent.)
Washington, Aug. 5. Increasing
pressure for a reduction in the cost of
living today brought Uefinto aclion in
The senate agriculture committee vot
ed to begin consideration August 18 of
the Acuvon and Kiudrick bills to i emu
late the packers.
This was considered by many the
most important actiou yet taken by con
gress with regard to bringing down
The Kcnyou aud Kiudrick bills pro
vide that the packers shall be '.1mccA
uiuler license and under a systcid of
regulation which will prevent prufits
over a certain limit.
Senator Grouna favored wt.lting un
til the peace treaty is ratified by the
seniite before undertaking coiisidi rutioti
of the bills, but other committee mem
bers declared the food crisis demuuds
"Tho high cost of living is inter re
lated with everything, " Grumia de
clnreU, "It will require from sixty to
ninety days to hear tllJtlic iulcrests
that ought io be lictid. Wc have gt
to. consider labor, products of tit farm
and factory, manufacturing, nulroad
transportation aud moucy problems, if
we are going to effect reai change in
the high cost of living."
Senator Johnson, South Dakota, de
clared immediate and drastic'aetion is
"It is the only great question,"' he
said. "If we do not act we are going
to have u revolution. You may jest
:.bout it, but it is in the air."
Danger of a coal famine added rtself
todny to the complications congress
faces in the railroad and high cost of
While the senate agriculture, commit
tee met to tal;e up the food liucstlou
iu a general way, aud the interstate
commerce committee considers the rail
wav wage question, senator wrre seek-1
ing some way to get the coal difficulty
That the fuel problem is rapid -y be
coming grave was the assertion of Sen
ators Hitchcock and Poineicne today.
They pointed out thr.t it has suill a di
rect bearing on the eost of Ihiug that
(Continued on page two)
PORTLAND JEWELERS TOO
SHARP FOR STRIKERS IN
MOVE TO FORCE DEMANDS
Portland, Or., Aug. S. Striking jew
elry workers placed girl pake.?, in
front of one Portland jewelry store,
.:e e.. f..:.., i. nt..i.t:i.
wtlii 1Huiii-in ui-i; nil nil- riauiiiif-
ment "unfair to organized labor."
Whereupon 17 other jewelers hired
ineir own gins ana uanncreu men own
- ....:. m
"lUirn M9 UI14USI.
The jewelers figured it out thr.t the,
strikers intended to center uoon one
MtaliliiliMant until it oriMil. ,1 lt,o (In.!
.u. n.v... imi ..:!,
ii. n ..... ii, ...:,..
lite wiiii-in in luiiii iig imo nnjiwTri.
decided th.t If on. ws. " anf air "
r. ., , . e a ii i .i i -V. I l tter and Jas. Mc !eilanfl.
'J"? T, T. ' ' Printing: Jas. Midland chairmsn,
checkmating the strikers. : - !F- u l:t,,.r (itnid Volk.
The strikers seek the eight hour day.1 1arki. Rob(rt c.,ig eutiTmltUi o. U
per ween sna recognmoa oi ure
union. The employers say they Imve
always been willing to grant the re
quested hours and wages, but will quit
business befoi seceptiug the 'iloed
Rumanian Advance Against
Hungary Said To Be Limited
Budapest. Aug. 5. General Nutcsc,
cornmsnder in chief of the 'Rumanian
armv. nplaincd toiln ibal he had or
dered the occupation ..f Hungary onl
as far as the ouisvr.-i nr umitpe.r.
not in'enl in interfere witl-
aal s Hairs of l-ui.et, h
Iisr,slftic yesteruay told (hi Itu-
nianiaaa efcnpr:n Bid.i:et i'rm'f in
structions front the alii -s Ij -ease r'ue.r
i s .
Fires and hot weather in She interior
are helping Ncbslem bsy lumber camps
to seerirfrt-iperi-nced mea aad more nre
svailsble this for two yesrs beiore.
New Association Of Berry
Growers Makes Statement On
Loganberry Situation Here
At a meeting held last b&turday at
Woudburu, the -North Marion County
Berry Growers association organized,
with L. Lawrence at presideut and H.
R. Brown as secretary. Tae executive
committee will include the president
and secretary and Dr; W. A. Chapman,
George Hall and W. I Bintloy.
To make clear the situation as to the
loganberry conditions, the growers pass
ed the following resolutions and Kate
rnent: Statement of growers as to differ
ences with the Pheasant .xoithwcst
nnereas, ine ijii
hex companr, nieces-
ut Northwest Prod
ucts company has engaged in a publicity
campaign arrogating to itself credit for
the prices berry growers are receiving
aud has reflected upon the integrity of
the growers for their refusal to deiivcr
berries to this company and has even
written to numerous individual gro
ers imputing to them a lack of morality
for thoir failure to deliver to this com
Now therefore be it resolved that wc
the loganberry growers of .North Mar
ion county make a correct statement of
fncts regarding our differences with
this company and give publicity there
to that the public mny be able to judge
the nintter fairly and give to each par
ty his duo measure of respect or con
In 1910 the rhcosnut Northwest Prod
ucts comimr.y knowmit that there was
a considerable, acreage of logaubfrret had been loyal to it during the .can
:u North Marion county desired to open years? No, it offers these growers five
j plant iu Woodburn for pressing jueand one half cents per pound. Do these
and approached the owners of an empty j facts indicate thnt the company was at
iMining f I'.toiy. Tliis factory was deed-: this time In a position to pay the war
ed to the company in re. urn for a small , kct price for berries! It appears to us
amorri'.t of h'"vk in thy company J that they do; but the company suys to
flirt; i.iKliliou.ii bonne na given the the growers, emulating our esteemed
eoinpM.y. f rlend Bkylock, " it is not stipulated in
In addition thereto the company re- '"
qtrlred each grower to take stock u the (Continued on page three)
Reconstruction Made Neces
sary By Addition Of New
Now that, all vacancies in the city
council have ten f.lleI, and the city
i-'al'o ouc-e aiiftin. Mayo- Otto J. Wilson
has been obliged to reconstruct the gen
oral committee alignment.
At the meeting of the council last
evening, following the election or noo
ert iCraig as councilman from the third
ward, succeeding J. X. Austin, resign
ed, the mayor anruum-ed committees
Wavs and Means: W. A. Wiest, chair
man, '). L. Heott fin 1 Edw. .Scliunkc.
Ordinances: K. W. Simeral, chairman
Rolc-t Craig and W. A. Wiest.
Accounts and current expenses: Edw.
Kehunke. chairman, Harold Ilager and pouna- -"".r ""IJ
R. W. Simeral. j it,,d Wa and on July 29, the sum of
Streets: Walter F. Huchner ehairmanU4"02.77.
W. H. Vandcrvort sad George K. Hal- These four separate deposits, a total
vorseu. 'of $23,102.71, is the amount (hut will
: O. L. Pcott ehai--
man, Paul V. Johnson and Jas. MeK lei-
flcwcrs: A. H. Mwre chairman, R.
" . Ttiirierai ana Iiuruin nfr.
PdHbing: OeraU Voik lehsirrrurn,
Harold linger and Jan. Me01cllH.nl.
Licenses: George h- Halvorsen criair-,
Paul V. Johnson and A. 11. Jioore
y. Bmi water: R. W. Simersl chair
(marr, Paul V. Johns"n and W. 1'. liuch
u-:j.. if it lvnUrwnrt .n.Umtn
I IT I I lilt t r II. J 1 . 1 ('
Walter P. Buehncr and George K
Health and poll t : IT. F. Ti. Utter
chairman. A. W. Moore and H. H. Vsa
L - Paul V. Johnson cl,a,rm,n
- Scatt and Edw. Hcnunke.
Revision of minu'es: Harold Haer
chairman, H. H. Vsnde-vort and F. L.
Rules: W. A. Wiert chsirmsa, Ger -
aid Volk and Robert Craig.
Band: lWert Crsig ehsirman, W. A.
Wiest and Edw. Seitunke.
The city council as now constituted
is as follows:
Mavor, Ott6 J. Wi1ms.
First ward: R. V. Simersl rtd Ha - -
' Kn.-r.nd ward: F. L. Cttcr snd H. H.
Third ward: Walter F. Buehner and
Fourth ward: A. H. Moore and P&Ul
Fifih ward: Gerild Volk and Ed
Hn'h ward: W. Wiest and James
Seventh ward: O. L. eVott and
George E. lialvorsm.
Cos countr Moose lodges sre pias
'iunjt to ho'd their annua) gailcriiig at
r-impoa park in North Head Aasdij.
company it proportion to the amount of
acreage of loganberries which he )
posed to deliver.
A meeting between the representa
tives of the company, headed by Mr.
Gile, president of the company, tua the
growers wst held in 191b in the city
hall in Woodburn, for the purpose of
discussing prices and contracts. At this
meeting Mr. Gile stated that ht reamed
that the prices offered were low; but
that when the company got on rtj teet
the growers would receive such addi
tional sums as conditions warranted.
This statement was not incorporated ta
the rontrtcts and while it may not be
legally binding upoa the corrpa.iy, it
was made for the purpose of inducing
growers to contract with them and is
a moral obligation which the company
Let us tec whether the company lias
fulfilled this moral obligation.
In the season of 1918 berries were de
livered to the company under 3 cent
contracts which were simply put in bar
rels and told for ten cents per pound
or jnore, These deliveries by the way
were two cents .under the market price
and still the growers continued to hope
that this moral obligation would be ful
filled. In the season of 1919 this com
pany has offered eight cents on the
market and we are informed has in
some instances paid nine cents or over
for these berries; but does it make a
similar concession to the. growm who
COURT YET TO DECIDE
Purchasing Company Payin
Provisional Bonus Into
County Clerk's Office.
Complying with the orrter ol Judge
George O. Bingham, the Pulem King '
Product company has be:i payrnj ecr
tain growers 5Vj cents a pound for lo
gnnberries and depositing weekly 3'j
cents cent a pound wilh the coanty
clerk, the total nmount to be held sub
jeet to the order of Judge Bingham.
On July 8 tho company deposited
with the county clerk 2I21.72. The
following Tuesdav, 921.1.2 was de-
posted, figured on the number of
pound of loeans delivered at 3 'A .-ents
be contested for by tho fialem King's
Products company and the growers In
Ivolved in a suit with the eomp:.n. It
- i( tnousht that the. case will be tailed
, ,:. ,!, l.. II, .nnth
iwhen Judge Blnghnrn returns from the
' . . . .' ,,.. c,ni ,v
t , c ,
.'. ''---" '.. , .....Imi,ri, 1aed this stimmcr,
wlt. Itrace Ounniiiffham. C II. Drncer.
'O I. nfnfir. A. K. linrrin I MvdP Hnmn.
j Aug. Lentz, W. 11.
- - i t
nmp, li. in. m nr-
i dick tad 8. V. Ramp
r! Vp to last Tuesdav, July 20, tW
j ten grower, had deliveied ,,S,648
pounds of loganberries to the Salem
i . i " a vv.i'i".
in ine SUll IO UK iriru, i. nil. fc'i'w-
ers cort prove they signed a certain con
. ... i. .--....i it ii..
tract with the understanding tne(
It ing s rnwucrs company wssio pay
tbeoi'at all times the open market price
the amount held by the county clerk
will bti distributed among; the ten grow-
'ers in proportion to their deliveries. If
the fSsIem King's Products company can
pro that the growers sigurd the con
tract with the understanding- they were
to receive tho King's Produets com
psay's price instead of tbs epen market
price, the compsay will receive the mon-
LIBXRTT BOND QUOTATIONS
New York. Auir. 5. Liberty
quotstioas: S'-i's, P9.72; first 4's, ;
second 's, 63.22; first 4Us. 94JM;
second 4Vs. fl.V.18; third 4'i's, t3.02;
fourth 4 Vs. 3.4B; victory 3's, 99.94
4 Vs. 9 '4.
The annual report of the Douglas
rountr school superintendent, O. C.
Brown, shows 5."97 pupils of senool sge,
in ths eonaty, 2959 boys aud 278 irls,
Cummins Says Present Ten
dency Is Toward Federali
zation of Industries.
By Ralph F. Couch
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
Washington, Aug. 5. Nationalization of American
railroads, with possible spread of the principle to many
other industries, came to the fore in Washington today,
in discussion of the labor and high cost of living crisis
which confronts the government.
HIGH PilONE RATESSH
Pacific States Company Is
Asked lo Give Reasons i
And Authority. j
Displeased with the recent advance
in telephone rates, the city council
again discussed tho proposition of a
munieiipal telephone, for SuU'in, at the
suicting held last evening.
Alderman, Wiest snld there was con
siderable agitation la his part of the
city over tic telephone- questiou. On
motion of Mr. Wiest, the city council
now asks the telephone company to send
to City Recorder Race a detailed state
ment as to the advance in rates and by
what special authority these advances
And in ordc.- tluit the question may
come up st taj next meeting of the
..ouncil, it was voted that the telephone
situation be taken up as a special ordor
ol business. It is probable that the
sovorui meuibe- eif the council vspoc lul
ls in.cicstcil In a city owned telephone
will consult 1 T. Busellc as to estimates
Mayor Wilson bunded out his first
.eto List (in:ng when he placed dis
roval on the ordinance providing tot
ti,. ,.,.,-ni- l.s.n.l his veto ni
fnct that the ordinaneo pro. Irfed j
for no special term of office, and that
the nppointment made the tenure of
The mayor also ruled that in order
to pass an ordinance over his veto, it
would require ton votes. The ten votes
favoring the appointment of Mr. Raee
as city purchasing agent were not pres
ent nnd the mayor was sustained.
Due to the scarcity of laoor, liiere
will bo scarcely any pavinfc this sum
mer. Htrcct Commissioner Iow had re-
nnrted that he could not find laborers
t)).g work Th(, touu(.a thought
,,,. , hin . little, n numbci of curbs
Vandervort and Aldirman
n,..L....r linked horns on the tr
the triie of
- . . ,
hav. as encn ciaimca iv ' " i
fy "" n thV,. V .nbmiu
MeKillop, of Kalem route 7. ubm,
bid of 3I.W for M , .oi Uajr.th.
Hterling of Hrownsv.Uo nam t M
i. ;. .,,i. . it was I many
ask Mr. Hterling to send iu a sample
ton. Vandervort thought 20 eheup1
ru.ugh while Bui kner thought he couiu
beat the priee.
Walter Wiuslow will oe consum a uu
the legal question as to whether the
city would hsve any chance of winning
in brinainir suit tn tne eueuu in
against the publie service eommiision,
ssking for a reversal of its opinion
when it refused to compel me nou-.nern
Pacific, to install warning signals at
Capitul and Union streets.
Gravel is keeping pace wiiii ine ihb
cest of living and it was maoc suown
last evening that hereafter tun cuy
would be obliged to pa 25 eent ,I,ra
per eubie yard. Buckner sugiesled thnt
the eity sell its paving plant as it could
rent the plant of the city for the oeca
sional paving to e done within the
citv limits. No action was tnken.
The eity firemen snd poiicciuen are
now assured of the advance in salary
as the ordinance granting the increase
was finallv oassed last evening. The
fire chief now gets $123 si month, cap
tain illO. engineer 110. and other.
after serving six months 100 a month
(Continued on page, three)
approval on the ordinance providing fir "" ""v " ' "' y"" - "
the apiint.i.ent of a purchasing agent fve. Henator Cu.nn.in. and olbcr m
and the naming of City Recorder Race ' f "" committee w-er. of tiro vpm-
"I think the present trend of events
is toWRrd nationalization of industry."
Seiu.inr Cuiumrris, Iowa, told Uie United
ion of the railroaus, if
would, in my opinion bs
lonahzntmn of otLcr ia-
dustries. I do not, however, antieipara
immediate nationalization of the rail
road" When representatives of the four bijj
railroad brotherhoods appear tomoirow
before tho joint congressional commit
tee whirh will hear their suggestions)
for settlement of the railroad proulcsn,
they ore expected to make flat demands)
for retirement of capital from the rail
roads; for the purchuse of the road
from their present owners: payment to)
be made in government bonds; and lor
future control of the lines by corpora
tion In which the public. UuL employes
and the operating mrenageinnnt shall
have erpral rights. This pi 0. sin wast
laid down in their 'Statement made pub
Home members of the congressional
committee, it was learned today, intend
to try to bring out by quustioning that
labor considers public ownership of tha
ror.ds only a step in the direction (
control of all big Industries by t5
The senate Interstate ron.nurce cosn
inittee today selected a surr-cuintaitte
of three to report whi ther mi in vw liga
tion of the railroad wage problem
should bo made by the full toinmitteo.
The sub-committee was 'Ulrccttd to
study for Itself the relation ef railroad
workers' wages to increase int iiviuf
11... lnul a... ...I... h.ltami,
tnal tne presmem nas now i-r p
" to name ia board to go into the Hii'sv
tion f railrad wages.
which is to file its report as ,nic.y
-possible probably within a few itays.
If it reports in fsvor of an 1nveslig
tion, a resolution prepared by Cummiss
will he introduced in the senate tu au
Henator Kelson, Minnesota, demanded
whether the wage demand "is part of sv
plan to bring out government owner
ship." "I don't know," snid (.'ummint.
Nelson also asked whether the wage
demand was accompanied by a jtr
threat. Cummins denied knowledge ef
(Senator Thmnas, Colorado, pointed
out that a ll cent pay ruiso asked hy
(Continued on pafte three)
Th' feller that used t' set 'cm up tV
second time now asU if you Isow
where ther's anymore. Mrs. lafe Bad
threw a surprise break fa f" he hus
band, this momin', as th' cafiteery