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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 12, 1919)
M t M M H
- (23,000 BEADEK3 DAILY)
Only Circulation ia Salera Guar
anteed by tha Audit Burt a of
FULL LEASED WIRE
VALLEY NEWS 6EBVICE
Tonight and Wednesday satD,
On Tonight and Wcdnes-
day fair; warmer Wednesday
interior southwestern portion,
gentle wind, mostly eoutherlj,
FORTY- SEC0ND YEAR NO. 189.-EIGHT PAGES.
SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1919.
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON TRAIX8 AND
STANDS m CUNT
m. . -SRi ti . ji : it Iff '
? ra 1 rfy ran t 1 - : fitr R rnrtrtrf
TO USE SEG
Congress GefDown to Work
On Legislate to Reduce
............. ..... .
Cost of Living.
By Raymond Clapper
(United Press Staff Correspondent.) '
Washington, Aug. 12.--(United Press.) President
Wilson today asked congress for authority to use the
secret service in running down profiteers and food hoard
ers and for an appropnation
Demand for a change in wheut
tjundaxds,, '.'w'hich are "de frauds ng'j
the farmerg was male by tlie senate
agricultural committee tcday in a state
tent signed by a majority of the om
suittee, including' dot-tot rats nnd re
publicans. Tho committee ae'.ian is the result of
n protest from farn'crs throughout tlie
United State who fear '.hey will suf
fer heavy losses tliij year.
While approving efforts to reduce
the cost' of " living, the committee ex
plained that the f.-.-n.ersi' interests
must be safeguarded.
Hundreds of inillii.i.s of bushels of
wheat have been shriveled by heat this
ascason, it was stated, and ender present
grading rules cannot sell for more thau
$1.50 a 'bushel. M;!!e iiowever, plan
to gather up this grjin and make it
into high grade flour to sill at prices
based On number on ulieot, the atate-
"At this time we shall insist on a
change in the whe.it standards so-as
not to ptymltw every grower of wheat.'
the committee announced. "The pro
ducers are 'defrauded and the consum
ers receive no benef:."
The Myers resolut'on to study the
advisability of loi!at:cii to limit ex
ports of food stuffs, clothing and oth
er uecevariej was bofor.; the senate
Senator Weed, Missouri, was expect
ed to speak on the cos' of living iu the
"1 am not in favor of letting groat
quantities of food, shoes and clothing
go abroad while we arc r.quited to pay
tribute to profiteers acre," Myers
said, in urging adoption of his mena
' lire. .
The grain situation ing'iged the at
tent ion of the aenate agriculture com
mittee. Heads Of farm owaniuations
were iu conference w:th the committee
over proposals to abolish the United
Mates grain corpora'ion, wipe out the
minimum wheat price gutiinntee'and re
vise grain grading r ulptStms so mill
ers cannot take cheap nheat and make
hi nh priced flour from it
The commission :siurl the statement'
1919 Loganberry Season Sets
Records For Yield and Price
The season of 1H1P has made more'u bushel; a yield of S tous of berries
8iectHeular records as to yield and pro-j is equal to hops tt 38 cents a pound, or
fits in the loganberry industry than
any period in the history nf the fruit
busi ness. Keturus of from four to five
tons to the acre have been frequent,
while some smiill tracts in especially
fr. Mired location have actually produc
ed ut the mie of about eilit tons to
the acre. Calculating
TItf. ,n.n TOT T. rtl .1
nt o rents a pound, whirh.is a low fig
ure this season, this would niena 80b
an acre gross. No one wiil even know,
even approximately, bow many thous
and tons of berries lir.ve gone throii(h
the Salem market this senson, or the
gross value or the net returns to the
growers, for there has been a strange
cotupliratiun of market conditions, to
my nothing of the scores f tons that
have been lost thmueh lack of labor.
It is generally co .coded that there
may never cgain prevail such a high
range of prieea on berries as were re
eeived this ear; but if the ctop is
estimated st the low prire of cents
a pound to show the most remarkable
lHtssibititit-B as compared with otlier
rop. For this purpose the Phex com
pany has compiled a set of conservative
figures to )tow the comparative re
turns of loganberries, hops tnd wheat.
Th.-se go to show that aftrr di diicti-ijr
the lalmr t-ost ,an aire of loganberries
with a minimum yield of to tons at
3 e.'i.ts a Kiuid, is eonal to the aver
age acre of lips sit the rsite of 21
cents a pound, or of oheat r. t tt a bush
el. A yield cf three ton nf berries to
the Pi re is eijual to h'.)s at 2i rents a
ixmiid, or Tthcat a.! ?7 a bushel; a yield
if fi.ur tons i.f berries is eiial to hop
at i n uts a pound. or'f wheat i i;riij!.t taiieties.
of $17o,000 for the work,
to put the farmers' ae before the
public. Senators sign;.ri ' it were Chair-,
iii.iu Gronua, .North Dakota and Sena
tors Smith, South Carolina; Curtis,
Kansas; Capper, Kansas; France. Mary
land; 'Harrison, Miss'ssippi; Hansdell,
Louisiana and McNnr.., Ortgon.
Congressmen and repiesentativeg of
farm organizations probably will sign
the statement later.
"The people of the farmi, are deep
ly concerned in the u.rcst manifest
now in the serious protests against the
high eosl of the necessaries of life,"
the statement said. "While entirely
sympathetic with the hardships which
present prices cause the people of the
city, fanners individually and through
their organisations ae no lew concern
ed with their own economic situation
an ! with the question of production of
the raw materials of food and clothing.
Tho effeet of the resent agitation
must be seeu rom the point of view of
tha producer, in order to be under
stood. There is danger that city inter
ests, by reasmi of their predominance
iu ntsmbor and orgui uation, may take
unwise, steps withort understanding
tho almost self evident result of such
unreasoning acts as might 'ruin the
fanner and serious'.v 'eUn.e fnrm pro
duction in the imiued'at.' future.
"It must be remi:nbered that this
drive is now coming at a time when
the great staple products of the fnrms
are going to market ud that in selling
the wheat crop, fo m'trree, the farm
er is selling his en' e sen sun's labor.
"Mr. Julius H. !!arnes ot the I'nlt
ed States grain corpoiatio-i, only states
his policy to resell vhe.it, curtail" our
foreign shipments ni.d 'use the" resale
of wheat to help control the domestic
market price against further advances'
The result of such wolie.y, together with
the manipulation of -i systeu of grades
and stun in r (Is, has fen to reduce ma
terially the farmers' iuquks and to
deny him access to a free market where
he can secure acunl co.t of produc
tion. It has placed the city consumer
in a position where !ie Is now eating
(Continued on page two)
wheat at I2.oU a bushel.
Tlif aftitij. tiffinnrtinn m.rrlit l.n
worked out with strawberries, which
from now on to the end of time pro-1
nuse to carry a hiifh price. Figures have
bee i produced to show that a profit of;H,, t ,'. a demand to tho
an acre ean be taken from e. '. . ,. n,ii,. ., nf
KEzlMlliiril VHNPIf 1.1 Ml 1 II M ItlTrV
with less initinl cost and
cost than otlier small fruits. The jami
is . permanent gunrnutee of thia, ,
I r..f lbi.n i.l,.ntB aluiu r.ia.li' ,.!'
profit .for these plants stand readv
' " 1
take every ton of surplus that cau ut
produced,' One tialcm company alone
lab. .. v... ttm .tr.ii.li.irrr .rnnl
from lout) acres, and a great ad ventage j
of this market lies in the fact that ber
ries that would otherwise Ire unmarket
able can be utilir.ed. In view of this it
is estimated that at the present price
of fruit, an acre of strawberries can
essilv ! made to return from 'ioO to!
total gross. j
W. H. Paulliaiiius, the Ptiyaltup fruit:
king, calls attention to the fact that j
the war and prohibition lir.s given a!
trciiiendiius imfK'tus to tlie jam aflc.
fruit juit-e business . The whole Wtirld '
b-arned to eat jam during the war as a!
substitute for meat, atid henceforth!
there will be an unlimited market for it.
lie b::s ma le a tour thtouuh the uppr
Willamette valley a id expressed him
se f as amazed that the possibilities of
strawberrv culture were being, over
looked, since there are thousands o.
"res esjierially adapted to the fruit.l
rtgu,is that as eign as '" erate
be pro. loeed on an acre
AMERICA CAN DO KORE
FOR WORLD OUTSIDE OF
(United Preu Staff Corresjsjudeuv.)
WsjiJuagton, Aug. IS. America, in
dependent, can be of greater service to
the world thaa America "fettered" by
the league of nations, Senator Lodge,
Massicuosetts, Bepublic.su leader of the
senate, asserted today ia a senate speech
on the league.
"By meddling ia all the differences
which may arise among mankind, we
simply fritter away our influence and
injure ourselves to.ua good purpose,"
"We shall be of fat more value to tne
world aad its peace by occupying, so far
as possible the situation we have occu
pied for the last twenty years and by
adhering to the policy of Washington
Lodge denied this means a policy of
American isolation. That, he suid, ia no
louuer noaaible, because the United
States became a world power at the time
of the war with Saiu.
"Nobody," said Iodge, "expects to
Isolate the Carted States 0r to make it
a hermit nation."
DEVIL DOGS" TODAY
Marines Of Second Division
Parade Through Streets
Washington, Aug. The marines
of tha Second division including many
veterans of the Marne and Chateau-
Thierry, paraded up Pennsylvania ave
nue today. President Wilson reviewed
the troops at thu White House. There
were two regiments in line.
At the request of Senator Lodge, the
senate recessed for two hours in honor
of the nii.1 ines. Chaplain Piettymau
mentioned the marines lu his prayer at
the opening of tolay a session.
After the marines had passed the re
viewing stand the president and Mrs.
WifMHt went the sittewaik ana shoo 1
hauda and conversed with nurses and
The president then crossed Pennsyl
vania avenue to sen other soldiers who
were stationed there. Thoust.ruls surg
ed about him and it required the com
biued efforts of secret service men and
police to open a lane through w hich Wil
son and his party might walk.
Iu the reviewiug stand with the pres-j
liient were army and nary officials,!
congressional members aad foreign dip
lomats tnd attaches. They applauded
eoatiuiui'ly as the marines filed past,
Wife Alleged To Have Been
Murdered Reported Living
Tacoma, Wash., Aug. -IS. That Mrs.
Hoy K. Taylor is alive and working
as a domestic at Sacramento, Cnl., is
the declaration of Mrs. George Heaband
who arrived yesterday in Olynipia. Roy
K. Taylor was arrested recently chnrged
with the murder of a woman, supposed
ly his wife, whose body was found on
duly 10 last year in a shallow grave
in a secluded spot near Olynipia. Mis.
K.-aliand told tho police she is an old
fiie-d of the Taylor fr.mily. Mrs. Rea
band claims Mrs. Taylor can lie found
and will send a messago that will sot
Taylor free from murder charge under
which be is being held .
RumarJans Instructed To
Release Confiscated Ships
Berlin, Aiitf. 1 1. Chninnno Gregory
' ..( 1 n A mill ii'un f,uul prtiiini Istitiiill in
1 .... fi ..... t ...1 HiiMCr'irt',11 f.Kt.l atliti.. it
umrn.l todsv. Much action
... ,,.,,,.., ,...r', .,,.
vatioa iu .Budapest, nhich is already
ft n . rt
IfHSUS OUpSrYlSOrS T0r
A a HI
Oregon Announced Teday
Washington, Aug. 1! (United Press)
Appointment of the following census
supervisors was announced by the de
partment of eonmn'rce today:
OreKn: First district (To be an-
SecnsJ districtWilliam Terrall,
Wasco, Kheriuau county,
Third distiiet Wi.liam D. Heunett,
I'uitia.'id. Moitiiotiijh countv.
IRISH PATSY NO MATt-H TOE
LEONASD IN SIX KOUN'D GO
Philadelphia, Pa., Aug. 12. Benny
l.ciird easily outpointed Irish Pi.tay
Hi le in a six round bout here last
ultiht. Tie chimp. uu waa never iu dan
Ia other Irouts Juhuny iMindee drew
wtta joe v enirtg; hariey ,vn;te neia
1...... .i: . ....... ... t t. U.;. :
I'aliforjia. defeated Al Thompsoa.
AS RESULT OF
Government Reports Show
Big Refection b Feod
Quotations Ia East
CAMPAIGN TO CUT COST
OF LIVING BEARS FRUIT
Meajts, Yegeta!es; Fruits
Take Downward Tern On
Former High Markets,
By Ralph F. Couch
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Washiugton, Aug. 12 Wholesale food
dealers have begun to make big rcdue
tious iu prices of, vegabU', dressed
meats and fruits, government reports
showed today. j
With the campaign tt reduce the high
cost of liviutf iu full V.iug, comparison
of quotation of July V$ with those of
August 11 showed a imarked decline,
winch set in after thfc attack oa un
justified prices began, t
Potutoes have been ut from 50 cents
to 3.40 a barrel since July 28, accord
ing to quotations collected by the bu
renu of markets.
Washes in the prices of dressed meats
range up to five cents a pound for pore
The cutting also has been extended
to beef, the figure showed.
Big crops are noticeable lu quotations
for Boston, New York, PhUadelphii. and
Chicago. A few price increases arc
show for soma gradt'Nof meat. The
figures indicate the downward trend is
general and that increases are excep
tional. For meats, 182 comparisons were
mndo of quotations collected by the bu
renu of markets yesterday and on July
-8, In 107 comparisons price cuts were
found. Increases totalled 50, whilo in
comparisons there was no change.
Iu vegetubles and fruits the propor
tion of price cuts was greater. Cuts
nnmbered 22 and incrnnses only three
while the no change comparisons were
limited to one.
Some vegetables and fruits that havt.
been depressed in price are oaioun,
which dropped 63 cents a hundred
weight in .New York nnd 50 cents in
Cliieugo; peaches .r0 cents a carrier of
six baskets iu Xew York, So cents in
Baltimore end seventy five teats ia
Watermelons declined from 100 to
l."U per crload in New York and t ut
cago. Canteliiupe jier crate of 45 mel
ons dropped from $2.50 to f-'.73 in New
York; (1 to 1.7.1 in Baltimore and 30
cents in Chicago.
Dealers in pork loins have made big
cuts in prices charged retailers in Bos
ton, New York and Philadelphia. Loins
averaging 14 pounds or better, sold for
liO to Hi! cents per pound m Philadelph
ia Julv 28. Ycstonky they brought
from 25 to 27 cents I pound, showing I
reduction of 8 cents per pound.
L. M. Driscoll, a Vi.,u couitj at
torney, received an iafiiii.il machine
through the mails. It contained a stick
of dynamite, a fuse ana a cap, but fail
ed to explode. He know j lit, reason for
sending the bomb.
Wesley Fnp won i la tri county ern-'ssved fio-n the hulk of the British liner
qnct contest t 'day, but didn't brtn i Uaiirentie, mined in 1917, it was hr.rn
home no bacon. Th' ole time girl who'ed here today. Knlvaue operations are
uea t seep us warm rnree nonrs in
,l. ..l,.. . t,... . J..l.l. ia
' evsr ready at th' sound o' t la bora.
PRINCE OF WALES UPON
ARRIVAL AT ST. JOHNS
(United Press Staff Correspondent.) i
St. Johns, N. "., Aug. 1 The Prince
of Wales stepped on Newfoundland soil
shortly after noon today.
The prince landed at the govern meat
pier from a cutter from the cruiser Tra
gon, to sink he had transient'? from
the cruiser Kenowa, which brought him
from Kngland. He waa greeted by do
minion, provincial and city officials.
As the Diagoa and its escort, the
Dauntless, steamed slowly up the inner
harbor between two lines of eraft n
coin attire, they were greeted by the
cheers of thousands and the booming of
The crowds in the city were so dense
that the program for reception of the
prince waa radically ehajaged at the last
minute. He occupied a eat ia a coach
with Governor Harris. Tha eoach, drama
by a. pair of black horses, was flanked
by Newfoundland constabulary, mount
ed oa white horses. The officers of the
prince's personal suite fohoTred oth
er eoachee. 1
Motors were not permitted In the pro
cession because of the congested condi
tion of the streets.
Senators Would Speed Ap
, prcYal To Make Action
On Prices Possible.
By Ik C. Martin
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Washington, Aug. 12,-r"Mild reser
vutiouists" iu the senate today display
ed activity in an attempt to hasten rati
fication of the peace treaty, in line
with President Wilson's warning that
llviuti conditions will not go down to
stay until there la reul peace.
A conference was arranged for this
week between sesatom favoring mild
rVservutioaa and enntof Roilge. leader
of the gronp which demands strong res
ervations. The conferees will meet in
the hope of bringing affairs to a stage
hero they eau convince the democrats
the time has eome to accept reservations
to insnro quick action on the trenty.,
Wilsou 'a opponents in tho senate are
voicing resentment at, what they term
tho "seanti'irss" of the information he
sent to tho capitol in response to reso
lutions asking stenograph! records of
the neace conference and otlier docu-
n:entato throw more light on the Paris
They arc kuown to dc co-'sinermR i
uig a staten.'nt to the county in
which they will assert that the presi
dent, while urging speedy rntiucaiion
is delaying progress by withholding in
formatiou. The senate foreign relations commit
tee will continue its erroris to ei m-
fnrmntion about what went on at I aris
by questioning David II. Miiler, state
department expert fin international law.
After this I-odg p'r. is to address the
senate, voicing his opposition to the
A sub-committee of the judiciary com
mittee was to meet to begin an inquiry
into the constitutionality of the pro
moted treaty whereby America promisei
to defend France from unprovoked Ger
Fate Of Suner-Sub Bremen
Revealed By Crews Return
Berlin, Aug. 11 The crew of the
German submarine Bremen, sister ship
.f ttii. Ileutschland. which disappeared
three rears ago, has returned to Hremen
! from a British prison camp, the Vossis
!che Zeitune reHirted today.
This is the first intimation of the
fate of the Bremen, which left Germany
fer New Ixrndon, Conn., in Aiiiist 1U16.
Congressional Probe Of
Jap Situation Demanded
Seattle, Wash., Aug. 2.--,nngres
ional investigntio i tif the Jtiimnese silt -naiion
in ri-atrle and the stele of Wash
ington was demanded of Coiiu'essmnn
AHx rt Johnson, chairman of the house
inanimation committee, in
pariM-d nt the mi meeting of civic or
ganizntions held in Fine Aits Hull last
Approximately 2."0 attended the nn.ss
me.-tin.g. which was called by the Mu
tual Ilusisiess ("tub.
$5,000,000 Saved From
Hulk Of Torpedoed Ship
.(sic-nstowrts, Irela d, Aug. 12. Five
million dollars in gold bullion has been
proeeeiing on oiner vrs-ie --
rrr.l.l .-.rt . vr harm mill coin
when stink by the Germans.
ISOLD CE Of Jf$F
Delay' In Ratifying Treaty
May Prevent American
Washington, Aug. 12. (United Press.) With the
international labor congress created under the peace trea
ty called to meet in Washington, October 29, interest cen
tered today in the problems that will be taken up by this
According to Dr. James Bhotwell.l
American representative in the inter-1
national organising committee and .1
H. Greenwood, aesistant secretary of
the conference, the following questions
will be considered:
1 An eight hour day policy for tha
entire world. '
2 Htate help for unemployed.
, 3 Hegulation or prevention of child
4 Condition! of employment of wo
men in industry. t
rievcral hundred delegates are expect
ed to attend tho conference, which will
be the greatest labor "nthering in his
tory. Only nationals which have ratified
tho tho treaty, may participate, how
ever, and it was pointed out today there
was a possibility tho United States may
be unublo to tuko part.
The purpose of the conference is to
draw up legislation on vnrioun phases of
the or problomBtate help a rem
edv unemployment, for instance
which will' lift submitted to legislature
of leagiiOjOf nations members.
PRODUCERS TO GARRY
STRIKE INTO COURT
Contest Demands Of
New York Actors.
New York, Aug. 12. The Product-,,;
Managers'- association has announced; atl tnxtn y for Bono ulu s,bonrd the su
its intention to fight the striking actors; perdreadnaught New York, a busy day
f for the secretary an I birf one for the,
iu rouit. 'officers nnd enlisteu nvh of tho fleet
The Hhubert, have brought suit ,n 1 ' .., 4,m ..ilor.
the United Rtates d.stric court for; ' ivB hurt. u,tve , , . . ,
t.-.nn,000 damages against the Actors j At Wt t)e M111J linie ,ll9 w;iurl
Kipiity association, eolleetively, and L.(,re ,, ,ver sides fnr a visit to
nearly 300 members individually. ji Angvles the ;ecre ,,v and party
Florence Ziegfield Jr., obtained Ht Hrtr-t un a tour of Tjji Angeles) har
temporary injunction agalust offlcerbor j;avn construc'-.is and navy rep
ot' .the F.qulty association preventing ! rr..tativcs areompa.ii-!fi Dtmiela for
them from liitcrforlng with the "Zie-;tnt, ,rpse of look t.g into the port'
field Follies" and another against tho'navi.l needs.
menilieis.f the production preventing
them walking put
The Humberts' suit, baseil on liie noiin re u-. u.r . ,-
f.uced closing o( two of th.ir produc-jfor the duy. '
tions, brought ly other limmtn.W, V. -V. ., Persen'.l
understtHHl. Among tho proniinenl to tors Commander Ilil-
named in Uieir suit are Joseph Hantley, ; n) ( y. Ajmirali vk,t
Hum Bernnrd, Krnrst Truex, Kddie toy,j M,.Kran an() MoCormick.
Mary and Florence Nash, Alia Nalmo hini,,, t,J(.ct, to reach Baa Fraa
va, Fred Hto'ie, Otis Hkinner, Julia San- a!l(,1t s,.ptl.m.r t. Keports from,
doinou, Francis X. Bushman, Jlirhard ,putt1 re that ono ol the grte
Carle, Pottglns Fnirlmnks, William lebration.s ever plan, 'd ;-. tho Islands
Hnrt, Lauretta Taylor, J. Forbes Kob-,i, t ,t,e stnged durin;' fie secretary '
ertsoii Cyril Maiidn, Kobert Kdevm.Utuv. Dedication of th big Pearl har
Blnnche Rintz, William and Dustin Far bor dry dock is the wain efieial avent.
num F.lsie Fergi,son, Trixie Frignnra, While Daniel, and party were busy
D Wolfe Hopper. Wilton U'ckaye.l t-lay. the "g-bs" were , ak.ag go
F ank Mcli tv e, Kobert Mantell, Julia.. i ue of their shore lea-. To ..gatta at
frana Mciuiyr , , hftr,or )hl ,f.r.-...n, atbletia
Kl.inge, lo imeh.tem n a. . Py O. . . Mnn , ail(J . ,trt
,tt, Carlyn Arbuckle and Maurice Cos-, ,.0Kran
At producers' headquarters it ww
predicted that suits aggregating !00,
00(1 would be filed. I
One theater opened last night, leaving.
ten still "dark." The show that came j
oa. was "Listen ..enter. ueorKe -
Stnddnr.l ana nsrry i. vm, - -.. lo.mv sc:ii a leiegram oi rraanirm
played parts. There were only four of,,,, yr1 Andrew Carnegie. The messago
the origi'.l principals in the csst. i was: '
The I.vric theater, formerly "legit j ...v,,y I nr-t express my deep sym
l.jk turned to the movies to kcop go-rmt,v at the loss i.f your distinguished
B. H Suthern has beuun fnrmaiion oi i w.ri,n ,H to the forces of aumt.nirv
an (iignniation to oppose the F'i"ity i al)i fnightened public service, aad
assecintion ai d lir. announced David j tak1 ,,, of ,)u. wrd . force which
tt arf'reM, Mrs FHVe, Henry Miller and!;, f0,i ill sffrd to stmre."
Howard Kyle as ncruits.
GIANT SEAPLANE WEECK.ED
London, Aug. 12-The gia-it seaplane. Syracuse, X. Y., Aug. 12,-Mike
" r'i liistowe Fury" while tuning up fot jO'Dowd, middlewe.Kht champHin, sue
tiie flight to Capetown, Honth Africa,! P0,.,fuiv defended his title in a 10
v hr-diiled for lodnv, crashed to tliCj ,,! hat,i wit, Jncki- nnti, Allen-
ff Feliistowe yesterday, Kin
no r.B. of the trew. I lie OUl'-r i "
.,. rs were saved.
With .regard to child labor, a num
ber of delegates are known to be ready
to introduce resolutions against employ
ment of chilAren under 14 year ef age.
. The women in industry question, it
was learned, will be divided into threw
phases prohibition of work for expee
tant mothers and those who have just
become mothers, with ft national fund
for their maintenance during this per
iod; abolition of night work for womeu,
nnd regulations to safeguard women ia
President Wilson, it was announce
lad night, has sent word to American,
diplomatic representatives to invite th
nations to which they are ssieredited to
send delegates to tho conference. Call
ing of the meeting so soon was believed
to have been influenced by the general
labor unrest and the lubor problem re
quiring solution. " -
The notional railroad conference V
consider nationalimtion of railways, wth
meet here w weeks bfoi-ili mtf
national labor gathering.."".''
FLEET'S LAST DAY III
LOS ANGELES IS BUSY
'Daniels To Accompany Part
i luiutuui i w
Los Angeles, Cal , Ang. 12. With
ri'tn rv IHimels and ifrtv leaving
A luncheon at the ' I'y eiuo bau an
address at Fershinp yet ) II. after--
President Expresses Grief
Over Death Of Steel Baron
, v:1liin;ton. Aug. 1 J.-rrcsiacni wn-
I rnilinnil. His death constitotes a verv
O DOWD BEATS CLARK
1 town. Pa., here Inst night. i
- ll.e ai"iessor
throunUout. bad a sar
'margin on point at the finish.