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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View This Issue
I 5250 CffiOJLATION t
(25,000 EE AD EES DAILY)
Only Circulation U Salem Guar-
anteed by ths. Audit Barcaa of
t FULL LEASED WIRE t
. VALLEY KEW3 6EBVIC5
f I I II I 1 I
fl IJ if M ii II r if fl if
fhrgoa: Tonijht fa . ea'er
c portion; Tbnr.jav fair,
irsr'e wimK mottlv s-wtaetly.
FORTY- SECOND YEAR NO .190.-TEN PAGES.
SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1919."
PRICE TWO CENTS
O.Y TRATS8 AMB SMWB
HIGH PRiCtS RESULT OF
WAR'S DESTRUCTION IS
President ofYytional City
Bank Analyzh Present
- - , New York, Aug. 13. James A. Stillman, president of
" the National City Bank, one of the world's greatest finan
cial institutions, today analyzed the present economical
; crisis in an interview with the United Press emphasizing
the following points:
The. world is short of the common ne
eessitics of life and that is the first
situation to bo dealt with.
The high cost of living is the result
'of the war's destruction, which makes
the world short of necessaries of life
t Wiijre earners will come out of the
present economic situation the gainers.
Labor may lose row, owing to high
; prices, but it will gain when prices drop
. because wages will not recede in the
, same ratio.
The present railroad situation should
not bo considered as a dispute between
employers and labor, but as one of the
Railroad men are misled by niismw.
niation, distorted statements and half
Kaili omI investments as a class are
certainly as clean as any other form of
The public .has received full value
from the railroads nd the best servicel
in the world.
"The general situation at thb time is
one winch calls for temperate speech."
said Mr. Btillitiaii. "No man who bus
any serise of souiul responsibility will
want to say or do anything that will In-
crease the confusion una excitement
"Patience is a .great virtue now. The
world has had enough fighting. Or
ganized labor has officially endorsed
the league of lintio is on the theory thnt
the world has reached a stage of clvili -
ration where It ought to be cbb to de
' vise a better way of settling 'dispute
between nations thaa by war.
"That general principle is just as true
in disputes in industry and between
classes as it is iu inter: tionut affairs.
There should be a better way to settle
thr.u by strikes, lockoats or other means
Carnegie's Death Recalls
Struggle To Start Library
Here, Opposition Strong
The recent death of Andrew Carnegie
rails attention to the fact that through
the generosity of the great ironmaster,
Salem now has one of the finest city
libraries in the state outside of Port
land. For it vi'as Mir. Carnegie, through
the Carnegie Corporation, that gave to
the city 27 5i!0 for erection of the
alem library building on Salute street.
The Salem Women's Club wan organ
wed primarily that ?ome oue might
p take an interest iu such an institution.
The club held an informal discussion
, as to wavs nnd means of securing
city public lilnaiy in 190H. A fuiiiiiiit-1
tee of 15 women was appointed to in
terviewbiisiness men but within a
short time they found there was no in
terest in such a library with many op
picd to it.
In 1904 a new committee was ap
pointed with Mrs. Caroline L. H. Kel
liher as chairman. A book serial was
held early in the year and 5u books do
nated. This was the nncir,us of the
Salem public library.
An effort was then made to secure
It room in the city hall fur the small
library but the cnun. ilmen were nut in
favor of a library. liut F. W. Waters,
who was mayor. in sympathy with
the women in their efforts jrui finally
in November 19ti4, a small space was
given in the east end of the council
room. The women had to furnirh the
room and ten friends pledged ti.OQ (
nmntk to par for uinganaes. The coun
cil was hostile.
For a time the women nete.l as lib
rarians, but finally s regular librarian
was elected t a alarv of ii.(C) a
month. But more bocks were needed l need of the library, the council final
and the women then bejpn giving en-j )v voted a $.1,0.0 maintenance fund
tottifttnent parties dances, gave, hi. 'a was t- be included it, the bud
'The Crisis' at the o-ra honse and gn j8 voted on in December of
even managed a lu:ich mem at a Cher la 1.
ry fair, all to ra"s money fur the lib-j With tLis amount guaranti ed. th
rary that the eity eoitncil refused a! wonea felt justified ia Biking Mr.
support. 1 (.11 Ibis wrk Mis, Kr'. !crae 'e for t W 0tJ, Oa Di e. Jo IW).
liher wa giving the greater part t-f
which entail loss and suffering upon the
public. We should be able to settle our
differences without threats or violence,
as becomes a free people. Any fair prop
osition will win in this country iu the
lung run. "
"Tho war hag interrupted industry
and made many conditions abnormal. It
is responsible for the high cost of living
by causiug a great scarcity of all neces
saries. It is just what was to be ex
pected after the withdrawal of so many
million of men from production. The
remedy is in orderly industry. The
whole situation will right itself us pro
duction is increused. Food will go down
and clothing will be cheaper.
"The country went through a similar
si taction after our Civil war. At first j
there was scarcity and high prices, but
when iudustrv was fully resumed we
had a long ueriod of falling prices. It'
is true that in many instances wages do
not keep pace, with eommodities when
the latter are risin,.but, n the other
hand, wages, will not fall a fast r.s com
moditUis when the latter turn-down
"Labor generally loses on the rising
scale but gains on the downward scale
i ll lasts longer thnn the losses.
"I venture to predict that the wage
earners will come out of the aitur.-tiou
the gainers, because the decline in what
lthey wilt buy will bo greater thuu in
wugea. It aiwy ueen so. an
improvements in Industry, bv invention
i 1 t.iU..
and the accumulation of enpnui, worn
for the benefit of labor.
"As for the proposal of the railroao
brotherhoods, thr.t is not a mutter to be
(Continued en page two)
In October of 1903 the library, now
of 1,000 volumes, was tendered to the
city but the city council, would not
accept it. However by 1!'07 the coun
cil had appropriated $.'00 to aid the lib
rary and by this time the women dis
cussed the advisability of trying fr a
Things dragged along until in 1908 a
concert was given to raise money to
help iu buying a site. In May of llinf",
the matter of purchasing tho present
site of the library was tahen up and
in June the librarv board secured an
U,t'iiin on the lot for ."i.SofMH'i, the
highest price that Charles f. Mc.'sarv,
administrator of the estate owning the
lot had been offered. However its soon
as the library wsnted the lot the price
went up but Mr. McNnry held the op
tion for the women and the library
board. Before the option expired, the
MHUMi. pt'iurr lilt upuuri i-xput-.i. nit- ,
women had raised .0tKI and the lot be .
came the property of the Malcm library
The city council for the second time
refused the gift of the library. Later,
without consulting the library board,
the council voted to accept the Car
negie offer of $14 000. But the club hsd
withdrawn its offer of the property to
the e'tv and Mr. Carnegie was prompt
ly notified that the conmil hail not li
ing to a wna me norary ana not ,
auinoruea to mane or accept any or j,
The council of 1910 remained pud
to the city voting a maintenance for a
public library. largely through the ef
forts of Mrs, A. X. Bush, who visited
ci4'h coBne:lmn and explained the
Ooi3tiunJ oa page eight)
FIEET WELL OUT FROM
SAN PEDRO; STOWAWAY
IS DENIER ENLISTMENT
By M. D. Tracy .
(Unitel Press HT roi respondent)
On Board Battleship New 1'ork, via
East San Pedro, '!, Aug. 13. With
Secretary Daniels and hi j arty aboard
the iN'ew York was well out from San
Pedro early today, en roi te for Hono
lulu. The secretary was on the bridge
iie inc .inr ioik miovm away from
Uauiels said he v ill wait until he
reaches mix irancitco tj determine
definitely whether .'i wi'l visit the
The secretary said he plans to sent
ilie fleet back thro.ii'h tlm canal next
year for a sham baitli with the Atlan
tic fleet. The following year, he said,
ne win ormg tae AtMr.ua fleet to the
1'acifie for maneuvers.
When the '.Vow York, left,- 0. ! W.
Tews was fouud aboard at a stowaway.
Tews said he wanted to rnli.it ia the
fire, room crew. When exnmined it was
found he could not read the optical
chart at a distance of five feet.
"This is the fifth, time 3 'vo been re
jected," Tews said, when he was sent
ashore. "I thought my eyes wouldn't
bother down there in the tires."
UMTS SHARE IN '
Maryland Senator Declares
More Equal Division Of
Profits Is Needed.
By Eaymond Clapper
(I'uitcd Press Htaif Correspondent.)
Washington, Aug. 13. Labor must be
given a greater aharo in Industry, Sen
titer France, Maryland, declared today,
' uKgrsu'lg mat represent!!! vp f
capital and labor bo called to Washing
ton for a conference.
Fundamental oh.nigog iu industry are
inevitable and with unrest at its pres
ent tcnsloi, frank talk from 1 jollf MllhH
around the tamo taWu would clear the
lair and bung the groups ueaier tugeth-
my t rancj said: ,
"It would bo ft step in the right di
rection and would teud for greater co
operation between capital nnd labor,"
l'Yanee explained. " There is no doubt
in my mind that we are facing a great
many changes in our industrial system.
I don't ineau that captialism should be
abolished, but employes are merely seek
ing a greater voice in the industries in
which they arc employed.
"The.avcrage worker is tired ef be-;
ing machine drudge and he needs an
incentiva and a personal interest in his
work. This outlet could be fouud In
shop committees which would not only
Uake a pu t iu determining wor king con
ditio s but would be represented on the
bouril ot directors.
"Kueh a plan would not inean that
the workers would run the industries as
they do in Hussia, r.ud euininga would
not be confiscated.
"In fact if a man feels he is really
au iuiportmit part of the firm that em
I'loys him he will be conte-it with a
smaller share of the profits tluin other
wise, because he has a responsibility."
Frauce said he is opposed to the
Plumb plr.n for the railroads.
"Hie idea of asking the government
to put up $20,000,000,000 to buy the
railroads is out of the question, ' he
said. "The Plumb plan goes mtiroly
LEAGUE COVENANT IS
COMPOSITE OF PLANS
nmonrns PoU U A
Aiid Italian Ideas Wrged
Ia Final Draft.
Washington, Aug. 13 The league of
nations covenant !g a composite plan
oased upon the American. Brttish.
I , , .. ,
J "" draft submitted to
the peace conference, David Hunter
Miller, state department law expert, told
the senate foreign relation committee
todav. He declared the British plan
prepared by ( ral Kmuts formed tho
foundation of the covenant.
Miller said he attended all thivweet
ing) Of the league of Initios commis
siot in Paris as a technical adviser.
I'u t the bropoaed covenant
e)u5e ;y ,i,.laiis of HmnU
,;, ask,,l( K-nator Lode.
la some ways," r-'plied 11 ilk r, "but
t is really a cuaiiri;it(! of all the plans
subm:tted. It i-mlifjilii-s also some fc
tures of the thirty treuties Hecretarv of
Hiate Brysn made for the advancement
of p-ace, sthh as tho.,e for inquiry and
arbitration btf re cooling off peiiod
arid the like."
Mi !cr said he is law part' rr of
(jordj.-i A'iihiucl 04?, tou in-liw of Co:
roiiiKsuoi or a pspi i negrMs a!
lak.ma. be-.aaiog A-u.-t I.,, whs a-
honored Ly W. I.. 1 aa..;. . co.o.ed.
Labor Federation Leader De-
dares For Federalization
WORKERS DETERMINED TO
FORCE ISSUE TO TRIAL
Holds Solution Lies In Co-Op-
. ne r r
eranon ur toYernment
Capital And Labor.
(Copyright, 1919, by the United IVss.)
Paris, Aug. .13.Scmuel Gompers,
president of the American Federation
of Labor, today declared iu favor of
nationalization of American railways
and lubor a demand- for au equal voice
in their adminmtratioTt.
"American railway-! woikera iutenii
not ouly to eompel the government to
take over the railways, but will demand
as tho logical next step) that labor be
grunted a permanent equal voice in rail
way administration," (lumpers said in
"The railways must be brought m-
uer suitable control, made up of the gov
ernment, luborers and technical experts.
At present nono of these elements has a
real voice in any matter of importance
concerning the rati way.
"The first step in changina the situ
ation would bo for tho government to
take over the line. The next step
would be taking representatives of labor
nud representatives of tk owar into
the arfiuitustrativ council. ,
"The government's failure during
the war whs due to its methods na well
as abnormal conditions. It can't be ex
pected that a man like McAdoo, who
had not tho slightest knowledge of rail
roading, would be able to handle the
situation, even in peace time.
"Although I am ready to admit I am
not positive that government control
would right all present wrongs, I will
back up the demand of tho federation
that a real trial be given when control
is ,t;Jti n. w o will insist that rail ex
perts not merely politicians, be placed
in charge f technical question.
"Holutio v of the whole problem rests
with cooperation of three heretofore
conflicting interests labor, government
and the owners. Labor is fully justi
fied in its present steps, as it has not
received the slightest consideration in
the past. Our opponents' claims that
wages have ben sufficiently increased
do not tnkn into consideration tho de
crei.sing value of money."
Osmpers refused to state the degree
the federation would enter the political
urena to gain its ends, stating merely:
"Present conditions are extremely
unfair. Previous method havo failod
to nihieve legitimate results.' Hence,
we will be forced to use others means."
Solf Mentioned As Likely
German Ambassador To U,S,
Berlin, Aug. 12. Dr. W. L 8olf, for
mer foreign secretary was being men
iiOiud today for the post of (ierman
Hlnbussador to the United Htate.
Dr. Solf whs foreign secretary in Pres
ident Kbert 's first cabinet. H whs
a",u K the liberal leaders of Germany,
but strongly opposed t!ic bolshevik do.;
trine. He n'm is known s one of tier
nniiiy's lending pa if i -t s.
Most siirone an his monev tre sooo
p3rtl. Hmne folks Ought t' bur a
movin van an' ect window in it an'
NEW YORK CHORUS GIES
COMBINE FORCES TO AID
STAGE STARS 'IN STRIKE
New York, Aug. 13, The chorus girls
of Sew York, whom popular fancy has
always designated as the improvident
butterflies of the theatrical world, to
day hud become a factor in organixod
labor. Thry had former the Chorus
Equity association, as n subsidiary of
the Actors Equity association, to
synchronise their effort in aiding the
hitter's strike. At a mass meeting at
tended by 700 chorus girls and men,
Marie Dres-der was elected president.
Most of the 700 already had struck ia
sympathy with the actors.
Ethel Barryjnore became an active
worker for the atrikers. Bhe addressed
the chorus girls meeting, pleading with
them to "stick.'.' .
David Warfield issued statement
telling why he hsd aligned himself with
the new actors' organization being for
med by K. H. Bothern to oppose the
George M. Cohan, resigning Irbm tn
Friar Club and Lambs Club because of
alleged insults, pledged his last dollar
to, defeat thr strike.
Lillian Russell declared her support
to the Equity.
SALEf 1 HIGH TO HAVE
School Board Votes To Ac
cept War Department Of
fer Of Equipment
The matter of es'ablisliinst the offi
cers' training corps in the high school
was Bijsin brought before tho board
for discussion but owing to changes
that have been made by the war de
puitmetit ia its, plan for military work
no decision was made, the subject be
ing postponed until t fu'uie meeting.
Some mouths go when tha proposition
was brought before the tcaool by the
feder authritie It wu the plan to
fuTUisti not only equipment but a mili
tary instructor for those sehnnts leg
istering 100 or more atudenir in the
upper grade. Sine.a that tiaie there
have, been changes in ths regulation"
so that no instructor and no uniforms
are provided. In view af tin there is
doubt as to whether it is nilvisablo to
undertake the work in the high school.
' Another important item of business
last night was. the dceiibn to estab
lish part time school for those pupils
who are regularly employed, but have
not an yet finished the eighth grade
work. This is in accordance with the
new Inwr wlikh provides that all schools
hving 1-1 or more such pupils shall
provide tho part Cum school, giving
the student a course of sfay romcwluit
in line with tho wotk Ihey .ire follow
iug. In this line of work the state pro
vides a certain part of th.i tost. Miss
Sarah Van Meter is to lie iu charge of
the part time woil;, r.liin; with the
teacher training work and !he will be
gin this month to Imk tip the students
who will properly come under the pro
vitinns of the act.
New tea-'hors Wen eecepted by the
board as follows; T'cryl Holt. Harel
(Via tea, June J'hilpu't, llnth Thayer,
Cora Turnidge, Genevieve fhoiupson,
Merle Welch, Myrt'e O.lbcH, Laura J.
Winchell, Ruth Wilson, Adi Huss. At
the hum time, confr.iet.s wer.i aigned by
tho board with the following; Linn
Heist Mabel Bobertn, Laura McTjean
Dollie Smith, Margare; Power, Merritt
IMvis, lleatriee Thompson, Ruth diall
ing, Mr, LaMoinc Clark. Resignations
were received from Fvehr Brown
Sebwartx and intharino fwrmey, nnd
were accepted by the board.
Among the items of 'nsnce the
board awanb-d a coniraet to Nelson
Bros, for the pnintii!: of roofs on the
various buildings, their bid being iMsll.
A eontraet was awarded to M. If.. Vi
csko for the Isying of cim-nt wnlks
alMiut the Lincoln sdi.iol, lui- bid being
Extension Of Foad Control
Act Requested By Palmer
Washington, Aug. 1.1. (Unl-
ted Press.) Extension ct the
food control act to cover cloth-
; ing and other necessities, and
if " addition of heavy penalties fur
profiteering, was asked by At
torney (ienerul Palmer today in a
letter to Chnirm;;n (Jromia of
the S"aate agricultural commit-
Palmer explained that these
amendments "will be rxtreinelv
helpful ii the department' ef j
ijt forts to reduced the co.t of liv-
University Of California
Gets 51,500,000 Bequest
BrrMfr, Cal., Aug. 13. Thr T'nivpr-
ity of f aliforma wa richer today by,Bn,j ,j,c marketing car-d ior.
1,500,000 s the result of a gift of that! ijBn. . rP1,v biee annmin'ed
sun by Edward F. fVarles.
The gift consist of s,"0 snares of
Pseifie Improvemest. com rmny,'
which is being liquidated.
Hitchcock Demands Action In
Stormy Session Resulting
In Promise of Spec
: f , By U C. Martin
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
. Washington, Aug. 13. A threat by Senator Hitch
cock, administration leader, that the peace treaty will be
taken out of the foreign relations committee's hands and
ratified unless the committee soon . reports it, today
caused the committee to decide to push the treaty with all
Hitchcock' warning was delivered TZTm ! '
today at a meeting of the commit toe., ha, ,k ., .
Following tfie meeting it was announ
ced thnt tho committee wilt begin cou-
sidering proposed amendments tomor-
"I told them," anid Hitchcock, "that
there is a great demand ia the senate
and the country for action aud asked
when it might be extiectcil) I said thnt
unless some effort was made to expedite
mutters In tho committee, an effort
would be made to bring about setion on
tho senato floor, . . .
"Senator Lodge, the chairman, tuid
he was in favor of expediting a much
as possiblo and did not believe there
had been any articificial delay 10 far.
"I told the committee that they could
put on na many amendment as they
.w fit In M..IIM m -..i"j
promptly beat them In the weuate." -
Hitchcock and Keuntor Fall had a,
bitter debate, bordeiing at time on the)
jail, commenting on it, said thi;i he
objected to Hitchcock's manner
Democratic, member of the committee
appeared anxious to have that body go
to the White llouso to confer with
Provident Wilson on the peace treaty.
The committee has questioned Kccre
tary Lansing and other member of the
American pence delegation ia its eonatd
oration or the treaty. Mine members,
" T" , """'""""'n inev '''
ui i-iicii. whs, nil iiioir opinion, more im
iorti:ut than what they did learn.
Democratic committee men said that
if republicans aro dissatisfied they can
easily get more information by calling
on Prosident Wilson. The Inquiry do-
veloped that the preside it had in his
keeping nil tho mipnrtnnt matters In
connection with the American delcga
lion's work. But republicans asserted
King's Products Companies
Reorganized and Extensive
Improvements Are Outlined
Salem is about to aw iken to the fact ; fast irs the materinls for ibhydration
it... ;!.; t. ..nur w...i, A i.A.i..
n. n,ii, I'Mll nr,-n, Vl SU IIH'II ,
has neen reorgamzi' l in tile city a man
ufacturing plant that wili eventiuCly
place Halem on the Map i.i every city
and village in the Cnite I Htatel.
The Malfin King s Product company
has jlisl liei'n ri'Ol iuma.mI with -. A.
Park of Halem president, DnTI M. L.
Jones of Hrooks and I. I. lntterson a
directors, with the followliij, directors
from Portland; George F. .iudd, E. A.
( lark, M. L. Kddy of th' Laild Til-
ton hank and Cain, run Hjiiires, a di
rector in the I.M'I.I 1 Tilton hunk.
And whilo the ulem King's Pro
ducts company has teeii reorganized,
the parent compaiy, knuwn as th
Wittenbiirg King ('. of Hnif.n and The
Dalies has aiso been reorganized and
its risme changed to the King's Food
Prod net ciimpnny, with the following
directors: K. A. Cl!i, f I. Eddy, the
Portland banker, F. N. ( lark M. A.
'Wti! teirtmi y id Camerrn hWpiires.
These director wi.' Isacc 1). Hunt of
the Lsdd t Tilton bank, ovn the bus
i ne ss.
The Kind's Food Pnd.nts company
now owns tho emluti-e r.xiits undt:
the King's patents and alfo the trade
marks. Ai Mtngc nienta have teen made
by which the Halen plant will devote
nil it time to the minu.,eltiring end
of the business, a id the enlarging of
the Halem plant, while the King's Food
Products company will buy all of the
output at ltf per cent above colt.
By this arrangement the big Halem
iilant wHl hft fin a of anil ail vtrr i1
'fnr inc,?aiing the eapa"iy of the Sa
icin plant tea lim. wi.hin the nest
five rear. A tho !'..; will be amply
financed, the plant will k'7 just as
DE TO TAifF
S jjlj ffll
b that f withholding instead of giv-
information. They ar disposed U
go to very other source befwo visiting
the White House. ,
I '"ne m0it iroportsit facts brought out
at the hearings, senators atiid, imuuded:
I Proof that Article X of the league
nant was an American proposnl or wna
af least urged by the Amcriran with a
much force as by any other naliow.
Eviucacu that the American plm for
iV league was not summarily tkrunt asid
but received at least as much considera
tion as the drafts submitted by tircat
Britain, Franco and Italy.
Testimony thnt the United titatca
urgt-d tii&t (lerminy ' bill be aaada aa
small aa ompatible with the Beceanilic
of the rase, so that crmay could tho
' smmer be restored to normal eondit is -
Inu MV ' "b1 WO'W t
The foreign relations fommltfea ha
finished its treaty hearings, at leust for
the time being. It takes np tho Co
lumbian tresty today. . ..."
Contract Let For Work Oa ; '
Women's Building At Oregon
Eugene, dr., Aug. 13. Contract for
construction of the walla, roof, partition
aild exoavtioa o( the swimming pool
of the new woinau ' BuiMiug of tho L'ni
versify of Oregon Wus yesterday award
ed to W. O. Heckhart of Engene, tho
cost being $102,000. Work on the oevr
structure will be begu next week an t
will he rushed to completion to tsl-t
care of the inerensed number of stw-
,i rn,..j , n, univet mevt
T, l)ui(1iug is to be tho center
u wmPn's activities on the campus,
t(l((l wi! i, 110,000.
i . t.-, .1.. a. .
V 21 Ti OH glUHS Uy lllf X.f,-Rt;iS OI IBIS
part of the valley.
It has already been definitely plan
ned nnd provided that !e (alenj plant
, is to double its cBj i ry within th,i
next year nnd tlrrt ivifhi'i five year",
it should tie proiliK'lMg n t mcs what
it Iw prvdio-cd. this ear
Already the In ryc-'t siKeititing firm
ill the world, Lord & Thr-M.as of Chira
Irt hsve be'n giv.n a contract bv
which the Halem Kinj's 1 rod acts Co.
will expend -'"'V''" is imtlflnal ad
vertising within te next year, and
this is just the be;itiiing of the great
In the .Saturday Pi-d CI Oct, 4 there;
will appear a double page advertUe
ment on dehydration. I'i.i ;t is dehy
dration -the tniiin f Kotcr ent of
fruit and berries that '! make Sa
lem and this part "f th. .t.llry famou
in years to come.
The capital stock of the Salem com
pany i $.VH),00t), mo iLi'i double the
itock of the nrig'.-ial conpany. And
while ahoiit 200 have bet' emproyed in
the' Salem plant fnn t ine to time,
within a year or so :t ii edima'ed thst
the plant will cnip'r.y ;..,hicb 450 anil
l'ehvdration mMiii tn'uing th wa
ter out, and in the ad'fit sing eara
paiiin. the reading pi.h'i- of the If. S.
will be educated a to what dehydra
tion means and nlo the fact that tho
dehydration plant is b-!rd at Sa
Xcw York Hugh Kuvre. hibor er
ganizer, said he hiid been si-k'd to Or
gftnire a physicians nniea to afriiiats
with the American Fedctia f Labor,