2 : 5250 CIRCULATION t v!5 000 EEADF.T3 DAILY) ,. , , . - t; a Weather Report Only Circulation m Salem Guar- anteed by the Audit Bureau of Circulations. : FULL LEASED WIRE I DISPATCHES He SPECIAL WILLAMETTE VALLEY NEWS SEBYICB He sir 1 , . . ' - i r r , :' - . -? ) ; Oregon: Tonight: and Thnrs) '- , day fair; gentle north to east is- "winds.' i i. FORTY- SECOND YEAR NO. 244.---EIGHT PAGES. SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1919. DDTPW rmrrt CWKVTO ... KM TKJLLN0 s f i. ivxiy-U lliu wuiO STANDS ITVB CSNTW I ft -?r xri 11 mm M ill I J ' lit Uul i y 400,000 ML MINERS ARETO STRIKE NOV. 1 Call for.Walkout of Workers Issued Today by Acting Union President. ftRDFR EFFECTS ENTIRE . RITH1IHTTNA1K nKTRIPT I U1UIWIIU1UUW W1JI1UU1 Secretary Wilson's Request For Postponement of Call Is Disregarded. Cottage Grove Minister Is Named by Presbyterians As Moderator For Coming Year WjtK a full representation, and en thusii permeating till the sessions,' the iSQannual convention of the Pres- :byteo f Willamette, being held here todaS id Tuesday, is a. iwg success, in ta w pinion or those attending. Al ter 'SJ Rainess meeting this morning the visig ejvinade a sight seeing trip thru the . visiting the plants of the Phez icon y, the King iToducts company, ant .Ms Willamette university and the sui court. " ,?ht a ibig dinner will be. given uri,,"? the auspices of the session in the Hose room at the Spa. The women of the presbytery gave a luncheon, to members this norrf and a supper was enjoyed Tuesday evening jb.y the visit ing .ministers and wives. The election of of fieersfwas held Tuesday. He. D.: A. MacLeod of Cot tage Grove, was chosen moderator. Rev. MacLeod just recently returned after two years' service with the A, K. P. in- Franco. A temporary clerk and a reporting clerk were also elected. Kov. Wallace" H. Lee is retiring mod erator. ' ' , At tonight's session 'Rev. J. E. Sny der will deliver the principal' address, "The' church's educational task in all college work." v ,J?oa, report of the committee on res olutions 'will' 'be read, and after the u.-Jia,l lousiness iy.'tcnuynt to compe tion of the conference the meeting will adjourn. j Indianapolis, Ind., Oct. 15.' Four hundred thousand coal miners' were or dered to strike 'November 1 in a call issued today by John L. Lewis, acting president of the United Mine- Workers of America. The order affects practically all bi 'tmninous miners in the United States. It was issued following failure of the union leaders and operators represent atives to get together nud settle wage demands made by the millers. " Although the order affects only 400, -j 00". men directly, it was announced at offices of the United Mine Workers of America that more than a half anil lion will respond. In fields where la bor ib only partly organized, it was predicted miners not union will wal'i out with their co-workprs. The strike is the direct result of the conference between miner and opera-tort representatives . at (Philadelphia which adjourned Saturday without reaching an agreement. At this con ference nn effort was made to formu late a new wage settle and working agreement President Watching Round Table; to Demand Results . Washington, Oct. 15. (Unit- ed Press) President Wilson is in touch with the proceedings on the national industrial con- " forence and will act to check ony move which might moan its breaking up, it was stated at the white house today. The president, it was learn- ed, will Insist that the eonfer-i ence accomplish gome of the purposes for which it was com- vened. MAYNARD MAKES CONFERENCE IS nvTri I1LU IU An muni! HUJUUEi THURSIJAYNOW Vote on Labors Proposal for Mediation of Strike 'Is j Postponed Again. j EMPLOYERS' GROUP IS i UNABLE TO JTO? BREAK Riga, Set Afire by German Bombardment, Is Burning; Lett Women Aid Defenders London, Oct. 15. A part oi Riga is ' burning, having been set afire by the German bombardment, a dispatch re ceived from Hclsingfors reported today. A German attack Monday is reported to have been less intense than previously although it included the use of poison gas and trench mortar shells. - ' ' The Letts resistance has been accom panied by many valorous incidents. At ono place a Lettish woman Caroline Mnzian, seised a rifle and entered the trench alongside the men. Reports from Reval indicate General Yudenitch, commander of tho Russian northwestern army, is moeting pronounc ed success in his advance against the bolshcviki. On Sunday his forecs cap tured Volosaava and Vruda, 25 mifes be yond Yauiburg, the town 68 miles southwest of Petrograd which has be come Yudenitch 's base of supply. From Vruda-, tho Russian cavalry dashed 25 miles and seized Gomontova. The Rus sians also occupied Pskoff and advanc ed within three milos of -Luga. In 24 hours they gained 15 miles, according to Reval dispatches. In tho vast wo days a British destroy er has brought o Reval six German ships which were trying to run the block-ado.'.- '"".' ' ' General Von Per Golti, according to the Berlin Tagos Zeitung, has resigned from . the army as a result of the eu tcnto's latest note. TREATY GAINS ONE AND LOSES ONE SUPPORTER Owen, Democrat, Declares For Amendment While Colt Gves Backing. SHANTUNG CLAUSE ONCE MORE TARGET OF ATTACK RECORD TIME EASTWARD1R1P San- Arbitration Issue Threatens To Disrupt Round Table Sessions Today ' Washington, Oct. 15- (United Press) After postponing for the day the vote on' labor '9 proposal for mediation of the steel strike,; the national indus trial conference' todtiy adjourned until 2:30 p. m. tomorrow , J Tho public and labor groups forced tho adjournment over the objections STRANGER FEARS EASTERN FIRM GETS CONTRACT FOR WAR MEDALS FROM STATE T.c..n!ann Opt. 1 5. Lieutenant B W Mnynard had gainod 2' minutes if the employers group. They-were n ',i hi. mt bound f litrht. ' abled to do this T ruling of Chair- according to unofficial figures this af- man Lane that a group voto Was not jter.ooa Comparing hig fUght from Salt . ncecssary on matter. P"?-"- Lake Jo the Presidio . with his f ying Z3 'T th tiino City, ; ... . i ou i ,,!, recxea tne central comoinw or ine (mm the Presidio to Salt Lake , ouf(Jrnc& to report ,not thaa w ei. v i. Flying Westward, Maym.rd s log!euil1e the 0nfer0n(!6 in it. attitude to ward Collective , 'bargaining. Delegates Loree and Perkins, of the employers Contract for tho 32,000 medals- to be I ,.,..AnA l.ir 4lra atl f.. .nil Oppffnil 1 The 'order was signea by ;jonn u. ' men U(i women serving in -any branch Lewis, president and William Green, ' of tho aimy 01. nuvy during the world secretary-treasurer . of the. miners or- .WBf. Wg8 awarclcd by, "the State Mpdal I ganization. It-directs V the .members c.mn,iaj.im. thia morillff to Whitehead of our orgunifsation employed in and r. - D nr,.:.t n ' t ti,,,..,n u,b A ll. H, H.:tl.,. "UK v ileum., ,..v-6. ... iuuuu uc hiiiiuh ui i"ir uul""'ua n,...i 4- l,....i. J! 1... shows lio mado the following records Sairtako to fialduro 52:3u. -Baldure to Battle Mountain. !:19:05; Battle Mountain to Beno 1:46:15. Bono to Sacramento 56:41. Sacramento to San Francisco 52:08, ' Total 5:46:44. Unofficisl figures on the return flight show: "- ' "' " J Presidio to Sacramento 48:12. Sacrauieto .to Beno 1:02:40. , Bono .to Battlo Mountain 1:31:10. BBattle Mountain to Salduro, 1:27:30. SalduM to Salt Lake, 54:53. v Total' 5:44:27." 1 ' around the mines c.vtil producing districts within tho jur isdiction of our organization in the T'nited States to cease the production of coal at midnight on Friday, Octo ber 31, 1919." "Replying ft Secretary Wilson's tele gram ashing him to come to Washing ton tomorrow for a conference to which Thomas T. Brewster, president of the The meduls which will cost tho statu cents each tro of a design closely re sembling the American War cross sus pended from an invisible bar by a "Victory" ribbon. On the face of the bronze medal appear tho words" World War Service", beueuth which - is' an American eoule with the state seal in oal Operators' association was also relief on the lower part of. the cross. On invited, Lewis said: V J tho obverse side of the inedivl appear "Replying to your, request for my the following wording: "Presented by presence in Washington for a confer' tho State .of Oregon in grateful recog- enco with you, I advise J will 'be at nition ot faithful service rendered dur- youi- office 11 o'clock (Friday morning, Octoiber 17. Delay is occasioned by my inability to arrive Washington in time - for Thursday morning." The secretary's message asked Lewis aiot to send out the strike; order until after the conference. ' VARNEYllAYBE CANDIDATE FOR ing tho World War." Fight hundred of the medals are to bear a, gold star appended to the ribbon, these to be awarded to the parents or relatives of those who lost heir lives in the ser vice. The nit dais are to be delivered within 90 days and will be distributed to those entitled to receive them through their respective counties, the distribution to be ivccompunied by appropriate ceremon ies, according to tentative planf-nois under wav. . . - CAMPAIGN OF EIRE i STATE THURSDAY An intensive statewido educational campaign to make Oregon first among the states of the union in fire preven tion will be launched Thursday when Jay Stevens, of San Francisco manager of the Fuo Prevention Bureau of the Pacific will enter the state with tho new Tho. H. Ince motion picture pro duction on fire prevention for a tour of tho state under tho auspices ot the state firo marshal's department. Sevens who will be accompanied by Horace Sykes; assistant state fire marshal, will open the campaign at Pendleton where he will show the fire prevention pic- turns Thursday, going to La Grande on Friday and to Baker on Saturday On. Monday the party will be in Bend as a Dart of the proposed Fire Preven tion Day program and on Thursday of next woek the picture will be shown at Klamath Falls as a feature of a big fire nrnvention nrouram scheduled for - V that city on that date. It 'is planned Washington, Oct. 15, President Wil-jto show the picturo in all of the prin son was 1-utter todav. said a bulletin is-lcinal cities in the state during the next sued by his physicians at noon. The bul-. three weeks, storeoptican views of fire lctinjaid: hazards and common causes of fires bo- j "The president had a good night's! ing shown 'in the schools during tho ' rest; cn loved, his breakfast and aside Uay and tho big motion pictures being ..... .... . 4.'..n.H n .l,.Tllt hn.l n.Ha i01l f 1 tl II Of I Tfl Uli.tUfl If) inn IHrifKHL HVH11HU1U UU11M1I1IC on the streets that the political pot is ,'"" ..-..v-v ..,.... ... .. commencing to boil, and it had been; 1 make improvement. The condition which at night admission free. The picture, said that Chief Varney would hurl his caused the restlessness of Monday night: which was shown for th0 tirst time in i,t ii. ...i, t:.i- i. tni.l nnH nhnut which llr. f owler was consult- ureeon ilunnif rnc conveuiiuu ui iirs that Chief A:amev would probably be- cd, gave no trouble uuring tne nignt. SHERIFFS While not milking-any direct state- out that he would become a candidate for sheriff at the' next election, Ohief of Police Fercv M. Varney Wednesday said that "he was considering it." Ini tunarion that he would probably run for sheriff is the outcome of a rumor PRESIDENT IS BETTER TODAY SAYS BUUEUN group declared that such an inYportant matter should not ibe deiaaea wiimn so short a time, The desire of the members of the public group .to postpono a vote in steel strike resolution was evident thru out the day. They feared that an ad verse vote might bring a break in the conference, Before adjourning the - conference adopted a resolution expressing synipa rhv with Samuel (Joiiiiers, head of tno American Federation of Labor, who ia seriously ill at Tils home here. Chairman Wheeler of the oiwpioycrg group introduced the resolution- prais ing (iomoers work for tno - last two years. The Dostoonement action eame otter the conference had delayed convening all morning to give each group a chance to so into executive session ana aeior mine its attitudo toward postponement After hearing now proposals, Chair man Baritch of tho public group mov ed postponement of .tho vote on tne steel ttnko arbitration proposal uniu the central committee could report on collective bargaining. His motion di rected the committee to report not lat er than 2:30 o. m. tomorrow. Secretary Morrison of tho labor prouD 1 avo ' ' and so uia usarucn. Chaiilrman Wheeler oi jne capiroi Igroup voted "no," declaring that the steel striko arbitration proposal snouia be brousht to vote lmmodiatciy, The negative vote of the capital trrouo waa at first taken to mean that the postponement proposal was do fented since the rules provide that each group must concur if a proposal m Atifinteii. John Spargo made a point of order. GOMPERS TAKEN SERIOUSLY ILL, coine a. candidate, were profuse in their exclanwitions of beliof that he will be the next sheriff should he run. When Sheriff Noodham was asked .whether ho intended to run again to succeed himself, he smiled and said: ' T don't know." It Is strongly hinted, however, that he would like to retain the little yellow star. OLINGER TOlCCEED The bulletin was signed by Drs. O.-ay son, Buf fin and Stitt. Dr. H. A. Fowler, Washington physi cian, who was called in late yesterday to treat the president for the swelling of his prostrate gland, did not visit the White Houso today, it was learned. Dr. Grayson said Fowler probably will be asked to visit the president from time to time. . A message from the American ambas sador at Loudon was received today, ex pressing for the Emir Seisal of the Ara bian nation the hopo of tho president's speedy .recovery. chief in Portland Trt-euted much favor able comuieut and is said to be the nios. impressive feature of its kind ever pro dueed. GRANGE OFB ARE ELECTED HERE TODAY With compilation of the school at tendance in the. city completed, it was learned Wednesday that the enrollment this year shows an increase of 30 per cent over anv previous year. According to a report made at the meeting of tho board of directors Tuesday evening by The regular quarterly meeting of the Marion County Grange wag held Wed nesday ct the Pomona Grange. All see tiens were well represented, and Htate Master C E. Spenee was honorary visit1 and spoke to the delegations during prograu- in the afternoon. ir. T u... ;.. ll...i ... "" K."v.K ........ , , V- -elected to serve for the ensuing quar- ' Woman Kills Offending Dog By Hanging From Window ? battle, Wush., Oct. 15. (United . " have ended a life bv hanging. How ever, she was not arrested on a murder Superintendent John W. Todd, the total charge, only on a cruelty -to animals tor: J. E. Whitehead, of Turner, mas ter: C. ii. Taylor, of Huunyside, over ui.f Mrj Jimnia Van Trumu. of Salen. srtenuance to aaio is 5,mi uu lucrenw. compiaini, lue auegeo. yiciioi uavjng lccturer- Mrs. Will Jones, of Maeleey of 152 students over last year. ' been an Airedale dog. ; secretary and Zella Fletcher cf Halerii .v.fe.... - - . iw.ru. nuuauii in suiu to uuw uucuiiio . treasurer. .s a oirecroras aiHeua. '. , . enra8e1 at t!ie doK because it killed lho program, enlivened by good ,,: 1 ii n'T, ,,nnpl .he- "er Pot cat- At''f!hbors claim she caught 'speaker and entertainment, was enjoy V . . . . . ! the dog, tied a cord about its neck and ed ijT aij present, cfiuso he is coins to move to I'endie, . . , Jt . , J v " . - tossed the animal from the balcony of, "The board took a definite and em- her apartment, leaving the dog suspend- A cavalry unit will be established at .T.T H until it, xtrules ceaed. Then, ac the Oregon Agricultural college, if war hazing" new members; and action cording to the neighbors, she buried the department plan, are carried out an ,;.t thi was discussed. Airedale in her yard. " arr.ngeu.efft satisfactory to the (Continued on page eight) MYSTERIOUS MEN POLICE BAFFLED Albert Declines ; Invitation Sen t To Visit Salem REMAINS HOME Apparently under the influence, of a strange hallucination that a number of men are pursuing him to all parts of tho world where he goes -a man giving tho name of Jack Byan, age 42, was taken into cuHtsdyat the Southern Pacific do pot at nine o'clock Tuesday night, nud was being held in the city jail Wed nesday. On receipt of information that stranger was loitering in the vicinity of the depot and soemcd afraid that someone would seo him, Officers Mof fit. and BrunBon mounted a motorcycle and hurried to make the arrest. Chief :f Police Varney is puzzled by the mim's story. He apparently is rat ional, and clever, in any other subject. Byan says that several years ago e consented to pose as a character for several men cnghged in writing a book. The book, however, would novor - be comnloted until Byan had suffered bod ily --Injur? and had died. The author of. the book,, the man sayB, is a tall fel low with a black mustache, and who is master of Hindu mystery and tho occult. ' Much of the book had boon written, Ryan told police Wednesday, and jthe timo had ccme when ho must suffer the nameless torture prescribed by tho tall, mustiuchod man, and die. It was to escape this, Byan says, that he fled from Portland to Oregon City several days ago. The men who arc pur suing him, ho says, discovered that he was in Oregon City, and called at his rooming house to see him. He crawled undor the bed, according to his story, and waited until they had left. Then he came to Salem, only to discover that tho men had followed him here in an auto. Police Inspector Swenncs, of Portland who was visiting in Salom yesterday, questioned tho man in his cell. Inspector Hwennos, who has had lots of exper ience with criminals, is equally puzzled. Ho hinted that Byan might have been implicated in a " job" with other crooks and that hey were hunting him down to slay him und insure his silence. But Ryan denied this. When asked by In spector flwcnneB if ho was a "lamp- stcr" the fellow said no. Very tew know the mcuning of the term "lamp- stor", whieh means "convict" and the man's' familiarity with prison vernacu lar leads authorities hero to believe that ho might have served "time" some where. Chief Varney said that his men were looking for tho "tall, mustnehed man" and his t;soeiates. An examination of the man's sani ty, conducted by Ir. Roy D. Byrd in the sheriff's office, resulted in his committment to the state hospital. King Albert will not visit Salem while on his tour of tho United States. Word to this et feet has ibeon recetvfco. 'oy Pros- ident Paulus "of the Salem Com- mercial club f rom tho ' king ' secretary. The wire received from tho king follows: "Paulus, Pres. Salem Com- mercial club: The king thank you very much for your invi- tation to visit the city of Sa- lem, but regrets sincerely that it is impossible to alter the program already arranged by tho state dopartmont. Gorard, Secretary." : ; Rhole Island Senator Wo-jM Substitute Reservations For Amendments. OLCOTT PROCLAIMS OCT. 26 AS GO-TO- i . SUNDAY SCHOOL DAY Washington. Oct. 15. President Sam- uel Gomners of the American Federation of Labor is seriously ill at his home here today and will be unable to attend sessions of ho national industrial con ference today. ' Gompers' illness was announced Dy nnmbers o? the labor grCup which Gom pers has led since the start of. the con- fi-one.(i. The statement announcing' Gompers illnss said t 'Mr. Gompers returned home rrom the industrial conference last evening very wrcatlv exhausted nnd immediately went to bed. Mis pnysiciau, ui. Parker, was called to see him. He found Mr. Gompers in a state of nervous ex haustion with a temperature or iui uc- grees. The doctor said it would he au solutely necessary for Mr. Gompers to remain in bed." Gomoers' illness followed a speech urging adoption of tho resolution to mediate the steel striKe at me comer ence yesterday. Gompers was suffering unusual ne-i pression yesterday because of the fact that it WW the anniversary of his daughter's death. His wife suffered n e-aralvtic stroke last June and has been helpless since. Gompers never fully re covered lis strength since his accident several months ago in New York. The cumulative effeet of his cares-and his own physical suffering have made his lieutennntu in the labor movement un jnsy concerning him for some time. ROOSEVELT'S MEMORY All ' citizens of Oregon adults a) well as children are urged to observe "Go to Sunday school day," Sunday, October 28, in a proclamation issued by Governor Olcott today. ' "Since its inception tho Sunday school has been tho instrumentality in that degree of character development which has been one of tho outstanding factors In the greatness of our na tion." tho proclamation rends. "Thou sands of the men and women of out state owe to the lessons which they have gained in attendance at Sunday u..lw,nl the fine sense, of catizeasnip which has sustained them in their lat ter years and look back to thoso les sons with a keen sent of grateful ap preciation. . "TVi nur ibiw and irirlu and to our young manhood and young womanhood ui nwo the best that we can givo. The environment of tho Sunday school is such an environment as tends toward the growth of tho finer and better sen sibilities. ' "No matter what sect or creed may . . 1...4. c'aim our reverence, uuuu- uuv that tho principles upon which oui government are founded are in accord with tho best procopts of a Christian j civilization and thoso precepts are in culcated to tho young mind in the los sons and through the environment of tho Sunday school. . "Utenring rncse Tacts in minu ,i u sire to place my hearty stamp of ap proval on the plan for tho observance of 'Go to Sunday school day,' which has been set for Sunday, October io, 1919, and to urgo that adults as well as children join in thig movement which I am certain is such a movement as tends to the upbuilding of our stand ard of citizenship." federatedIbs to meet in woodburn Washington, Oct. 15. One democratic; eenntor today declared for amending the peace treaty while one republican came out against amendment.!, . in speeches in the sonate. ; - The demoarat was Senator Owen, Ok lahoma, nd the, republican Senator Colt, Rhode Island, who said he wa against amendments,, but , for reserva- , tions. ' ' ;-" '1,-: ;' Owen proposed an amendment to tha treaty giving freedom to all subject peo ple when they aro capable of self gov ernment. ' - ' " - - Self rni-ernmcnt would be granted to subject, 'peoples, only .when their ruling" aovernments decide they arc capable or it, or when the council nnd assembly or tho leagiM ordered it by a twothird vote. Owen's amendment provided ; ' "This contract of November B ean- not bo neglected or overlooked,". Owen -leelnrcd nftor readinE WMson's note T,o Germany informing her that she eouM havo oeace on the terms of the fourteen points. Boenkm!! moiipositio n to the amend ments-Senator Coll declared they would rc.-onen.Jreaty' negotiation liy creatine a."new ,'trcatv.V "While jfeservaHoiM ' would accomplish the desired end with out Bending tho'document back to othrt powers'. ;;" - - . -v I Colt advocated these reservations: ' Exempting the Vnitcd States from tha Hhnntnne settlement. - ' ' - Fonalizlnw tho vot'nir stwivth '.nr the United Stales and Oreat, Britain. n lf...! .L- -T..!...l Uinl.. mih till. rtl'Ut'VII-lf HIH UllllPM 'tl.'.n Kitntion under Article 11 nnd lrnvinn.it to congress whether thi country wjU intervene to presrvi the territorial boundaries or political independence of league, members. Making clear that ho ITnited States can withdraw from the league on two years notice. Making plain that each rtat is th iudge nf whether it has fulfilled its in ternational obliimtions, this reservation to bo interpretative. : Olnrifvimr the article dealing with th Afnnroo Doctrine, so as to make certain that the United States IB to be iudgn of whether a dispute comes under th doctrine. Reserving to the TTnit"d States tha rtrrht to decidn whether a dispute Te- lates to domestic nucstions. The schools of Oregon will observe October 27. the nnniversary of tho birth of Theodore Roosevelt, with brief programs calling attention to the lire, character nnd achievements of the for mer prcsid.. nt of the United States. J. B(lnrentnive, of Bu clubs. affiliated l hurehin. Plato suoerimenuuuv m . , , ... .tt,i n. Six men from this city will leave to niuht for Woodburn where they will t, iriirwt.fi nf that own at a meeting of the Marion County Federation of Clubs. . n...f f!nn u'ill ntf-nnrl thA meet ....... , . . -i in rni- Ef'iiuiciiii.ii .t.ii -1 -- public instruction i requesting eoumy -- . g-hcduled for each month mrnnrmlriniirillH to UruO IUC COOIWra. ... tuon of teachers in their respective counties in ooservmg iiun mcmuuni - - , .. j the end "that chorl children of Ore-'nigh ' meeting on proposed county ad irnn mf.v 1,avc a higher conception of vertisement ana roau sigua. SOLDIERS RAID HOMES OF FORTY nrno GARY true Americanism." "The purpose, of tho program is to call to the attention of the children in our public schools, the principles of loy al public service which were exempli fied in the life of Theodore Roose velt," Churchill states in his letter to the county superintendents endorsing tho plan of the Roosevelt Memorial as sociation for the creation of a fund for the erection of a permanent memor ial to Buosevelt. FRENCH MEMBER NAMED Paris, Oct. 15. Leon Bpurgeois was today appointed French representative in the council of the lcaguo of nations. Gary. Ind., Oct. 15.- The mailed fin fell today with triphammer spoed on . Gary reds and bomb plotters. Forty homes, suspected of revoluuon- arv activities were rt.-iua "wwro night and dawn by United Htates sol diers under tho direction of army intel ligence headquartera. Kightoen men were ta"ken into custody nnd held with forty others taken in previous raids. An army truck was called into service t carry away printed propaganda. These raids aro merely a start tr what may be expected, according t hints from army officers. Reports that today was the day set for tho closing in on suspcets, have been current for a week. . . . . A secret list containing 700 name of red Mutators fell into the hands of the intelligence department shortly af ter the soldiers took control here. TM list formed the basis for their opera tions. The intelligence officers havn now determined to take no chances with the suspects and will investigate th activities of each of the 700. . Senate Seeks Information m On Sale Of Government Ships Wo.hln'rtnn. Oct. 1!5. Secretary oi .. . ,, -Mt, . .""-. t... for 20.. waKiui'gron, yci. rF-. WWtoWt board for voca- .board ffZt S X tloiml training in a supplemtnal esti- whether it is making to dis- mate sent to tne Bcnuie. im u.uuojr ,r v-y -------- - o.f to be in different parts of the county, f 'nmmit ees will make reports at to- The delegates from the Salom Com mercial club aro T. E. McCroskey, Os car "Hteelhtinmer and Ii. J. Chapin. The other mm going from this city are Walter Denton, George Putnam, editor of the Capital Journal and W. C. Franklin. IO.OOO.OOO FOR VOCATIONAL TRAINING ASKED BY GLASS used for rehabilitation of sol- '-resolution introduced today by BcnatM diers, sailors and marines. Edge, New Jersey. Icollege.