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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 15, 1916)
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Daily Capital Journal's Classified Advertising Page
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ML a L. SCOTT Graduate of Chiro
praetic's Fountain Held, Davenport,
Iowa. It you have tried everything
and got no relief, try Chiroprac
tic spinal adjustments and get well
Office 406-7-8 U. S. National Bank
Building. Phone Main 87. Besidence
SB. O. A. OLSON, Dentist Adminis
ter nitrous ozid and oxygen gas.
Boom 814.- Masonic Temple. Phone
440. Batem, Oregon.
FOB SAL OB TRADE 50 acres all
in cultivation. 22 acres young
prunes, bal. in crop, small house, 2
barns, 4 horses, 5 cows, 3 heifers,
4 nogs, z wagons, harness, other im
plcments; well located, near Salem,
Kverything coMplcte for S7OOU.00.
Might consider some city property
in exchange. Square Deal Realty Co.,
sua v. a. Hank l) I el p. ,
A. O. D. W Protection Lodre. No. 2.
Meets every Monday evening at 8 In the
sujuornscx nail, corner uaurt ana Liberty
.streets, R. O. Donaldson, M. W. ; 8. A,
McKaddeo, recorder! A. L, Brown,
SALEM LODGE No. 4, A. P. k A. M.
Stated communications first Frldav In
each month HtJ:30 p. m. in the Masonic
sempie. cnaa. uccarter, w. M. ; a.
BALEM HUMANB SOCIETY D. D. Eeeler,
president ; Mrs. Lou Tlllson, secretary. All
case ot cruelty or neglect ot dumb ani
mal a should be reported to the secretary
CENTRAL LODOKI, No. 18, K. of P. Mc-
Oarnack building. Tuesday, evening ot
eacn wees at i :au. J. u. ueiuei, ,
W. B. Qllsoa, K. of R. and S. .
L N. OF A. "Oregon Orape Camp," No.
1MO, meets every Thursday evening In
licOornack building. Court and Liberty
streets; elevator. Mrs. Sylvia Sehaupp,
1791 Market, oracle; Mr.. Melissa Per
anas, recorder, 1296 North Commercial.
MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA Ore
cea fedar Camp, No. 6246, meets every
Thursday evening at 8 o'clock In Mc
Cornack hall, corner Court and Liberty
streets. Elevator service. Geo. Reinohl,
V. C ; J. A. Wright, clerk.
CHADWICK CHAPTER, No. 87, O. E. 8.
Regular meeting every first and third
Tuesday at 8 p. m. in the Masonic Tem
ple. Minnie Moeller, W. M. ; Ida M.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD Meet every
Friday night at 8 o'clock In McCornack
block, O. W. His-oua, 0. C.; L. S. Oeer
clerk, 607 Court street. Then SOS.
DH MOLAT COMMANDER?, No. 5, K. T.
Regular conclave fourth Friday In each
aaonth at 8 o'clock, p m.. In Maaonic Tem
ple. Sojourning Sir Knights are courte
ously Invited to meet with ns Lot L.
Pearce, B. C, Frank Turner, recorder.
UNITED ARTISANS Capital Assembly,
Ma. 84. meets every Wednesday at 8 n. m.
la Moose hall. C. O. Matlock, M. A.:
C E. Randall, secretary, Salem Bank ot
BODSON CO TIN OIL, No. 1. R. A B. M.
Stated assembly first Monday in each
aaonth. Maaonic Temple. N. P. Rasmus
en. Thrice Illustrious Master; Glenn C.
BALRM COUNCIL NO. 2023 Knights and
Ladle of Security Meet every 2nd snd
4th Wednesday each month at Hurst Ball.
Tlalting members are invited to attend.
FA F. Walton, financier, 480 S. 14U St
PACIFIC LODOH Na CO, A. F. A. M.
Stated cammanicatlons third Friday
ta each month at 7 :80 p. m. la the
Masonic Temple. Bal V. Bolam, W. M. ;
Rrneat H. tTinate. accretanr.
BED JOED FREIGHT BATES To and
from all points east, oa all household
foods, pianos, etc. Consolidated ear
told service. Capital City Transfer
Company, agent for Pacifie Coast
forwarding company, 161 South Com
aoereial street. Phone Main 933.
HONEY TO LOAN
ON Good Baal Estate Security.
THOS. K. FOBD
Orr Ladd k Bush Bank, Salem, Orefoa
MONEY TO LOAN I have mad ar
rangements for loaning' east era
money, will mak very low Tat ot
iaterest oa highly improved farms
Homer H. Smith, room 5 McCornack
Bldg, Salem. Ore. Tvn 88.
SALEM SCAVENGER Charles Soot,
proprietor. Garbage and refos of all
kinds remoyed en monthly contracts
at reasonable rates. Yard and eess-
' pool cleaned. Of fie phnat, Maisj
. 127. Besidenc M.u 272.
BOOB," Done Again
-1 n i
Women Navvies Barred
from Naval Militia Cruise
and War Games Beginning
Wlashington, July 15. Womein arc
barred from the naval militia and mo
tor boat reserve cruise and manouvres
scheduled to bejrm today among the
naval militia of nineteen states un
der the direction of the navy depart
ment. The cruise will will last until
The original plan was to have the
battleships Maine, New Jersey, Ken
tucky receive the New York and New
Jersey naval militia at New York,
cruising to sea and to Block Island
Sound and back; while the "battleships
Kearsage and Virginia were to go to
Boston to receive tiie militia from
Massachusetts, Connecticut, Maine and
Rhode Island; while the battleships Al
abama, Illinois and Rhode Island at
Philadelphia received the militia of Il
linois, Mar.vlany, District of Columbia,
Michigan, Pennsylvania, South Caro
lina, Minnesota, Missouri and Ohio,
and the battleship Louisiana at Hamp
ton Roads received the militia of Vir
ginia, Florida, Louisiana, North Caro
lina, Louisiana. North Carolina and
Texas. - But since the Mexican situa
tion has become acute, other ships may
be used for the cruise.
OLD OREGON TO TAKE
NAVAL BOYS TO ALASKA
Vallejo, Cal., July 14. ieParatOTy
to her cruise to Alaslsa with the Cal
ifornia naval militia, the historic bat
tleship Oregon is docked at Mare Is
land navy yard today, undergoing re
pairs. The repair work is being push
ed as the cruise of the reserves is to
OBS. B. n. WHITE and B. W. WAL
TON Osteopathic physicians !
nerve specialists. Graduates of Amer
ican school of Osteopathy, Kirksville
Mo. Post graduate and specialized U
nerve diseases -it Los Angeles collega.
Treat acuta and chronic diseases.
Consultation free. Lady attendant
Office O05-508 U. S. National Bank
Building. Phone 859. Besidence 348
North Cuiiital street. Phone 469.
WELTMEB SYSTEM Of suggestive
Therapeutic practiced by Dr. W. T.
Tompnins, S. T. Most powerful nat
nril and successful treatment knowa
to science for the relief and euro ol
headache, stomach, liver and kidney
trouble; rheumatism, constipation,
infantile paralysis and all female
complaints, heart, lung and throat
troubles; all diseases of the eye; can
cer, goitre, epilepsia, asthma, nerv
ousness or any chronic disease. Sug
gestive therapeutics properly applied
to a diseased body is positive, sure
and permanent in its results. Hours
9 to 12 a. m, 1 to 5 p. m, phone
Sll. Office rooms 1, 2 and Biyne
Bid? 841 State St, Salem, Ore go a.
WEBB ft CLOTJGH CO C B. Webb.
A. M., dough mortician and funeral
directors. Latest modera metiodi
- known to the profession employed
499 Court St Main 120, Main B888.
RIGDON-BICHABDbON CO. Fun oral
directors and undertakers, 252 North
High street Dar sad night phone
SALEM WATEB COMPANY Office
corner Commercial and Trade street
For water service apply at office
Bills pavable monthly in advance.
General Feed aa
email Livery BUM
. O. W. THAU
164 Ferry.' Phone Mr
Chinese Medicine and
Has medicine which will
cure any known disease.
153 South High Street;
Salem, Ore. Phone 283
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM. OREGON,
"WHp gER Tcto HIM,HEr
HOyv TO.' rUX oLUcjvy vTChf
Siberian Co-Operative So
cieties Grow Rapidly And
Performed Great Work
By William Philip Simms,
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Petrograd, June 16. (By mail)
"Until now we Russians have been
building upon sand. At last we are
commencing to build on rock and our
work will stand."
I have just had an interview with
that great friend of Russia, Nicholas
Tchaykovsky, member of the Central
Co-operative Committee of Petrograd
and well known in the United States,
where ten years ago he founded Amer
ican committees in New York, Chi
cago, Boston, Philadelphia, Baltimore,
Cleveland, Cincinnati, Denver and
Tired as a revolutionist and acquit
ted after being liberated from prison
on bail furnished principally by Eng
lish and American friends, the old man
is now the happiest soul in all Sussia.
All his life he has tried to help the
people. Now he believes he is suc
ceeding, aa Co-operative Soliety or
ganizer, "building on rock," because
the foundation of the nation, the peas
ants who constitute 80 per cent, of
the population are progressing.
I found Tschaykovsky at his desk in
the headquarters building of the Cen
tral Co-operative committee, 38 Zhu
kovskago. His snow-white head was
bent over a pile of papers and his long,
silvery beard fell below the edge of
the desk by some inches. As I entered
he looked up, his rather delicate face
beaming with pleasure.
"Please sit down," he said. Light
ing a Russian cubeb with a patented
lighter, he told the story of the great
est co-operative institution in the
world, an institution which is working
wonders for the peasants, consequently
for the Empire as a whole.
It seems that the first attempts at
co-operation began, as did the Zem
atvo institutions, about 1805, shortly
after serfdom was abolished and half
the land turned over to the now free
peasants. These attempts took the
form of co-operative credit concerns
but, though numerous, each was inde
pendent of the others and remained for
a long time quite feeble.
In 1870 Prince Vassilchikog became
interested and, with M. Yakoulef, of
Moscow, founded in that city a com
mittee for Village Co-operative Society
work the object of which was to pro
mote co-operative societies all over
the empire, get them started, advise
them and help them keep going.
The Petrograd Department, as it is
called, was opened two years later and
soon outstripped the parent eoncern
which for many years stood practically
still. The Russian government en
couraged the movement at first, help
ing it got under way though until re
cent years progress was still below.
In the last 10 years the Societies
have grown like mushrooms. There
are now over 14,000 of them and, in
addition to the credit co-operatives,
there are agricultural (producers) and
Consumers' societies from one end of
the country to the other.
In Siberia alone there are more than
1,500 Societies, all three kinds credit,
producers and consumers being
strongly represented. They own their
own lines of steamers, do these Sib
erian societies; hffve their own bank In
London and despite the war did an
eighteen million dollar business in
You have heard a lot about one side
of Siberia; what about this onet
The growth of the Siberian co-operative
societies is typical of the rest.
Butter is the principal product dealt
in by the peasants there and, after they
had been helped in their business by
the society first to be formed, they
felt the need of the market. Private
butter concerns existed in sufficiently
large number there and their methods
of doing business were no cleaner as
a rule than butter which was putrid.
They faked up all sorts of filthy sub
stances and sold it as butter and after
a time the peasants, who had found
market difficult enough already, saw
what little there was so glimmering be
cause Siberian butter bad become sy
nonymous with all that was worthless
and dangerous and bad.
So dire necessity forced the forma
tion of the agricultural co-operative so
ciety to market the honeat butter ma'de
by the peasants. The Russian govern
ment lent a hand, but for a number of
years the fight waa bitter, the bad
butter erowd doing all it could to stifle
competition. ' .' i
Nor was this all. Distances are great
in Siberia and means of transportation
few, so the co-operative societies were
practically dependent upon Siberian
dealers as a market. These dealers did.
not pay cash. They exchanged mer
chandise for butter, paying whatever
price they pleased and charging any
thing they wanted for their merchan
dise. Whereupon the third branch of the co
operative society was organized: the
Things in Siberia then began to hum.'
The private butter dealers one by one
closed up shop. Co-operative agents
bought merchandise wholesale in the
great world markets and shipped it
back to Siberia; they sold Siberian
butter at top prices, and the peasante
themselves got the difference in good,
hard cash, the first they had seen in a
This story can he duplicated in al
most any part of Russia. For instance
flax-growers used to get 2 1-2 rubles
per pood of 80 pounds. They now get
8 1-2 rubles. Tar distillers in the north
formerly received 3 rubles, per cack;
after a repetition of the Siberian ex
perience, they are paid 6 and 7 rubles
for the same quantity.
Premier Stolypin, in 1907, gas a tre
mendous boost to co-operation when he
said the Mir, or community farms, ought
to be abolished and that the peasants
were not obliged to stay in the Mir.
The co-operative societies went sky
rocketing after that and have not stop
"Nor will they," Tchaykovsky said,
happily. "They respond to an urgent
need of the peasants. You Americans
are more individualtistic, your means of
communication are better, you have
more cities and your communities as a
rule are more thickly populated than
ours. In Russia roads are bad, winters
are long and hard, and in most districts
along the six t&Ousand miles from Baltic
to Pacific, with our width of three
thousand miles, the population is great
ly spread out. We must have co-operation
otherwise the Siberian story must
of necessity be repeated over and over
Iron and Steel Enter Into
Every Household Economy
Washington, July 15. Articles fash
ioned from iron and steel are of uni
versal consumption. They enter into the
economy of every household and of ev
ery individual citizen, even the babe
in arms. Hence it is no fiction that the
iron and steel industry is the infallible
Lbarometer of trade. When dearth is in
the field, when the mart is empty, when
the bay is sliipless, when retrenchment
is imperative, the fires in the steel mill
are not lighted and the sound of the
trip hammer is not heard. The wage
of labor is reduced and the ranks of the
unemployed are swelled. Indeed ours
is the iron age. .
The American people are the most en
ormous producers and the most prodigal
consumers of iron and its resolvents
in the world. For 50 years we have been
told that the iron industry of the Uni
ted States cannot possibly exist with
out a protective tariff levied to secure
it in the home market against the pred
atory paupers of foreign parts. True,
Mr. Andrew Carnegie, who knows more
about iron and steel than any other
citizen of this or any other eountryj
testified before a congressional commis
sion that the American iron and steel
industry had outgrown its baby clothes,
that it was no longer an infant, but
that we would turn ont steel at a leu
cost than any other nation and at the
same time pay a higher wage to labor
than any other nation.
But for more than half a century our
congress invited our iron and steel
manufacturers to com forward and
writ in our tariff laws tba degree of
protection they wished. Long ago the re
publican party set the faahioa that con-
ress should shirk its constitutional
uty and abdicate its legislative priv
ilege to write our tariff laws. The
wool manufacturers wrot Schedule
" K, " the cotton spinner wrote the cot
ton schedule, the drug men wrote the
SATURDAY, JULY 15, 1916.
."" ( lEr'.cowuo'riT HIT MMYTHiriG V- fEAM witjj- t
V?THERfc MEr 'FAH5 ACMM J f SOCH , lAAX
Girls Take Men's Places
(By United Press.) '
London, July 15. Whitehall, Great !
Britain's official governmental nerve t
center, is soon to be ruled by women,,
it was announced today.
With conscription enacted, steps are
being taken to clear all government de
partments of young men eligible for
military service. Women are being
trained to take their places.
In exceptional cases a few govern
mental offices will retain their indis
pensable males but fche latter will re
main principally to train the women.
Hundreds of men who have banked
behind the official jobs for 20 months
already have been given their 10 days
grace to arrange business and domestic
An official census for April elicited
that 1,022 single military cligibles were
employed in the admiralty alone; 1,032
in the board of trade; 623 in the war of
fice; 465 in the ministry of munitions;
145 in the board of education; 2,302
customs; 1,780 inland revenue; and hun
dreds more in other departments in ad
dition to the postoffice where single
and married eligibles numbered 31,000.
Saps 90 Per Cent of
Carmen Will Quit
Sah Francisco, July 14. Despite the
statement of President Lilienthal, off
the United Railroads, that there is no
danger of a strike of the platform men
of that company, Thomas Mooney, or
ganiser of the Amalgamation of Street
Railway Employers declared today that
90 per cent of the carmen have agreed
to quit tonight. United Railroads of
ficials ridiculed this claim.
An appeal for special police protec
tion waa made to Chief of Police White
today by General Manager Full and
General Superintendent Jones of the
street car company. They told White
that trouble might come, particularly
on Market street.
At a meeting last night the jitney bus
union indorsed the proposed strike.
.Mooney says, and promised to provide
$1 per man per car each day for the-J
support of a strike.
TOWN OF 8,000, WITH FOUR
TEEN SALOONS, VOTES ON
Lexington, Mo., July 15. Lexington
today is voting on local option. With a
population of less than 6,000, this town
has 14 saloons, 11 of them in one block.
chemical schedule, the sugar men the
sugar schedule and so on and so forth
,n (k. n, nS ,1IA .Unfa, V.UIl., V.I.
son W. Aldrich nor Sereno E. Payne
knew what was in that monstrosity that
is called the l'nyne-Aldrich tariff.
The people tired of that and deter
mined to force their government to di
vorce itself from "Big Business." To
that end Woodrow Wilson was elected
president and a congress-democratic in
both houses was chosen in 1912. They
immediately set to work and fashioned
a tariff bill, not for the few of our
people who eat taxes, but for the many
who pay taxes. The manufacturer was
given free raw materials and told to
compete with paupers from all quar
ters. And then the cry was calamity! The
poor, undone iron inductry was to shut
up shop. We were to spin no more wool
or cotton; we were to cease tanning
hides into leather or fashioning any
thing from leather. Sheep and cattle
were to starve in rich pastures, coal
mines were to close, railroads were to
haul nothing as there was to be nothing
to haul, banks and trust companies
were to go into liquidation. These were
only a few of the disasters and afflio-j
tions that were to overtak our country J
because of a wicked democratic tariff.
Beware of false prophets. How about '
iron and steel f In the month of Feb
ruary our production of pig iron was at
the rate ot 39,200,000 tons a year and '
that is the highest ever known i any,
country in the world. Nor is that all. '
At the end of February the United
States Steel corporation had unfilled or
ders reaching to the stupendous totals
of 8,568,000 tons, a figure heretofore
unequaled In its hstory. Mark you, the
price of steel was steadily advancing
because of the fact that our mills weer,
physically Inadequate to the demands
and during the month of February the
increase in orders amounted to 646,199
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL 1
A Quick, handy reference for busy people
Tel pa eat
EVERYTHING ELECTRICAL . ,
Salem Eleetri Co, Masonic Temple, 127 North High Main IKfy"
PLUMBING, STEAM FITTING AND TINNING
T. M. Barr, 164 South Commercial street Main lit
TRANSFER AND DRAYAOB
Salem Truck Dray Co, corner State ana front streets Mela j
No. 14 Oregon Express 8:O0a. m.
No. 24 Eugene Limited 8:02 p.m.
No. !8 Willamette Limited... 9:22a.m.
No. 12 Shasta Limited 11:55 a.m.
No, IS Portland l'asaenger ... 1:27p.m.
No. 20 Portland Passenger. , . fi :O0 p. m.
No. 14 Portland Express aV:04p. m.
No. 222 Portland fast Freight 10 :80 p. m.
No. 226 Local way Freight. ...10 :8S a. m.
No. 16 California Bxpreaa. ... 8:32 a.m.
No. 17 Roaebnrg Passenger ..11:20 a.m.
No. 23 Eugene Limited 10 :01a.m.
No. 19 Cottage Urove Pass. ..4:16 p.m.
Makes connection with No. 74 Oeer
No. 11 Khaata Limited B :48 p.m.
No. 27 Willamette Limited. .. :16p.m.
No. IS Han Franclaco Kiureae 10 :30 p. m.
No. 221 Ban Francisco Fast
Freight 12:01 a. m.
No. 220 Local way Freight. . .11 :40a. m.
V Bilbii-Gkbb Lin.
No. 73 Arrives at Halem 9:18 a.m.
lo. 70 Leave Salem 0 :60 a. m.
No. 76 Ar. Salem (mixed) 2:00p.m.
No. ?4 Leave Salem 4 :20 p. m.
No connection south t Geer.
BAIJElf, FiLlS Citt nd WssTSaw.
No. lfii Lv. Salem, motor 7:OOa.m.
No. 103 Lv Salem, motor 9 :45 a. m.
No, 163 Lv. Hulem for Monmouth
and Airlle 11:10a.m.
No. 167 Lv. Halem, meter .... 4:OOp.m.
No. 169 Lv. Balem, motor 6:16 p.m.
No. 2.19 Way Pr't lv. Balem.... t:OOa. m.
No. 162 Ar. Halem 8:40 a.m.
No. 164 Ar. Balem 11:10 a. m.
No. 166 Ar. Balem S :16 p.m.
No. 166 Ar. Balem :00 p. m.
No. 170 Ar. Balem 7:45 p.m.
No. 240 Way Fr't ar. Balem... 1:86p.m.
WILLAMETTE RIVER ROOT'S
Oregon City Transportation Company
Leave Portland for Oregon City, Buttevlll
Newherg. Mlaalon (Bt. Paul), Wheatland
Balem (dally except Sunday) ,.6:45 a.
Leave Portland for Indepeadenca.
Albany Corvallla, (Tues., Thura, Bat.)
V :46 a.
, . . . 6 a. m. Mo., Wed., Prl
7 a. . Moo-, Wad., Frl
. . . . 9 a. m Mob, Wed., Frl
.. 10 a. m. U on.. Wed, Frl
. . a. m. Tues, Thura., Bat
March beat February with orders for
6,331,001 tons, and April beat March
with orders for 9,829,551 tons and the
tide is still rising, the flood of wheih
seemingly is far in the future. During
the month of April the United States
Steel corporation delivered from its
mills finished products amounting to
51,000 tons daily, and the orders exceed
ed the shipment by about 20,000 tons.
I believe the United States Steel is
the largest private corporation in the
world. Its business is enormous and it
pays a wag as high as any like concern
in our country. Doe any rational man
believe that this concern, with hundreds
of million of money at it command,
needs protection from paupers, the Lord
knows whom, located the Lord knowij
wberel wny, not even a moiiycouuie
The fact that Zensal is made
to reach the two distinct
types of Eczema should ap
peal to all skin sufferers.
Tetter, salt rheum and dry
eczema should be treated
with Dry Zensal. For' weep
ing skin use Moist Zensal.
50c a jar at
I OREGON ELECTRIC RA1LWAT CO.
Ly. Balem Train No. . Ar. Fortlap
4 :S a. m. a Owl 6 :6S a. m
I !l? m. 6 0 :25 a. m.
9:45 a. m 10 Limited ... .11 :S8 a. m.
11:20 a. m. 12 11:35 p.m.
1 :60 p. m 14 4:OOp.m.
4 :00 p. m 16 Limited ... 6 :60 p. m.
6 :i'0 p. m 20 7 :40 p. i.
IM p. m. 22 10:00p.m.
POBTLAMD TO SlUM
U :0 a. m. Sulem 8 :8S Eugene 10 :55 a. m. '
8 :30 a.
U :05 p.
4 :40 p.
6 :06 p.
0 :20 p.
11 :4S p.
. . 4 :15 D. m,
6 :40 p.
17 Local .... 8:10 n. m.
.ji :u p. p.
.. 10 Limited ...
Lv. Car-tall Is
4 :10 p. m. .
7 :5 a. m. . .
1 :r,0 p. m. .
5 :25 p. m. . ,
12 :o5 p. m. . .
.6 :30 p. tn.
, :45 a. a
4 :O0 p. m.
T :65 p. to.
, 4 :S5 a. m.
. 6:50 a. bi.
1 :60 a. m 21 Owl
10:15 a. m.
12:55 p. m.
6 L United ...
1:60 p. tv
SUp at Corvalll
5 :10 p. m.
4 :15 p. m.
fll 7 .35 a. pi
. . 8:50 p. at.
8 :2S a. m. . .
12:12 p. m. .
2:41 p. m. .
4 :10 p. m. .
6:18 p. m. .
:45 a. a
... 1 :45 p.u
... 4 :K) p. m.
... 6 :30 p. m.
10:15 a. a
.11 :88 a. r.
. 5 :.m p. nv
. 2:20 p. sa
. 8:00 p.m.
4 :1S p.
12 :65 p. m.
6 :40 p. m.
Now these are not war orders, and alt
the war orders placed in our eountry lo
not amount to five per tent of the total
of industrial business.
Mr. Lincoln opined it was sot good
policy to swap horses when crossing a
stream. This prosperity American busi
ness enjoy is not a mere stream; it J
a resistless torrent.
1 ' i (
STRIKE BROKEN AT BANDON ,'
Bandon, Or., July 14. Members ct
the local longshoremen's union today
are loading tho steamers Elissabeth and
Bandon, and are receiving the sumo
scale of wages paid to them before tho
coast-wide strike was called. Their re
turn to work automatically severs their
connection with the coast division OA
the longshoremen's uuion. '