Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, June 21, 1919, Page PAGE FOURTEEN, Image 14

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    PAGE FOURTEEN.
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, JUNE 21, 1919.
World's Stability Fast Being
Reclaimed From Chaos Which
Accompanied War,Says Clews
em Cfawtchss. &nd I oh ActivJt le
H
It
rirst Methodist Episcopal Chufch.
Coiner State (Bit Church Uriels. 9.15
class meeting; 9:4-1 . m. Sunday stLooi
I'n.f. John vV. Todd, superintendent;
11 a. m. In the absence of tht, uustui
Kv. Walton Sjkipworth. our pastor it
Hillsboro, Oregon, will tiicsch. 3 p. w.
Jame Lisle leader. T p. m. Kp worth
erviee at Old People' home. He
lea j u-s: devotional meetings; Senior
leaUr. Faye Bolin; Junior leader,
Louise Fimlley; 8 p. ni. aermoa by Rev.
Skipworth. Next Suiulay, Pastor Aviso
will be with ui again.
Janon Le Msaorial K. E. Church.
Comer Winter and Jefferson, buuiiay
school nt 9:43. C. P. Hageman, superin
tendent. Classes and a welcome fur lik
Morning worship, 11 a. m. hpworth
League. Young People 'a devotional
meeting 7 p. ra. All age welcome ta
participate. Evening worship 6 p. n.
Tint K.V. Rubert Moultou Uatke wiil
pre rich.
LeJie Methodist
Corner South Commercial a ..a Mey
ers street. Horace N. Aldrieh, pastor.
0: 4.1 a. in. Sunday school. K. A. Rno
ten. siijH-rintendeot. 11 a. ni. public
worship, with sermon by the pastor.
Thome "A Study in Couttnsta. " 7:00
1. in. Devotional meeting of the F.p-
worth l.cnuuo. Leader,- Mia Jos 1
Grounds. 8 p. m. Hong service, and aer-
ntnn by the pastor. Subject, "A Wor
shiper Questioned."
Stat Institution.
Services nt the Stat Institutloaa
Sunday will be held as follows: a. ui.
State Hospital, by L. W. Porter. 2:13
p: in. Mute School, bv I. O. Lee; 3 p.
m. Girl's Traiuing school, by Ciiai. II.
Powell, a. 15 p. ni. Tuberculosis Hospital
by (i. V. Leining.
First Baptist Church.
Tlie regular morning and eveniug aer
vines of the First Baptist ehureli will
b held at 1 1 a.m. and 8 p. m. Her. (V.
F. Holt, D. 1). preacher. Horning lopie
"Christian Stewnrdsblp." Evening top
le, "The Matchless Work of a Match
lens Mua." Sunday aehool 9.43 a. m.
Young People's meeting 7. p. m, Tues
day, June 24, ths annual church and
Sunday school picuic will be held at
the fairgrounds from 2 to 9 p. m. Onmei
eontests and sports of variou kinds
will be provided to interest person of
all age. Well filled lunch baskets will
be tuken and under the direction of a
committee o't "eats", the picnic sup
tier will be served from 3:30 to 7. p. m.
Thursday evening nt s o cioea tne Teg
iilhr praver and conference meeting will
be held.' ' " '" . " "
Court Btrset Christian Church. .
Corner of North Seventeenth and
Court streets. Only two mora Lord!
TIhvs before the contest close! and it
ir a pretty close contest. Tho men are,
still ahead by a Very small margin.
Everybody" that Is a member of the
Bible school will have to hustlo and
bting someone, with you. Remembrr we
am uoinir to liavo a grand timo at Tur
ner Convention July 6th. Como and b
one of lis. Neit simuiiy tne e.iassea or
Mrs. Kd Young and Vivinn Young are
gi'iiig to "ii i 1 nt t ho church building at
X a. ni.Hnil journey to Stnyton nnd
visit the Bible school there. Then af
ter the morning service tlte pastor and
others who wunt to go, and hv ft
iniii-liiiie, ire going to Stayton for an
aflerniMMi basket dinner to be follow
ed bv a Gospel servtce. The, missionary
story "Slieltun of Balling" wiil con
tinue to be read until roniiiMcd. M.irn
jug sermon! '.'Interpretntlon of f?crlp-ture-Things
Which Hinder." Chilslinn
F.mlriivor 7 p m Son? service and ser
mon 8 p. ra. "The Blood ef Christ."
Pmver meeting Thursday 8 p. m. Every,
body welcome to worship with ns. It. L.
Putnam, pastor.
Central Congregational Church.
Corner south Nineteenth and Ferry
sheets. H. C. Stover, minister. Sunday
school at 10 ft. tn. Mrs. Burton E. Ed
wards. siieriiitendent. Subject of morn
!n addresa "The Boy Without ft
Chnnee." Christian Endeavor at 7:15 p,
in. Evening service at "p . nt. iftiee cwuni.oi wcs. or ieea. inn aoiuers
iniihlM-rs by the Girls' chorus. Evening ' Ihiue are all stock fnrmere. Mra. Law
theme "The Soul's Moods." 1"n re-laHve of uMr. liolu.an. The
, Willamette valley looks very beautiful
Tlrst Presbyterian Church. "NJ"; Carlson la visiting at Mrs.
Thomas S. Anderson, minister. Help- f,g11S0n for pw rtayl
fnl nnd Inspiring service! throughout , (n, Minnie JSaalfield from Seattle,
the day. Sabbath school at 9:45 and i, viitiug her relative here.
puuiie worship at 11 o'clock, hermon
tr tie pastor, T. T. S. C. E. at 7. And
BAD
V. A T
STt-'fT'
H
DO YOU WAIfT your friends to avoid you? They
will certainly do so when your breath is bad.
There h no excuse for anyone having a bad
breath. It is caused by disorders of the stomach
which can be corrected by taking Chamberlain's
Tablets. Many have been permanently cured of
stomach troubles by the use of these tablets after
years of suffering, price 25 cents per bottle.
Ever
First Congregational Church.
Liberty a ad Center street. W. C.
(Centner, minister. 10 a. m. Sunday
school withe lasses for aJL W. I. KtaJey,
superintendent. 11 a. at. "The Eternal"
7 p. m. Christina Endeavar. 8 P. m
"Living According to the Golden llule"
Meeting for Bibl etnuy and prayer
Thursday at 8 p. as.
8t. Paul's Church.
Services for ths first Sunday after
Tiinlty: 7:30 a. m., holy communion;
II a m. moraing prayer and sermon.
''Lrfercneee from Eden's Story". 8 p.
m. evening prayar and address, "Hid-
lug from oid. ' Kveryoouy welcome.
Charles H. Powell, rector.
United EraogaUcal Chnrth.
Cottage and Center streets. 6 tin flay
school at 10 a. m. At 11 a. m. the ehlld
ren'a Day Service will be held. The
program Is as follows:
Kong by the School
"Still Sweeter Every Day"
I-wocation and Scripture
"He I.eadeth Ma" Kulh Balr
Recitation VInrgaret Evana
Primary Song "I Belong ta him
Recitation Esther Lamkin
Selection bv choir
"Tha Path of His Choosing"
Recitation James Lovell
Song Margaret and John Evani
Eiercise "Ian Barhyte, Fraderle Bern
ington, Clinton Lovell.
fv-leetiou by Choir
"Father Take Uy Hand and Lead Me"
Recital ion ..Joh Kvana
Reeilntion Garth fiehmaUe
s..lection b Choir
"Tliero'a Work that Waits a Willing
Hand"
Recitation Maud Engslrom
Tnlk bv the pastor.
Hon bv the school.
Benediction.
Christian Endeavor at 7 p. tn. Grace
enwnse-d, leador. Evening seivlis at
8 o'clock.
EraugallcaJ Church.,
Seventeenth and Chemeketa lireeta.
K. W. Iiauner, pastor. Trenching ser
vices at 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. The T.
P. A., meeting at 7:13. Ernst Zinn, lead
er. All are welcoma.
Bwsadish -TabsriDacla
Corner Mill and Bouth Fifteenth
streets. Sunday aehool at 2 p. m. Theta
will be no services. Rev. Lind having
gone to attend the Centenary at Colum
bus, Ohio. ' 1 -
South 8lam rriaoda.
Corner of Sonth Commeroinl and
Washington streets, H. 8. PeM)cii.4ar
DHstor. Bible aehool at 10 a. m. Classea
for all. Bring your Bibles. Dr. Carl Mil
ler, superintendent. Meeting for worship
nt 11 a. in. Good ainging and preach
ing on the topifl "Opeuing the Seventh
Heal." Christian Endeavor at 7 p. ni.
Gospel meeting at 8 p. m. Prayer miet
ing at 8 p. m. Thursday. All are wel-
eoma
Christian Mlislarwry Alllaacft
Services conducted by Rv. J. E.
Fee, of Portland, on next Thuisday af
ternoon, June 2B, at S8 South Com
mercial street, at 2:1.1 o'cliwk, eitudv, a
cimtrmmtion of the book of Revelation.
All cordially welcome to these services.
EOLA NEWS NOTES.
, (Capital Journal Special Service)
Kola, June 21. Mrs. Hayden and
Byrda Reeee, her granddaughter, via
iled the Jae(b)ns Sunday.
Mrs. Acuff went to Ihillus Weiluea
day. Kd Mittv is working on the Oak
firova road.
Miller iHayden visited his relatives
bere Sunday.
Mrs. Tjiwson and daughter are visit
ing It the Hiilmsn borne. They are from
Montana, on tho north lide of the
Rocky mountains. It Is very dry there,
this year, and people there will be forc
ed to sell the most of their cattle, on
.Peai hei arc doing fine th'ia year. Mr.
Tattersiin hns had several hands thin-
n .
(
evening worship at 8 'clock,
body cordially wekame.
J O
RAKXS OF PiOMRS
Cessns Shows 25 Settlers Of
Eirly Days Died Dutej
Yesr.
' !
Geerge H. Himea, state historiaa and
also secretary of the Oregon Pioneers'
Association, has rompiled ft list of lev
eral hundred pioneers who oavo passed
away during the pest year. In the Let
are the following membeia, who died in
the ha 1cm district:
Mrs. Martha Jane Alford, died Uar-
risbuig, June 20, 1918.
Daniel Giles, died Salem, July . 1918.
Mra. Mary Kodgen Mclntire, died Sa
lem, July 25, 1918.
Wm. McKinney, died Amity, May 29,
1!)18.
Mrs. Abbie Woodward Sanders, died
Salem, July 22, 1918.
Mra. Iiewis Stout, died Mihama,
Juae 18, 1918.
Mrs. Catherine Tripp, died Lebanon,
August 4, 19IS.
Rev. Josiah H. Harding, died Dallas,
Nov. 9, 118.
Thes. J, llavter, died Dallas, October
30, 1918. ,
Geo. tandess, died Carltea, October
3, 1918.
Mra. Harriet Miller, died Beto, Nev.
1918.
George Whitney, died Woedbura, Dee
28, 118.
Lorenzo 8. Thomas, died nubbard,
February 27, 1919.
Fred O. Lewis, died A'ulic, Fc'oiuary
19, 1919.
Geo. C. Robinson, died MeMioavilie,
January 31, 1919.
Caleb H. Tustin, died MiM:nnville,
February 11, 1919.
' Mrs. Serena Umphlette, died Amity,
March 21, 1919.
' Mra. Melissa Compton, died fbanoo
January 11, 1919.
P. P. Goujy, died Halem, Ma.ch 19,
191.
James Lindley, died Lelanoa. Feb
ruary 19, 1919.
; Mrs. Maria Mc.Guire, died .al(ni,
April 21, 1919.
J. N. MnKinney, died Hillsboro, May
8, 1919. t
Murlon J. White, died WooSburn,
January 20, 1919.
Mrs. Christina Wolfer, died flubbaid
April 29, 1919.
Lode Marie Becker To
Assist In Recital Bj
Pupils Of Miss Magers
At the presentation of her advanced
pupils In the concert to be given next
Friday erening at the opera house by
Miss Minuetta Wajfers, there will ap
pear Miss 1ucie Marie Becker, ft vio
linist of France, who was in Alanee
during the time it was occupied by the
Germans and who played at the recep
tions given after tho French, occupied
the town. Al her (brother, Bone Beck
er, t rising young composer and pian
ist who will also appear aeveral timee
on the program. The two sre visiting1
their brother Lueian Becker, a pipe,
orgnnuit of Portlnnd. There will also
apear a former ravorite in Snlem,
Marguerite Flower Olinger, the blind
singer who appeared frequently in con
ceit in KaK'iu alxiut four years ago.
Miss Mageil Will present five of her
advanced pupils iu cialem at the con
cert ning them.
Wild blackberries are a plentiful
crop this year.
Mrs. Ethel De Helm and little son are
visitiug her parents.
TEACHERS' EXAMINATIONS
Notice la hereby given that the
county superintendent of Muiiou coun
ty, uiegon, will hold the regular ei
animation of applicants for state cer
' tificatee at the, Salem high achool as
follows: Commencing Wednesday, June
25, 1919, at 9 o'clock a. ni., and con
tinuing until Saturday, June 23, 1919,
at 4 o'clock p. m.
Weduesdas' Forenoon
IT. 8. history, writing (penmanship),
mimic, drawing.
Wednesday Afternoon
I'hvsiJnijy, reading, manual trail
ing, coiiioosltioH, domestic i-'lcsce,
methods in reading, course of study for
diawmg, methods in arithmetic.
Tharsday Forenoon
Arillimetic, history of education,
psychology, methods in geogtsp'ay, me
rhaniinl drawing, domestic art, rourse
of study for domestic art.
Thursday Afternoon
Grammar, geography, stenography,
American literature, physics, typewrit
ing, methods t v langiiace, thesis for pri
mary certificate.
Friday Forenoon
Theory and practice, orthojiaphy
(spelling, physical geography, Eng
liah literature, chemistry.
Friday Afternoon
School law, geology, slgebra, eitl
government.
Saturday Forenoon
Geometry, hectsny.
Saturday Afternoon
General history, hcwkkeenlnf.
W. M. RM1T1T,
Conntv School Superintendent,
Jnne 18 21 ?
Try Shm First In Ruvin?
Try Salem First Ia Buyin?
ROIL CF CDR
Kilted ia ae-Hoa 1
Died from weuada S
Died of aeeident aad at aer eftiisea ....19
Died of disease , 20
Wouaded oeverelT . 34
Wounded, degree nadeterxeiaest lol
wounded slightly .4.
Missing ia action
10
Total , .... til
Total number ef essoahlee te date, ia
cludirvg those reported
Killed ia actioa (iaeludiar Ml at
oea) 3S9
Died of wouada 1310
Died of disease SS.159
uted rroai aeodeat a ad ether
causes 4,655
wounded tn aetioa (evre per
cent returned) 204,W2
Missing in setioa (aet iaclai
Ing prisoner released mt re
turned) , . S33
Total to date
28247
XUatfBe Aa
jt Arthur V Tracy, Peahedy Um
uua W WMiU
IMvatea
Frank Z Freite, Fairkavsa Com
George W Oilload, Mlimeets Mioa
Cook Luigi Pacini, St Leitle
Plea ef ZHsmm
Private
Albert O Burtoa, Bichwesd Teas
Edward H CraadeU, N Kiaaeapolis
Leonard M Kubousek. Tea D
Died from Accident and Other Cave
Corp Jame O Burkett, Crenecloee Va
FrtvfttM
Delbert U HKkstaa. Pafkenburg W
Vft
Jame L lillea, CrezerHU Pa
Claude U Gray, Hillsbeee Ore
John P Boger, Pag K
Henry J Saaders, Fkata Okla
HAxam coirs
Killed ia actio
Died of wound ...
Died of disease .
Death by accideat
Missing in action
Total - m
-KUlia la AcMen
8ft Douglas O Buskisf, Heicew Ida
PtfTfttaft
Albert B Caretedt, Ckerryvala Aaaa
Clarence L Clark, Aubura H T
Abraham Deppler, Colassbua Grove O
OecU J Jones, Moaro Wl - -Jamei
McCarthy, W Jfew Brighton
NT ,
Luther A Perkins, Bui aside Ky
Herman Rusiaow, Newark X J
Died ef Wotmtts
Prtvat
Clarence K Fredeaburg, Grovelanu
Station N Y
Joseph F Quics, Philadelphia
XMed ef Disease
Trumpeter
Benjamin J I.inthitum, Church Crock
Md
Clarence F Hosaek, Cleveland O
Orra U RobisOn, Detroit Mirh
Death by Accident
Harry W Williams, Portlond Or
Died of accident and other causes.
.. 2
.. 7
31
100
.7
Died of disease
Wounded severely .:
Wounded, degree undetermined
Wounded slightly
Total 3A7
Died of Accident ad Other Causes
Pvt Joe Asplnwall, Bnmhill O - '
Died of Dtsase
Privates
Andrew Bevirs, Cherokee AU
Rudolph O Leopke, New T01W
CURRENT CASTJALTIfcS
Died from Accident and Other Causci
Pvi John Seller, Brooklyn
Died of Disease
Stewaid I'edro Miracle, Spain
Private
Robert Mafeminn, Bonduol Wis
Charley Mcntlow, Gallatin Tcnn
Joseph Windy, Crown Point La
Js'cugcnt Young, Weimar .Tci
The following cabled corrections are
iasned a an appendix to the regular
casualty lists at the request of the sev
eral press association;
Died, prvicoiy rrported did of
wound
Pvt Levi P Jones, Owensboro Ky
Killed in action, previously reported
died
Private
George Anderson, Flatlii-k Ky
John Anderson, Escanaba Mich
Olvie Orr, Campbell Mo
Oliver F Aukerinan, Johnstown P
John C BrouMard, Edgerly La
Lawrence J Casey, 8 Kaukauna Wi
Edward P Claik, Paulding O
Carl Crowfoot, Rising Sua O
Christopher L Douuherty, N Y
Ruddick Trowbridge, M6nticello X T
Jessie J Wilson, Stepstone Ky ;
Died of wounds, previously reported I
u . i 1. i.. c 1 , ., -
Tr , . ':"Turr' r".""B "J" licstion in the Dailv Capital Journal. !permanet ruin of Germany would not
PvV A ter.i.a'.Tpv "" f ceneral circulat- j be of the least benefit Jthc Cniteu
niili iJ TIL Z&lt Pri',,"1 " pnWiAH t ftilem. States; in fact a proroiu Germany
woidd VWnT P'tt(Oregon. The date of the first ruM.c-is more in accordance with our desirei
t . 1 1 1 Lr, n . 1,. . ;'" of 'bis summon is June 14tli.ilf Germany will renounce militarism,
wiiili "L ' - , JlU, and the date of the last pubii- acknowledge her error, and show some
J . ptT,0tlSlr rcFrtd; cation is July Mth. 1919. repentance for the terrific crime, ,he
tuiarrg in action Y . v. ,;,;...i (..c .vi.'has nernetrated she will flnt I.e. .
Corporals
George R Ambrose, Wilke. Barre to'v
Jack Murphy, Van Bnren Ark
Jasper E Newton Denison Tex
Clifford M Sanderson, Noble LI
Private
Oscar O. Alexander, Moatsvi'Io W
Ho W Allen, Macomb 111
Oust W Anderson, Dunnell Minn
Jesse Barnes, raichance Ta
Soy M Clement-ton, Powers Lake M
' Jeha H Heitker, Cincinnati
Bverett Henry, Paoli I'a
William 8 Law son, I'pton Ky
Latrelle McBride, Columbia aftss
' Mark McCuuney, Doylrstown Pa
Staoel A Mandelstein, South Fork
Pa
William Mstsoo, Ontonagon Mich
, Charles A Matnsch, Edgewood la
Jeeef Mazureak, Detroit Mich
William E Stout. Bellecenter O
Less D Thrall, Battle Creek Mich
Ueot M Tompkins, Taylor Ark
Jam C Wade, Athena III
Died, frevtouHy reporfd nusoicg
eUsi
Bugler William Marks, Chiiego
In
Killed ia action
Died ia airplane accident
Died ef accident and other cause..
Died f disease
Wouaded severely
Wounded, degree undetermined
Wouaded Slightly
Missing ia action .
Ttl
Killed In Action
Sgi Bereard W Baker, Cambria Hans
PilvwlM
Klcketa Bepepe, Greeee
George H Cilborn, Mesa Cole
Herbert W Larson, Menominee Mich
Died fret Accident and Other Caiues
Pvt Horace B Baker, I.irton Ind
Died f Dianas
Pvt Jek Hehburg, Pin Patk Ga
(WtAENT CASUALTIES
Di4 from Airplane Accident
LI Came B Hickman. Urban Lt
Died frssa Aeddent and Other Causes
Bgt Iae Quinn, Fort Smith Atk
Private
Harold O Atkinson, Trniton N T
Harry OiUeTie, ralmer W T
Them Lawson, Whitefish Mont
Carl 3 Saaitlie, Grand Bapids Mich
Aedrew 3 Sullivan, Newark K J
Henry Thomas, Louisville Ky
Died of Diaeas
Bugler Peter Glandalia, Atlnnla Oa
Prtavtea
K....rl H IWwards, Fra-eis Okla
Thoma Hubert, Shiner Tex
Jeha Jame, Covington Ii
Jesse Jarmon, Fayetteville Te
Oeerge A. Krumrak, Kansas City Mo
Jeha A Steven, Omaha Tex
Herman Warren, Memphis Ten
Harold Willlama, Chicago
Harry W Wise, Bridgewater Va
Killed in action 4
TKed of dleesse H
Wounded severely 80
Wouaded. degree undetermined.... loo
Wouaded ritffhtly 17
Total
34
Kill In Action
Sgt. Joseph t Lyons Philedelphi
Corp William T Gunter, Anderson S
0
Private
Walter Strieber, CleveUnd O
Did of Disease
Sgt James M Smith, Pittsburg
Corp Leopold Nickel, Osceola Wis
privates
Thomas V Botts, Giddings Tel
Albert C Christopherson, Thompson
Ia
Theodore GCorneUon, Ijicco N M
Lawless P Fortune, Bowling Green
Va
Paul Griffin, Houma I41
Alfred Lewis, Shreveport La
John Oreanik. Pittsburg Kan
John Thoma, Taylor, Vewbern X C
Leonard Vinnito, Brooklyn
Beautiful Women
of Society, duringthepast
seventy year have relied
upon it far their dlithv
ulshcd appearance. The
toft, refined, pearly
.-L. L . 1.- i.. U
M Willi IUUIWJIVII
render Instantly, It
always th sourc ol
Oatterinsj comment.
SUMMONS
IN THE CIRCUIT COURT
Of th Stat of Oregon fo; Mario
County, Department Va. 1
fcdward D. Sweeney, p'eintiff, vs.
Catherine H. Sweaney, fiidacl. 8ui,i
mons.
To, Catherine K. 0reawey, tiefeud
aat: In the name e the state of Oregon:
Tou are hereby required to appear and
answer the cc ..plaint filed against you
in the abov". entitled court on or be
fore the 2ffh day of July, 1919, ard h
you fail so to appear and answer for
want thereof, the plaintiff will apply
to the court for' the who.? of the relief
demanded in hi complaint, towit:
That the marriage existing between
vnu and the plaintiff be dissolved nr.d
held for naught.
You are hereby notified that this
'snmmons is served npon you by pub-
Nnnireons is served upon yon by pub-
nursuant ta an order of the
HnnnraWe George G. Bingham, imle
of the above entitled eenrt. made on
the l"th dny of June. 1919 ren,mric
tl-st thi snmmons he pnMished eeee a
vk fer six conecntive wick in k.'u'
Attorneys for p'aintlff.
Q
11.
14, The Peace
Treaty has been made pubke sad fur
nished ko surprise. Delay ia signing
i disappointing, but beyoad ouestio
the Germans will aign; appeal from
a nation that never practiced mercy
having no effect upon thoaa who have
suffered so cruelly. Progreea oa the
I.ague of Nations is also slow, and
eifort in the Senat to lnterfet with
negotiations have met with acaot iym
Pithy among thoughtful American.
That some internal friction exists at
Pari i quite evident, aad p pears
to be largely due , to French fears yyf
future German invasion, also Italia
ambitions on the Adriatic. Both eoun
trie arc indulging fears that have
very remote fouu-oation. The German
mpire has been literally mahed, and
it power for harm destroyed for gen
i-imtuus 10 cuihp . oy ue'tteary loss
ot territory, population and resources':
not to speak of the League of Nations
whose power .Germany ia not likely to
provoke. Italy also has no further
reason to fear Austria, so that both
France and Italy can afford to make
Xew York. June
13 jv""tT"lw,la iu wQuia secure prompi
lesraor.snment of the League. Mr; Wil-
.. son' return to the United State would
" n,i!.kl '1 ,.J " u ...
The new Congress is hard at work,
havinz already Dassed ffreatlv needed
appropriation bills, made psu-tial pro
vision for trie ranroaru-and economised
considerably on army and navy ap
propriations, all of which are steps ia
tne rignt direction.
America's put In tha War
America has saved the world from
the threat of famine, also the tnten
sified horrors that would have trailed
after such a calamity. The June re
port of the Department of Agriculture
indicated, a total wheat crop of 1,216,
000,000 bushels, which though some
what below the expectation of month
ago 1 more than 800,000,000 bushel
greater than the previous record crop
or iwio. The deebne for the month
we attributed to rust and climatic
conditions. It was not serious ind will
probably leave a surplus for export
of 900,000,000 -bushel to satisfy the
hunger of Europe, whose 'productive
abilities have been grievously impaired
by sr,r and loss of man power. This
great crop ia distinctly tho fruit of
the government guarantee of 2.86 per
bushel; the promise of favorable woft
ther conditions and the fact of large
increase in aeresge. The wheat belt
will gam enormously by this govern
mcnt bonus. . Prosperity will unques
tionably be widely distributed in the
agricultural district through the enor
mous foreign .demand upon us for all
food supplies. By our export of grain
and meats we have effectually pre
vented ft disastrous famine in Kurope;
our armies hastened .the defeat, of Ger
many; our ship convoy system, lessened
submarine losses; our munition plant
released millions of the Allien for fight
ing purposes', our ships carried supplies
safely across; our bank aided to fi
nance the war; we furnished great
quantities of oil, copper, cotton and
other materials to the Allies, and our
government plsced the entire forces of
this, powerful nation , wholeheartedly
upon their side. When the history of
the- World War is fully written, it
will be recognized without stint that
without American help In men, money
and materials the war would not have
been won.
Al sting Recovery Abroad
An interesting development of the
week was removal of the embargo upon
gold shipments, an encouraging evi
dence of the drift toward normal com
ilit ions, Jn some quarter considerable
shipments of gold are anticipated, and
within reason such an outward move
ment would be beneficial both to our
selves and other countries alike. We
hold much the largest gold resources
in the world, and much more thar
necessary for our own requirements
or safety. If a portion of our supply
was held by our Allies it would aid
materially in their economic eM ora
tion, through which we should imme
diately and widely benefit. Of eourse,
some efficient method of granting
credit to Km rope will have to be de
vised, and this problem is already re
ceiving the careful attention of our
experts, oweden has just secured
2.MM),n00 loan in this country, and
iSwitzerlnnd is also seeking 2.),000,000.
Transactions of this character are sure
to multiply in the early future, be
cause only through inch form of credit
can Europe obtain the immense lup-
plies of food and rnw material from
the I'nited citate which are necessary
to. her recuperation. There i no doubt
linger that the war-torn countries
are in a deplorable condition mentally
and financially, and that their indus
tries and commerce cannot be restored
as they should be without generous
help of the most practical character
that we can possibly give. France and
Jtelgium arc entitled to our first sym
pathy. They have suffered beyond
"lmsjfination, but will quickly recuper
ate with adequate and intelligent aid.
Italy comes next. Great Britain ap
pears to be quite able to take rare of
herself and ha already made a notable
start on the road to recovery. Russia
is in a bad way, but Bolshevism is
clearly on the decline and ere long
that disrupted empire will also begin
its process of restoration. As for our
enemies, we may even find it necessary
to help them get on their feet com
mercially; for aa impoverished Ger
covcry easier and vastly quicker than
if she blindly persists in the policy of
worm natrea ana super selfishness. A
for the neutral countries of Kurope,
moM of them hiK increased their
wealth immensely during the war, and
are less in need of our asiustaaee thn
the remainder. One good mn of world
recuperation is furnished by the Brit
ish trade returns for May: the total
"P0 f the United Kingdom in May
feeing M,H4,M( pounds, a iaereas
of 3O,9O0,9w pounds, or early 60 per
cent; while imports were 1.13,000,000 ,
pounds, an lacrosse of 10,000,(KH) pound
or lea tha tt per cent A English
foreign trade ts more widely distribu
ted th' Hat ef any othrs ati,
theso figure indicate a tendency to
ward srarldwid recovry.
PftysmB af Imu to On AlVa '
The jogpesttoa made that ess g
ernment virtually make a pseaent la
the Europe nations of ths 19 ,500,00,
000, whh-1 we hare loaned t them
should Sot te seriously entesrsiaed. '
We can mak 1h terms ef pay-swat
cony, bst final settlement should fcaV
required. Tks nations on follow th
lead af tha Sweduih governaseet . whs .
are now afferiitg 93,000,00O tweaty
year six pes rest gold bonds i this
country. Th Allied eountrtv eool-'t
set on the Sam terms, and float lure
loans here, and have the bond fisted
on the New York Stock Ksfhacgr.
where they would no doinV. find a
ready market a they would be looked
upon ft a ajtrund investment. Thi
would t ft more dignified and fittimr
action and mora satisfactory t all
parties eaneened. -
Fromistaa; Xusicea ConrQttoca .
Business at large continues promis
ing, especially in th agricultural
tnets, which are banking npon . the
exceptional prosperity that the fainter
will eafcy for at least another yes.
Ia the industrial sections the nttoati--though
faaerally very promising is
spotty. Th jteel industry drags' ia
what aad is ruaaiag only then 60 er
A3 per rest af capacity; thosgh there
is much eanfidene in early improve
ment. Tha textile Industrie are. very
active aad nrie are rising swing ra
advance in wage aad raw auttnal -
Cotton hid weolea maaufactuMtavarcm
confident ef get ting their sftftta af
the farmers' money. So are the sur
veyors of tew priced luxuries, suck
a jewelry, phaaogrepfcs, piano,' auto
mobiles, etc. Machinery -boiloVrs,
maker el traeters, harvest staehtacsy, -etu.,
era ftfsa- very optimistic. , Th ail
industry needless ta ey i exeaadlng y
prosperous, ssd va the copper ararart
shea hadssisg tendency. Storeiga
trade, tfcough much unbahuieeel, is
more active, export of food and raw.
materials being .very heavy, while im
port are rising slightly. The shipping
boom appears to b running full awing;
tonnage fceis Inadequate and sate
very high. Building reeovere stontfy
in spite ei th urgent demand far
rental atmce; the difficulties betar
scarcity af awney and high jrioes ef .
building materials. The labos situa-.
tion Is Jcs threatening. Maay ad
vance in wages hav bee .manV ta
assist ia meeting high costs ef .living;
end th cultivation of a bet tea undisr-
standing oa both aide M proving I-'
neuvi to ail.
A Vara Sobex Stock Macn
- A sharp reaction occurred an f I
Stock QBxehant, precipitated largely.
'by warnisssi of. the Federal Reserve
Board against the reeklea speculation
wluca. has seen ueve-lopuia tat she'
last two or three week. CvsidraV
bquidation. followed, especially ia the.
highly inflated issues, and the tee ha ten I
situation ha been materially improved,
thereby. . Conditions outside of the
stock market are quite ss favrale
a before the reaction, but whether tha
-decline has run its course or not events
only can determine. The money market
a serious) obstacle to any prolonged
rise, woe! had been heavily over
bought, and it i doubtful if liquida
tion is yet romplete. At any rate,
there are now two aides to Jhe stock
market. Not much stimulus can ha.
erpeeted from the money market.
Transactions running from l4 to S
million shares per day rwiiiire very
considerable sums at current prices ta
finance them. Our covernnrent is still
a huge borrower and will so contiaaa
for months to come. Any oporatkins
that come into conflict with national
requirements sre likely to meet with
scant consideration. Other nations ara
nlsoscoming here for eredit; and their
uriimiiuv wjii ufr iu rrrivr M'giUBiai
attention. The demand for money far
new enterprises will also increase; so
that there is sure to be a strong de
mand for fund at good rates for sma
time to come. 'Needless to say -tha
difficulties of conducting a bnll cam
paign will grow unless accompanied ay
frequent liquidation such ss experienee4
last week. The outlook therefor is
for continued activity on the Stock
Exchange; but more fr.ucnt up aad
downs, ami perhaps sharper one than
marked the first leg of the advance,
HKTvRV (tLKWS.
Baby Sleeps at Night
when the stomsrh works nmiir hr snd
bowels move freely, sirs. Winslow'sSr-.
up is especiaity rerommendnl forcpikW
ly wwcumaf wind cohc, disnhora.
constipation, rlslulenry. and Mhrr v
aedcra. Help baby s digestan by nivwf
MRS.
WINSLOWS
SYRUP
. TW Mm' mJ CtMaVna't RnC-t
and note the rVith-bwientn hitrp t.t
ttkirow. iNohinf bier" ior iffi i
Iinw. This mwdy cgntjirts nn ru-.
nifotica, tW-'shol or any harrrrui tt
fT(1iorm. TTe form u La fs w7
Ux:c o this safe, Tsrtbrr rjalaitr.
At JrmcrisiB
J. C. Perry '1.
Try Salea First Ia Bsycs
r m a !i
V i -7
v-v. "-- s
1' 11
V.