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FORTIETH YEAH NO. 185
SALEM, OREGON SATURDAY, AUGUST 4, 1917
PRICE TWO CENTS
V'V" f tV II y i j&i&i&ttjbfaA V Cv f I
AS COURAGE FAILS
Indications Are Though That
r Anti-Draft Revolt Con-:
tinues to Spread
ARMED POSSE OF 600 IS
ON WAY TO MEET RIOTERS
AH Those Drawn Who Do Not
-Report, Will Be Treated
Alu. Okla., Aug. 4 Organized nnti
I draft rioting in southeastern Oklahoma
was ended.late this afternoon. Members
of posses' from six counties were re
turning to their homes after failing to
; uc.ounter nn- organized resistance.
Speedy action of local authorities, in
: organizing posses and smarting the
roundup of the rioters, is thought to
: liave broken the backbone of the dem
onstration andforced the members of
. the mob to scatter. : ' ' '
l '- Authorities are engaged in roundinpr
: tipsmall bands and the.individual niem
. bers of the rioters and it is thought that
k alt of the ring leaders will be in cus
tody within 24 hours. ...
More than forty arrests have already
. bceu made. Mitchell Cudjo, Edward
Carolina and George Cannon, alleged
mob leaders, are held on treason charg
. Trial by Military Court.
Washington, Aug. 4. A change of de
ertion and trial before a military court
races eligible men in Oklahoma, Geor
gia and other states who forcibly op
pose the draft. .
The government'- Intends to '" act
1 jiromptly a nit forcibly, according to .nn
official direetfrlp; operations of the se
lective law today. - . - .
provost Marshal General CrOwdor to-day
conferred with Attorney General
Gregory over the question. '
' fl am not Very much Impressed with
these uprisings as I believe that over
90 per cent of the people of this count
ry are in favor of the conscription
law," Baid this government official.
"Any eligible men taking part in
such movements make my work much
easier. We will certify them into the
national army, order them to camp and
if they fail to answer, we will treat
them as ordinary deserters.
"Then they will not have an oppor
tunity to face an exemption board of
their neighbors, but will be made to
face a .military court." '
A Bloodless Battle.
-' Ada, Okla., Aug. 4. The first fight
between county officials leading citi
zen parties ana deputy slicritrs on one
vide, and anti-draft rioters on the oth
er, took place near Stonewall early to
day. The draft rioters dispersed and as
far as known no one1 was injured, al
though a number of shots were fired on
: both sides. : .
The posses included eighty citizens
and officers, the rioters made no organized-opposition
to the posse forces,
' merely firing and fleeing. They" are be
ing hunted over the country.
'- The Katy bridge-South of Konowa
was fired early today by rioters. The
rew of a freight train due about that
' time extinguished the fire after it had
' destroyed about half the bridge.
:A posse of citizens is now headed for
the bridge and if the rioters offer re
sistance a battle is certain; All indica-
tions today are that the anti-draft re
. volt is spreading through the wholo of
' southeastern Oklahoma, as far down
ABE MARTIN - t
Miss KIcine Mopps says she alias
. hates t' git mixed up. with an auto
; spill 'cause th aewipapers never spell.
. her nari'ii right. Stew Nugent has en
. listed jet t ' git th ' socks-
ite Rain and Mud Gain
New Positions Russians
' London, Aug.- 4. Despite heavy
continued- rains last' night, British
forces reived forward over the muck
and slimo of Flanders- to new positions
oast of the Korteker river and Cabaret,
Field renal Haig reported today.
Trx 'outh of . the Flanders front,
cast V":hy Lc Preux, the British
commas . . chief 'reported recapture
of BritiK Vi'ong lost in the German
counter aV JfrfyhurmXay . night. "
''East of VA Tteker and Cabaret
made fm, Nogress in heavy
rains during thv " x" Haig's state
"At Mcnch. Le '. our positions
were completely re-v- ablished. . East
of .Monchy we , re-captured the re
mainder of the tronch into which the
enemy forced entrance Thursday
The Kcrtekcr river runs northwest'
erly. from around Comines through
uoutn&m near ilollebeke and Zan
voorde. Cabaret is on its' bank.
: Russians Defeat Teutons.
Petrograd, Aug. 4. Austro-German
troops wero driven from . two villages
along the Zbruez river, south of Simla,
today's official report assorted, an
nouncing a new Russian offensive in
"Ozernowitz and also three other vil
lages were occupied by the enemy, ' 1
the war ofice declared. "In the Car
pathians we arc retiring to the east
for moral reasons, some of our units
not yet making the necessary resist
The German Version.
Berlin, via London, Aug. 4. An
noucing the crossing of the Russian
frontier northeast of Czemowitz, to
day's war office satteinent asserted
"In fourteen days' campaign we
have occupied that part of ' Cktlicia
formerly in Russian hands . except a
narrow stretch between Brody audi
Zbaras. The- Hbertttioh of JJukwina.
180 MINERS ENTOMBED
Clayi Ky., Aug. 4. The
bodies of four 'miners had been
recovered up ' to ' noon today
from tho wreck of mine nuru
iber - 7 of the' West Kentucky
Coal company, destroyed by an
explosion today. -
Thirty of 180 men entombed
have been rescued, most of
them badly burned or crushed.
The victims are - non-union
miners. The nnion men are out
as the Arkansas line.
Scattered parties arc roving through
the country, impressing recruits and
. . . ,ni. .
seizing arms and ammunition. Tho mob
leaders announced that all towns would
be seized and possession taken of the
National guard calvarymen from Ok
mah. are now in Sasakwa, where Sheriff
Robert Duncan, with the aid of 25 citi
zens, arrested tea rioters late yester
day. Citizens' posses from Seminole, Pon
totoc, Hughes, Okmulgee, Creek . Of:
kuskee and Pittsburg counties were
still scouring the couutry today in an
effort to round up the revolters.
The mob leaders are using tho Rus
siau revolution as a slogan to inspire
recruiting of their ranks.
"The Russians revolted; let us, too,
seize the government," they declare.
Neivoka, Okla., Aug. 4. One hund
red and fifty armed men, headed by
Sheriff Grail of Seminole county, left
here today to join posses from Ada,
Okomulgee and Sasakwa for a concerted
drive ou the anti-draft demonstrators
who are spreading terror throughout
The posses plan to mobolizc forces
at Lone Dove. Reports indicated that
more than 000 armed men will be in the
At 9 o'clock no reports had been re
ceived from the posses scouring the
river bottoms for the rioters. Residents
of that section reported the rioters hsd
scattered and were biding in the brush.
"It looks as if the backbone of the
riot was broken," Deputy Sheriff Ryan
of We woks said. "But if they have
scattered it will take time to round
them up" .
Governor Williams stated today that
state troops would not be dispatched
to the scene of the trouble nntil more
definite reports were received that ac
tual fighting was taking place Adjut
ant General Arp, however, dispatched
a shipment of regulation army rifles
to tne authorities at Ada earlv
Former Adjutant General Frank Can
ton and a number of "bad man chas
ers "of old, before Oklahoma became
a state, have been sent to the scene
of the trouble to represnt the state.
Should, the uprising become more ser
ious and state t roots be ditwatched.
these men will takT charge of the workj
of rounding- up the rioters. I
Good or Evil, Liberty or Slav
ery, H'amarJty or Cruelty
IS MILITARY AUTOCRACY
OR WORLD THAT IS FREE
Senator Root's Speech Rouses
Audience to Fervor of
A Pacific Port, Aug. 4. "As sure as
the sun rises tomorrow, if this war ends
with a triumph of Germany, our ptople
will be a subject nation of the German
So warned Elihu Root, head of the
American commission to Russia, in his
'first public address here since his re
turn to America before a gathering of
several thousand persons this after
noon. Root 'a speech, a tremendous appeal
t ""sacrificing" patriotism, roiiied
the audience to mighty fervor.
Because it was a diplomatic missij:i
that wei; to Russia, Root declared that
it was not "suitable to talk of the
special circumstances or conclusions of
"But I cannot refrain," he added,
"from saying that we bring back an
abiding faith, that Russia, through
trinl and tribulation will work out,
create, end make perpetual a geat
x Root then plunged into America's
own prooiera or tnoi present lime.
"V Mut Conquer or Ba Slaves.
. "Don.'t argue about the cause of the
war, or whether -we should- or shcrli
not haVVcntered it,'1, fie naidv 'Real
iz this: the time has now come when
American liberty and justice, the 'in
dependents and freedom of each of -jst,
is .at stako for which we" must fight."
"Almost in sound of the gitns," he
continued, "wo came, nearer to the
truth of the war that we are in than
we had been before.
"We see now why it is all the world
is at war. We see that for centuries
we have been building up a srtucture
of civilization. In that cause of civil
ization and freedom, our American re
public was born, and all that is best
in American nature was given to that
"But we find today, instead, tliat a
great military autocracy lias thrown
down the gauntlet of civilization and
liberty. Germany repudiates the rule
of morality of nations. ".
"The principles of good and evil,
'lil)ert and A humanity and
, . . , . ...
nipltv lifiva tapkeri hnrni i conflict
cruelty, have locked horns in conflict,
"The ideals of this republic must go
down before the German Moloch or
those loyal to these ideals must throw
their manhood to -its support.
Report at Washington.
A Pacific Port, Ang. 4. The report
of the findings Of the American mission
to Rusisa will not be made known until
thc mission, headed byKlihu Root of
New York, has reached Washington and
conferred with President Wilson and
Secretary of State Lansing.
This was made known today ' by
Chairman Root, following arrival of the
mission from its -six woeks' investiga
tion of Russian conditions. Aside from
stating that the mission had been favor
ably received by all classes of the Bus
sian people, Root would not discuss the
mission's vork! '
The members of the Root mission to
Russia, which arrived here at 10 o'clock
! last night, arose this morning for an ear-
ly breakfast and at once agreed to pose
for the moving picture men before leav
ing at V:M o clock for an automobile
tour of the city and boulevards.
The commission arrived here last
night and slept aboard the vessel which
Wanted All Tha Papers.
Beyond the fact that the "voyage
was delightful" Root, who acted as
spokesman for the party would say but
little when interviewed on his arrival.
He declined to discuss the results, or
any of the details of the commission's
trip until after a report had been made
The party was carried across Russia
on the special train never before used,
except by the Inieprial family. The
commission left Vladivostok 13 days
Root wirelessed the newspapers of
this citv before his arrival askine that
files of their naters since Julv 10 be
. - - -
Rear Admiral James H. Glennon, a
member of the commission received the
first word here last night of the death
of his son.
The city gsve the commission a public
welcome. An automobile -tour of the
city took up the forenoon hours after
(Ceatinnefl a Fage Tares.)
LOGICAL RESULT OF
- - - " 1 1 1 f 1 ' 1 ,s
Senator Myers So Says, and
That If Dealt With at First
: :WojiIdBe Alive
Butto, Mont. Ailg. 4. " Bury Prank
Little on B6 fighting ground." -
This message, received from William
D. Haywood, national I. W. W. secre
tary, caused a change today in the orig
inal plan to send the bedy of Frank Lit
tle, murdered I. W. W. executive, to
Yale, Okla., for burial. Haywood, whe
is m charge of the funeral arrangements,-
advised that Little's brother
had authorized burial in Butte.
- A general invitation to organized la
bor to participate in the demonstration
which will. feature the funeral was is
sued today.br the local I- W. W. union.
"We deem" it the duty of organized
labor to attend the funeral of bur mur
dered fellow worker," said the invita
No hearso will be used, twenty men
will bear tha casket upon their should
ers, marching at the head of the silent
parade of thousands of miners who will
Federal and state officials hero were80u1"1 o thc sll0t. Httlo John De Saulies
swamped with telegrams of protest over
the lynching today. Almost every j. vv.
W". local in the county has sent a mes
sage of condemnation. A particularly
bitter protest was., sent by the Portland,
Or. union. Little1 was arrested there
about a-year ago;' as the result of liis
activity in a free speech campaign.
sonjraor my era irorreot
A ' 'death mask ' ' ,- and photosraphs
of Little's body were made yesterday
by his -friends and will be distributed
broadcast over the country in an effort
to crystallize sentiment for the nation
wide strike which William Haywood
warned President Wilson would result
if deportations and similar outrages
committed against members of thc I.
W. W. continued.
No federal troops will be sent to
Montana until they are requested by
the state,, the war department has ad
vised the Montana congressional dele
gation. Messages were received here
frorii Senators Myers and Walsh to this
effect todav. "
" am not surprised at the lynching
of Little," declared Senator Myers.
"It was the logics result- of i mccn-
diarv and seditious speeches, spoken
without interference in Butte. If Little
had been arrested and locked up when
he started his tnlks, he would be living
now. Those who threaten thc govern
nient' should be handled promptly by
the law. This is not a time to temporize
with treason. All who are not for the
United States now are aaainst it.
"Blind men cannot fail to sec that
these widespread strikes at this critical
time must be incited by enemies or tne
country. But the lynching of Little will .
serve inuir enns ui'iivr; mnu my
rangues of agitators.' J
How Participants Stand
After Three Years of War
As Correspondents See It
GENERAL WAE SUMMARY,
By Henry Arnold,
(United Press foreign editor)
New York, Aug. 4. Tnree years and
seven days ago today a double murder
in Sarajevo spilt a blot of blood on
Europe that his since' that time spread
; to engulf in its red flood seven eights
! n .L. 1 J
vl hil iue wuriu.
The civilized nations which remain
neutral in all the world strife may now
oe counted on tne lingers and toes
From the Balkans thc war-flumes spread
. nnij m w i-u..nrr, lui-u iu mc vii-
cnt; to Asia and linnllv to the Am
erican hemisphere. Today not a con
tinent of tho world exists that does not
hold a nation either at war or not on
speaking terms with some other nation.;
America on April ti threw all tho
weight of her titantic resources in
wealth, raw materials and men on the
scales to swing the balance toward dem- Jt w, to draw closer the blockade ar
oeracy and against German autocracy ' ound th Central Powers that America
and brutality. Her action heartened the ! .-, 4i,- ntrnn intn the trif.
I new Hpmnprncv in Ritnala. revive.l Frin.'.j.-j-j -. - . i . - . !
j , -- - nuunni mruji-ui plans iv j 1 1 1 ( n I n . i
ce's exhausted warriors, and stimulated foodstuffs reaching the eneniv.
England's weary soldiers and workmen. t this year to come it will be Ameri
Moreover, America's' entrance resulted 'ea wh0se hodre of money will be poured
in ennunciationn of the first dear-cut illt0 the war machine, and American in
issue of the war that the allies are I penalty on which the democracies of the
fighting for democracy and will not , wold will rely or lution of the sub
cease until that democracy is achieved ,srin0 problem. America's vast indus
and the democracy of the rest of thetriai ma.ine will be eiDected to pro-
I world forever made safe. j
The year past saw many notable'
changes in thc war. Two monarch, the
last but one of all the absolutist, D-j
I ine Right soverigns, were swept Into
oblivion. . .. ... i
A new nation appeared after the
most bloodless revolution in h'story.
v v ' ' . . ,
ronsni and brutality in inauguration of
unbridled submarine warfare on the
sea-s ana oi siaverj oi ,ne De.g..u c.,i.
population. It was this arrogaace of
Isopposed might that brought Germany i
'.7l .in. ...k .n.u ui
the United States, Brazil, Cubs, Chins. America's effect in Ibe wir is not ex
Panama, Bolivia, Guatemala, Liberia, pected by experts to be fully apparent
I Honduras, Nicaragua, San Domingo and .nntil ' ' "P"0-?ver" ln, tro"
Siam n8 made by the I mted States is based
In 'one year likewise Germany ha? on three years more of war.
been forced to chronicle her first re -
I treat since the Marne. It was a mattering the world's supply r snips, tin
'of "strategy" according to her mili-4 estimate is that sins Feb. 1 nearly 5,-
I KILLED HIM AND
All GLAD I DID IT"
John Longer De Saulies Shot
Down In New York by
QUARREL STARTED OVER
POSSESSION OF BABY
Woman Beautiful Chilean
Heiress Baby Boy Wit
. nesses Tragedy
New York, Aug. 4. Holding his
baby hands tn liis cars to shut out the
four years old, the innocent cause of the
tragic end of an almost fiction-like ro
mance, saw his mother kill his father,
Jack " Do Saulies. .
Clutched in the arms of his aunt. Mrs.
Caroline Degner, the child watched his
father, a former Yale football captain,
reel as a bullet -entered his back, and
then pitch headlong through an open
front window as four me.ro shots were
With Mrs. Do Sallues. a beautiful
Chilean heiress in jail charged with the
murder and declaring she is glad ehe
killed the father of little Jack, correct
ed the details of the tragedy furnished
Dy tne family today.
Little Jack' was about tho house and
playing with his pets in the front yard
today, ignorant of the tragedy that had
robbed him of a father. - - ,
.Charles, Pett-inius,..B friend-,, of . De
Saulies, told the district attorney the
story of the killing, after having talked
with all witnesses.
Little Jack was playing on the floor
of the Jiving room when his mother sud
denly appeared, a revolver concealed in
the I olds of her gown.
As told by Pettinius, the story of the
murder materially differs from the first
police' versions. - - -
Took Child Yesterday. '
He said that De Sauries called at his
former wife's home yesterday afternon
to remind her the boy was due at his
house August 1, according to the order
of the divorce court, which directed the
parents to have custody alternate
months. He took the boy home in his
, , . , ,
'Continned on Page 3.)
tary chiefs, but it released thousands
of acres of desolated, blackened land
to France, and when the allies struck
in following up that "strategic" re
treat tho enemy yielded still more.
It was a year in which twice every
power of thc German war irachine was
twice concentrated and unavailingly
Verdun survived despite all Germany
could do. So did the Chemin Dcs Barnes,
France bore both these shocks.
The year has likewise witnessed the
practical abandonment of one of the
' weapous which three years ago Germany
uonsted would win her the war the
Zeppelin dirigible. In her "baby kill
ing" expeditions over England now,
Germany use aeroplanes. Thc Zepeplins
proved too unwieldly.
In the year just passed, hunger was
enlisted as a war weapon by both aides.
it WM to gtarvc England out" that
Ormnnv invoked th iihmnrine nirncv.
nuce vt quantities of munitions, of
,.ropian .of gun-. .And America ' rich
ta$t wj relied upon to fnrnish the
food which in a large part will feed her
America has already begun her ti-
Kome 0, her soldiers are in
rrlince At home the .tion h ,Urted
raisinsr ner wlectiv draft army, aer
?t hutiargmeil invMltor and
snufa(.turer5S haTe lent ,id. The farm.
r,spon(Jed. The plain people
. eontribi.ted i2,0O0,0OOJKK) to a
" " f" ,"
Lioerty Loan ,
j Meanwhile tiermany is steaaiiy sina-
VYifl Be Located On
YamhUI County Lands
Portland, Or., Aug. 4. James Slevin,
an American or long tarnung experi
ence, acting for. a colonization-organization
backed by. the Belgian, govern
ment and wealthy men of Belgium and
France, closes a deal for 18,000 acres
of laud in Yamhill county.
For the land and the program of de
velopment, an outlay of $'2,000,000 is
, Diversified farming will be followed
including dairying, sheep and hog rais
ing, turkeys, chickens and gardening.
. One thousand Belgians now in Hol
land will be placed on the land in, De
cember of this year.
Each larmer will nave irom oy 10
150 acres, fully equipped with home,
implements, etc., and 38 yoars in which
to pay for same. - . 1 .
One thousand acres win dc set nsiae
for the colony experimentation farm,
upon which a full crop will bo raised
The property is situated in the Grand
Rondc Indian reservation. After care
ful investigation by personal inspec
tion and, backed by expert advice, Mr
Slevin has decided that the land is best
suited for diversified farming, dairying,
sheep and hog raising, turkeys, chick
ens and gardening.
The first unit will consist of ft col
ony of 250 Belgian families, 662 acres
of choice apple orchard property hav-
. . . . , .i i. . . vr-
mg been purcnasea ior uj
Slevin one wee ago near uuiur,- iaai,-ern-Oregon.
These families will move
onto the ground in November.
SHIPPifIG BOARD 1HAS
TAKEN OYER ALL SHIPS
All Above 2,500 Tons, 675 In
AH Taken Possession of
' Washington, Aug. 4. The shipping
board has telegraphed orders to over a
score if the country's largest snip
yards requisitioning all' ships of 2,000
dead wtiuht tonnage or more now
building. Management of the yard1
will be in the hands, pt . the .present
owners, but ' nnder government dire
tinii. . - . .
About -675 ships" are affected by the
government's order. Their aggregate
tonnage is wore than 1,500,000. ' In
cluded are many English, Norwegian
and other vessels on foreign account
The sh;pyards and dwners of the ves
sels will receive compensation for the
construction work on them so far. The
government will take' over tho con
tracts and expedite completion of the
ships in order to make room for more
emergency vessels to overcome sun
marine losses. "
Speed ' will be accomplished 'by 'ad
dition of overtime labor, additional
shifts an! elimination of unnecessary
luxuries ' of construction and equip
ment. The government's ready access
to steel and other shipping materials
makes the problem simple as compared
with tho drawbacks the private build
ers faced, it is said.
The government henceforth will rule
on every large snip contract ior ptivw
account, even for repairs. By the re
quisitioning orders tho yards came vir
tually, under government control and
the government '8 entire shipbuilding
industry is now in the government's
In a short time scores of new ships
will be added to America's merchant
marine ry tne requismu"'"
j So of the ships seized are more man
o..v I .
Th ctimmandeeiin.T froeram will
cost upwards of $125,000,000. - A large
sum has also been reserved by the
shipping board for requisitioning com
pleted ships now sailing under the
American flag. This will be ; done
later. If more funds are needed before
the program is finished it, will be tsken
from tho additional .-00,000,000 appro
priation congress is confidently ex
pected to vote the shipping board.
The requisitioning order seut to
twenty-tour yards over the signature
of Admiral Oapps, general manager of
the United States shipping board
Emergency Fleet Corporation, said:
TO Bush Completion.
'All power drives cargo carrying
and passenger ships above 2,500 tons
dead weight capacity, under construc
tion in your yard and certain mater
ials, machinery, equipment, outfit and
commitments for for materials,' ma
chinery, equipment and outfit neces
sary for their completion, are hereby
requisitioned, by the United States.
"On hhslf of the United States,
yotl arc hereby required to complete
the construction of said requisitioned
ships under construction and will pro
secute sack work with all practicable
"You will furnish immediately gen
eral plans and detail specifications of
the ships requisitioned and eoples of
contracts and all supplemental agree
ments In relation thereto and full par
ticulars as to owner, date of comple
tion, payments msde.to date, amounts
till due and other information neces
sary to a fair and just determination
000,000 tons have been sunk. England 's
estimate is 000,000 tons. .
Tt ii on the submarine, menace that
th democracies of 4he world will first
concentrate. ' - '
GUARDS! .01 TO BE
Last Group of 75,745 WEI Bg
Ordered . Into Active
THB MAKK AN ARE1Y I
of 400,000 nLrriMiEii
These To Be Given Intensive
Training As Soon As fc?s
Washington, ' Aug. 4. The Unite
States will call into active service to
morrow its last group of notional ;
guardsmen, numbering 75,745 soldiers. '
At the same time all nulitia troops not
now federalized will automatically be
With this latest call, the country has
an estimated total .of 400,000 or mor
national guardsmen ready ior intensive -training
in southern camps. The states
called tomorrow, their strength and their
training camps are as follows! .-.
Calif orna 8,591; Utah 1,358; Arizona
005; Colorado 3,950 and New- Mexico
1,276, to train at Linda Vista, OaL
Arkansas, 6,019; Mississippi 4,43
and Louisiana 8,888, to train at Alex
andria, La. ' .
Kentucky, (i,164 and Indiana 849, t -train
at Hattiesburg, Miss., along' with
West Virginia, called July ,15 and now
Kansas 8,14 ana Missouri is,iu, i
train at Fort Sill, Okla .
Alabama 5, 487; Georgia 5,829 an
Florida 2.842 to. train at Maeen, Ga
will Hna Borne oiw .
According to present' schedules, train
ing eampB will be ready for use August
15. Those called tomorrow -will- bold
themselves in home stations just as
troops called earlier. et
With this mobilisation completed, thst
war department proposes to send a por
tion of the better trained units abroad
between now winter, though the bulk
of these troops will be trained inten
sively until spring. - "
There is also talk of converting on
of the canvas camps Into cantonments.
Secretary of War Baker aa net indi
cated how extensive such a shift might
General Mann, head of the national
guard, and his quartermaster officers
predict there will be suffieient . sup
plies for the guardsmen, though for,
some time it has been neeessary to rust
without heavy reserves, doe to drain
on supplies caused by outfitting- the
regular army, particularly the expedi
tionary forces. .
plenty of wholesome food will be o
hand. Tho staplesbeef, potatoes, on
ions and bread-will be furnished gen
erously, while- vegetables obtamabh.
about camps will vary the usual rations
Trench digging, use of mortars, ban
grenades, and bayonet drill will be
part of the intensive training.
GIVES SOUND ADVICE
"Washington, Aug. 4. The Washing-'
torT mesg owned by Arthur Brisbane,
oday editorially "advises Mr. Hearst
most earnestly not to
oralty nomination accorded him by Kew
" . J. i t. P.rinhana still mam-
i orK. iniepK" -.'-- ... vifank
tains his connection with the Hearst
BOARD OP TBADB CLOSED
Chicago, Aug. 7-Thc Chicago boar
of trade and Chicago stock f nf
wero closed today on account ef
parade in honor of h,ffBvwh
will enter the new national amy.
KILLED BY SCRATCH
Portland. Or., Aug. 4.-A scratch e
the nose, which caused blood i W'g.
today i" believed to be the cause of the.
death of Roy C. Holman. .
of the obligations of the
Fleet Corporation in taking over thes
ships and contracts. .. . . v..v.
"You will report immediately wheta
er any additional contracts under
consideration and their characte. a,.4
extent and will not enter lt J JJ"
ditional contracts or eomm.t.ts wit
. -.wnt tonnae -without
express authority , from .
THE WEATHER :
I-' V. tr HP
and Sunday fair,
warmer Sunday; '