The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 05, 1918, Page 6, Image 6

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    G ':').!; P.; ... , - y - '' -1 : -i - Tlip OBBOOX STATESMAN: SATURDAY, JAVTARY S, 1M8 : ' " " -' " ' ' .
IT A MO A nr tt i nfi
FOR GATHERINGS
AT LIANY POINTS
All Citizens of Marion County
to Hear Plea for Re- !
lief Money
FIRSTt MEETING JAIL 13
Szhzi to be Canvassed by
i . Torkers in Each Vol- i
j ing Precinct j
..Plans' for the campaign ia Marion
county for relief for the destitute
and staryinK people' of Armenia and
Syria are rapidly forging ahead, j
One of the first, steps by the com
mittee will be to enlist the help, of
teachers 'and -schoes of the 'county
att a deans of getting the tragic story
of the stricken lands into the' minds
and hearts of the people. - ? '
Mass meetings are being planned
for every town and - community -In
the county when organization will
bo effected for an eyery-homo cam
paign. '
- ,' Halem PUm Ctomplete.
Plans for the campaign In Salm
are practically cwnplete. The" city
will be divided according to roting
precincts of which' there are eight
een. Three dirtsion managers will
each have, charge of six precincts anJ
each precinct will , have a , captain
and squad of five. Each precinct Is
allotted a definite sum of money, to
raise according to voting population.
A similar estimate Is fixed for each
community In the county. s
According to present 'plans the
first mass meeting will talc4 place
in Salem on Sunday night, January
13, and simultaneously at Silverton.
Woodbur and Stayton. Other mass
meetings, embracing every commun
ity in the county, will follow.
The committee Is much encourag
ed by the pronounced indication of
public feeling shown ly the response
In several churches during holiday
observances wherevpr the Armenian
Syrian 'appeal was made. Four hun
dred dollars In cash was the response
at " the First Methodist church and
this sum was eaualed or more than
equaled In several of ; the smaller!
churches In proportion to the num
ber present, the small congregation
at Jason Lee Memorial responding
with $ SO in cash.
Manaser Gill Comments.
From the standpoint of urgent
need based upon intense suffering
and starvation, this appeal Is1 the
most piteous of any that has been
made since the war began. ;
Relief for suffering' Armenia is as
much a war demand as any other
that has been made'according to the
expression of Robert S. Gill, man
ager for the county campaign to be
waged for funds for the starving mil
lions of the "near east."
"We cannot be fighting to make
the world safe for democracy some
where in France, or waging war in
Europe in behalf of the sovereignty
and ri'hts of small peoples, and al
lowing one of those same peoples in
Asia to be annihilated for lack of
our aid." said Mr. Gill. ' "Sue a
short sighted policy would be both
un-American and inconsistent. The
rehabilitation of Armenia and. Syria
is. as much a !art of our task in the
world war as the restoration of Bel
gium and J northern ' France to its
rightful owners.
f Must Rack President.
"The president says 'We demand
nothing for America that we do not
demand for humanity . which is a
magnificent sentiment, and we have
to mean It and make it good. If Ar
menia is permitted to starve to death
we hav failed to keep our own faith
With ourselves, just as if we permit
ted France to. Weed 'to death. The
two items are precisely on the same
level. I Unless, we mean to take care
of Armenia, we had better revise our
war aims to read, 'To make the world
safe for democracy, except In Asia.'
Responsibility Is Shown.
"The point has already been raised
that w are being asked to pay for a
situation fr which we are entirely
unresponsible. But I wonder if we
are not responsible? Responsible for
allowing : such a government as that
of Turkey to exist; Tor allowing one
people to exercise lorasmp ana nave
absolute control over the destinies of
ope
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Be on band today and get tome of tbese great bargains in Price's high grade
Shoes. Ererything in the store on sale, nothing reserved, every shoe sold with
out profit If yon want to save money and bny high grade, shoes now is, the
tine. Yon can bny The Price Shoe Cos high grade shoes for less than you can
bay inferior shoes at other stores.
TTfoa
Gaught
the
All Women's $5 Shoes, all styles go at $2.95
- i ' J - . . y
All Women's $G Shoes, all styles go at $3.95
All Women's $7 Shoes, all styles go at $45
-All Women's $&$9 Shoes, all styles at $5.95
Hundreds of Pairs of Boys' $3 and $3.25 .
"' Shoes, button or lace, go at. . . . . .$1.95
75 Pairs Men's $5 Dress Shoes in button r
y Neolin soles, go at ; . . . . . . . .... $2.95
300 Pairs Men's $5 Work S&oes, black V
and tan, Leather and Neolin Soles $2.95
All Men's $6 Shoes, all styles go at. .. .$3.95
All Men's $7 Shoes, all styles go at . . L . $45
All Men's $S-$3 Shoes, all styles got. .$5.95
While they last, $5 Snag Proof Rubber
Boots go at .......... .,....$3.95
While they last, f 4 Boiled Edge Rubber
Boots go at . ; . . ..L $2.95
While they last, $7 Snag Proof Hip
Rubber Boots go at . . . . . . . ... . . .$5.05
300 Pairs Men's and Women's House
Slippers, all styles, to clofce. ... . . . .95c
100 Pairs Men's $9 Dayton Loggers,
Dest grade, while they last, . .... . .$4.95
Hanan Shoes
Se!hy Shoes
Fox Party Pcaps
Titch Elk Boob
Ball Band Boots
Dux Box OH
another." especially' - when the over
lords are less civilized than the sub
ject nation. If the world Is to be
made safe for democracy, it lias to
be : made i unsafe for governments
such a that of Turkey. It Is to our
own self interest to do so, as Is dem
onstrated tf the fact that we have to
pay the bills for the sins of such a
government.
. Cable Urges Action.
The .following recent cable from
William T. Ellis and Charles II.
Beury. who are commissioners of the
American committee for Armenian
Syrian relief, and who went to in
vestigate conditions In Persia and
the.: Russian Caucasus, at- their own
expense, tells in a nutshell the vabt
need for means and supplies that
obtains among the stricken peoples
of those countries. . .
"If, what we -saw today in Sunnl
Mosque. Urumia, could be transplant
ed 'ten hors westward to Madison
square,. New York, every newspaper
in America would ring with the story
of most abject spectacle in world at
war apd millions for relief .would
follow straightway. !
"Refugees from mountain villages,
driven from ripening 'crops living
unsheltered on stones. Indescribable
rags, starvation sickness, ' and ' filth.
Human beings In state of oriental
dogs with whom they compete for
offal. -Work already done by Ameri
cans for Armenians, Syrians and As
syrians is national triumph but vast
ness of continuing need Is 1 over
whelming. Turkish speaking rein
forcements and field reorganizations
larger cale necessary. Congrega
tional, Presbyterian mission. Turkey.
Persia, vindicated by brilliant pres
ent service of Americans and trained
helpers." -
County RIuuV Is $ 1 5.00O.'
5 This is typical of cables received
from workers everywhere In' the
field. . A worker in Asia Minor esti
mates that In that section alone
$8,000,000 will be required for the
repatriation of the ; people; anil
meanwhile $100,000 a month for
food nd clothing. Needs In the Rus
Hn Caucasus, now thr.t Russian gov
ernmental aid In that section has
peased. is placed' at $500,060 a
month.: No aid on a large scale ex
cept American aid Is available.
: The American committee hopes to
raise $30,000,000 fdr . Immediate
needs. Marion countv has been
asked to contribute $15,000 of this
sum. Headquarters for the county
have been established at 521 Court
street in the Derby building. ,
ARTiIY SHORTAGE
OF OVERCOATS
VIRTUALLY PAST
A CHILD HATES OIL,
CALOMEL, PILLS FOR
UVER AND BOWELS
plre -California' Ayrnp of ngs," If
Cro. Kirk, Feverifrh,
:1 Constipated.
; Look back at your childhood dar.
Remember the "dose, mother sinsis'.t
ed on -castor oil, , calomel, rfthart
Icu. How yon hatfd thtm, how yon
foucht against taking them. '
With our children it's different.
Mothers who cling, to the old form
of pbysje simply don't realize wbt
ther do. The children's revolt fs
well-founded. TJelr tender 'little
insides" are Injured .br them. , -
. If your child's stomacn, liver and
bowels peed cleansing, give only de
licious "California Syrup of rigs."
It's action is positive; but gentle.
Millions of mothers keep this harm
less "frnlt laxative" handy; they
know children lova to take it; that
it never fails to clean the liver and
bowels and sweeten the stomach,
and that a tea spoonful given today
caves a sic: child tomorrow. . . j
' Ask your druggist for a bottle! of
"Califorpia Syrup cf Flgst which
has' full directions for babies, chil
dren of alt ages and for grown-ups
plainly on each bottle; Beware of
counterfeits sold here. See that it
is made by "California Fig Syrup
company." Refuse any other kind
with contempt.
HOUSE ASKED TO
DEFER SUFFRAGE
Women's Attention Wonld be
Diverted hpm War,
League Claims
WA3HINGTON, Jan. I. Repre
sentatives of the American Consti
tutional league of which Charles S.
Fairchilds, secretary of the treasury
during President Cleveland's admin
istration,; Is president, today ap
peared before the house woman suf
frage feommUte' and urged that
action on the proposed suffrage con
stitutional amendment be deferred
until after the war.
Through Everett P. Wheeler of
New York, the league argued that
passage' of the amendment by con
gress at "this time and 4 campaign
later for its ratification would divert
the attention of American women
from the jrar. '
- Dr. Lucien Howe, or Buffalo, a
member of the league and fellow
of the .Royal Academy of Medicine,
argued that women are not I Quali
fied to vot. He also presented sta
tistics tending to show that the high
rate of inrant mortality made fit nec
essary for the women to keep their
places in the home. ; , ! ' '
The speakers at today's hearings
are not connected with the National
Association Opposed to Woman Suf
frage, but represent, they said, an
orgaaitation composed of both suf
fragists and : antl-suff ragists. favor
ing action by the Individual states.
Division - Commanders Notify
War Department "Men
Are Comfortable"
ONE CAMP STILL SHORT
Thousands of Garments Have
- Been Dispatched Since
Inquiry Began
WASHINGTON. Jan. 4. Overcoat
shortages at national guard and na
tional army training camps were, re
ported ended except at Camp Beaure
gard, Louisiana, by Secretary Baker
in a further response today to the
senate Biilitary 'committee's resolu
tion urging, immediate steps to pro
vide the! soldiers with adequate win-t
ter clothing.' Many of the camps
still are! short of woolen blouses
which the secretary said were partic
ularly bard to obtain. ;
'.The report was based upon toe
war - department's latest telegraphic
advices from -the division command
ers. Emergency express shipments
and local purchases have been Auth
orized and Mr. Baker expressed the
belief that by today "all the men are
comfortable' . .. - . .
Of a total shortage of 11.500 over
coats. Camp Beabregard , needed1 1 0.
863. At deficiency of about 68,000
blouses was scattered among thirtees
posts. Camp Kearney, Cal., needed
13.809. i , ;;. . , . : .
Blame; for ' delay V in furnishing
winter garments was placed' by the
secretary; partially upon supply but
largely upon the transportation sit
uation. .1 ' . ' ' ,'
To meet the overcoat shortage at
Camp Beauregard, ! Secretary Baker
said 22,300 had been pressed De
cember 26. He told t'-"; of recent
shipment: of 600 overtt to Camp
Custer, I0.O0O bloustt. a Camp
Funston.l 2000 blouset o Cimo
Wads worth.' 2000 overcoat and CO 04
blouses to Camp DIx. : ; .
"rnstructions have been sent to all
io obtain; locally and immediately,"
said the! re port, "any, uniform f gar
ment which is short, in order ta give
each man one whole uniform; to use
sizes on hand to exchange with other
camps, if practicable, and to employ
garment makers to alter J garments
po as to fit those without necessary
uniforms; ,
Minor shortages of breeches and
underwear at some camps were re
ported and with the Information that
camp commanders have been author
ized to secure garments from local
markets, j Shortage - of blouses at
Camp Kearney was said not to be
serious because of mild climate.
of standards, - department of com
merce, and which the Orecon com
mission contemplates adopting fo
thls state. A bearing is to be con
duced on the subject at a date to be
named later. The proposed action
follows the visit to Salem several
weeks ago of an agent of the federal
bureau. : . "
Notice or the contemplated action
has been sent to all interested per
sons and corporations. v
The public service commission in
an order In 1913, amended May,
1914. prescribed certain standards
governing the construction of over
head and underground telegraph,
telephone, signal, trolley and power
lines within Oregon. It now ap
pears that certain portions of the
rules have become obsolete and the
necessity has arisen for certain re
visions and additions to insure per
manency, stability and uniformity In
connection with the requirements
which are being developed In nelgh
borlng states In which Oregon utili
ties ere Interested, v
For these reasons the commission
now, has In contemplation a prelim
inary hearing at a date to befdeter
mined later, at which will be consid
ered the advisability of adopting. !a
part or In whole, 'and with such mod
ifications as may be necessary, the
national electrical safety code recent
ly Issued by the federal "bureau of
standards. . .-. j ':: !
The different uitllties and organiz
ations affected are asked to make
such study of this code as will fa
miliarize them with Its contents, and
ascertain In what respects, if any.
the requirements of the code are In
adequate. ' unreasonable : or Imprae-HcaJLeithrnhmseJj,
parfson wltb the standards now In ,
effect. -
'The fommlssion says it will apprs
clate any suggestions from interest
ed parties In regard to this matter,
and suggests that those finding the
requirements, of the code objectiona
ble In any way-should "hold them
selves In readiness to present the re
sults of their study and exprient
to the commission in detail, and in
such for as to enable Intelligent ac
tion to be taken upon the proposed
Ucode at the proper time.
ConvaleiM'ence , after pneumonia,
typhoid fever and the grip. Is some
times merely apparent, not real. To
make It real and rapid, there Is no
other tonic so highly to "be recom
mended as Hood's " Sarsapariila.
Thousands so testify. Take Hood's.
TvaoFclcl Accidents Are
Reported ior Lczt)7eth
Of 341 accidents reported to the
state industrial accident commission
for the week ending January 3. two
were fatal, according to the weekly
accident report given out yesterday.
The' fatalities were E I. Crockett.
Noti. logger and Gertrude Newport.
Astoria.7 took. s 'Ml .
Of the. total number of accidents
reported, 295 were subject to the
workmen's compensation act, eight--
een were from public' utility corpora-f
tions""not subject to the provisions
of the compensation law, and twenty
eight were- from firms and corpora
tions which have rejected the. provi-
sionft of the compensation law.
ELECTRIC CODE
TO BE CHANGED
Public j Service Commission
May Adopt.Natfonal Safe
ty Regulations
Standards governing the construc
tion of overhead and undergrounl
telegraph.' telephone, ' signal, trolley
and power -lines in Oregon will
doubtless be changed by the Oregon
public service commission to conform
to the national electrical safety code
recently Issued by the federal bureau
mm
Carlo
G
rr.
East vDiaappearin'
- ARE THEY GOOD! We shouW say they are; Eat 'em now.
-The ONLY Cheap Oranges ioull be able to buy this year.
FOLLOW THE CROWDS TODAY. WEARE SELLING 40c
, Oranges at 30c; 45c at,35c; antl 50c:0rahgeg at 40c. Besi.Jts,
we cive you a better flavored orange than anyone ia town.
Oui-Stotk Re
Is moving along "real lively. Come .quiet. Some. real bargains
are sure to be had.
Hunt's 30c Peaches and Ap
, ricots, now 3 cans , for 50c
Hunt's 20c Peaches and Ap
ricots, now 2. cans for 25c
100 cases Aster tlilk, 2 for
25c, $1.4 perdoz. $50 cs.
Banquet 20c Peaches and Ap
ricots, 2 cans for 25c
Del Monte Tomatoes, per tin
vdoz. $1.70, case $3.40
Delttte Peas, per tinl5c,
per doz. $1.70, case $3.40
Appetizer Corn, 2 for 25c,
per doz. $1.45 case $2.90
Onarga Corn, per 'tin 15c,
per doz. $1.70, case $3.40
VALLAHETTE ' VALLHV
B3T FLQUH ?2.43
Fismui'fl noun nn
FLOUR, Fancy Elusctc:
FISHER'S ART FL0TJH
? $2.C0, pertM. $11.0
FEJHER'3 BLEITQ FLOU?.
Highest grade Ealzcta ari
Bluesteci $3.10,111 C12.C3
OUR COFFEE V72 ROAST
and Coffee T7e Coast'
.. . . YHY? -
You trj'tlest Blesd today, 3
lbs. for $1.C0; a nice Cap and
Saucer Free with 3 lbs. clzj
only. " ' " :
A Good Cupping Ccffes at
5 lbs. for. $1.00. ' '
EXTRA FUTZ LETTUCE, CELERY, ARTICHOKE, and
SWEET POTATOES
Roth pdcb'pi
jGn
21c fij. Pound If of- Yoim?' .Hgej
42c foir Effss -
G
- TO' MY CUSTOMERS
Vienna Canned Sausages and ttinced Ham at the old price.
Just received a large shipment of Rolled Oats Albers and Oolden Rod Rolled Oats
pound sacks, 57c ' . - i (
Curve Cut Macaroni and .Spagheti, 3 pounds for 25c.
n 9
Fancy Dress Shirts $15
President Suspenders, in fancy box 50c
Neckties, in boxes .25c and 50c
Ladies' and Men's Hose, nice line . . . .15c up
Ladies' nd Men's Handkerchiefs 10c to 25c
Men's $3.50 Hats .$2.50
Nice Line Men's Gloves ......75c to $325
Cedar Mop with 'bottle of polish ..... .49o
Rolled Oats, 4 pounds . ,. . . . .'. . . . . . . . .25c
Black Pepper, pound . .' .35c
23c
.6c
.Ce
,5c
Soda, G pounds
Crystal White Soap, bar . . . . ........ .
Glycerine Toilet Soap, bar
Many other Soaps, bar . .............
Nuts and Candies' of the best grades, '
per pound . . . . . . .. . . . . ......... . t3c
Royal Club Coffee, 3 pound can ....... ZZc
"Our Pride "'Coffee, 30c seler ........ Z3c
Spuds, per sack ...... , . . ;lao per ib.
Onions, best quality, per lb. . . . ...... .3V4c
Nice line paint, floor and vegetable brushes
CAST6KIA
, '. ; For Infants and Chfldren !
In Uso For 0ver30 Yesrs
It
lira if
Nil hl
v LJ i Lu Li Li l
w U
rtcae 721
Next to Ladd & Bnsh Bank
Always bean
the
eiznaturf of
270 H. Commercial Street
A. W. CCHRUini
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