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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (April 3, 1918)
THE STATESMAN: TJ)N ESDA Y, APRIL 3, 1818
IN RED GUARDS
Prisoners Armed and Enlist
ed, American Red Cross
MOSCOW. April 1. Captain WIIP
"lam It." Webster of the- American
Red Cross and tCaptain W. L. Irleks
of the British military minion, at
tended a meeting of the Central Si
berian soviet at Irkutsk. They were
assured that Hss than 1200 Aus
trian prisoners throughout- Siberia
had been armed and enlisted in the
red guards, and that al the men
were Socialists who had renounced
their Austrian citizenship. The
soviet gave the assurance that'no
more prisoners would be armed and
also announced Its Intention to de
fend Siberia against the German In
vasion. The United, States and Great Brit
ain were requested by the soviet to
permit the tri exportation of man
ufactured articles, especially farm
machinery, into Slebrla, through Ar
changel and Vladivostok. The eoviet
officials, also asked the assistance of
the 'allies in checking Cossack raids
across the Manchurlan ' border' say
ing that they were unwilling to fol
low the marauders Into Chinese ter
ritory, but were quite able to defeat
General Semenoff and his followers
if they were prevented from escap
ing to Chinese soil. ''-''..
j A foreign trade and finance-commission
of nine members, who in
clude Nikolai Lenine and M. Radek,
has been apopinted. to frame legisla
tion for the establishment of a state
monopoly In foreign trade and gen
erally to deal with all matters per
taining to economic relations with
the iUnlted States, Germany, the
Ukraine and other countries.
A Hlx Reel Knrw Phiiim
U Price 5c, tOCp lc
j 4 AcU Vaudeville Matnrday (
BIG TURN; IS DUE
(Continued from Page 1)
northsat of Jericho have successful
ly carried out their objective. In cut
ting the Fedjax railway and now have
begun to retire toward Es-Salt. A
large number of additional prisoners
and guns, machine guns and other
warsjitores have been taken by the
Armenian and Georgian Inhabi
tants' of the three Causasus districts
turned over to Turkey In accordance
with the recent peace treaty between
Russia and the central power have
formed an army to defend them
selves against the Turks who have
begun the -military occupation of
Datum, Kars and Ardaham. ,
I Knemy Fall, Ilerlin Claim.
A II Kit LIN', via. London, April 2.-r-"Enemy
counter-attacks near Hebu
terne and against the heights capt
ured by us between the Luce and the
Avre," says the report from general
headquarters today, "broke down
with heavy losses."
. The text reads:
"Western theater The position
on the battlefield is unchanged.
Counter-attacks made by' enemy near
Hebuterne and with special 1 stub
borness against heights captured by
us bewteen the Luce and the Avre
brok down with heavy losses. Minor
infantry engagements took place be
tween the Avre and the Olse.
"The French have continued to
shell Loan, and numerous of the in
habitants have fallen victims. Re
connoltering engagements occurred
on the eastern bank of the Meuse
near Haudiemont and southeast of
Thann; some prisoners were brought
"Twenty-two enemy airplanes and
five captive balloons were brought
down. Lieutenant Kroll won his
23rd aerial victory. By the ener
getic carrying out of long distance
observation from the coast as far
as south of the Somme. aerial de
tachment No. 3 under Lieutenant
Friecke rendered extraordinary serv
"In the other theaters ) there Is
(By Tht Attodated Pre)
BRITISH ARMY HEADQUART
ERS IN FRANCE. April 2 The
British yesterday Improved their po
sition by an attack south of Has
gard and later repulsed two Ger
man counter-attacks which essayed
to restore the situation. South of
Hebuterne the British conducted a
successful local attack and repulsed
a counter assault.
Germans Suffer Heavily
According to prisoners the 208th
German division has suffered losses
of 70 per Cent since the beginning of
the offensive. The 20th division
lost 50 per cent. The 88th division
lost 30 per cent, the first day and
40 per cent In attack on Mezleres
March 29. .
In the first division the average
strength of the companies was re
duced to 40 men by March 28. The
guard Ersatz division suffered 25
per cent loss between March 21 and
. The fifth division had E0 ter cent
I casualties at Ham and additional
j heavy losses in crossing the Somme.
. in an attack noth or the Scarp
j river, one regiment of the 26th divi
sion lost 24 officers.
i. : '. ' ": .-..V- -
Although we pay dote attention to style, fit and finish, our
fint coniidcration in securing our stock is QUALITY.
A line of suits, overcoats, hats, shoes, etc, may be
snappy, stylish and attractive but if it does not possess
QUALITY, it cannot find a place in our stock.
Intelligent buyers always insist upon QUALITY ; and
we want to impress upon everybody the fact that this a
QUALITY STORE a store that -sells : QUALITY and
j If you can buy anything for less anywhere else, it's
because it possesses LESS QUALITY. Our merchandise
is priced as low as it is possible to price RELIABLE MER-
Whether the goods be for men, youths, or boys, its
QUALITY insures good wear.
Your Money Back If It Fa2s;
This extraordinary remedy
for skin affections we fully
and confidently guarantee.
If one $ube does not re
move your Skin Trouble
we will give back your
money. We take all the
chances y ou get all the
benefit Try it anyway.
Kaall A.' Sehaefeiv rlt. tmlrum.
aa at th beat wma rw la 'Very
Mki aari elty la the evaatrr.
DECISION WILL BE
FORCED IN 1918, VIEW
(Continued from Page 1)
actual operations In battle of com
bined British-American and French
American forces, in addition to Gen
eral Pershing's' own ' army, the up
building of which Is to be pressed
forward with every urgency.
British and French officers here
agree that the American soldier who
has had from 60 to 90 days' instruc
tion is fully ready to go to the front,
provided he is surrounded with vet
eran experience. They have been
deeply impressed by the Intelligence
and quick perception of the Ameri
cans. There are hundreds of thou
sands of men now available both
here and in Europe who physically
and mentally are ready for the battle,
they say, and it Is these men who
are to be used. Associated with Brit
ish and French veterans, they will
pick up the finer points they lack In
a matter of weeks or evendays, these
officers say, and they confidently pre
dict that the showing of the men in
battle will more than Justify their
use without waiting for the full train
Ing course, to have been completed
Germany Combed for Men.
i The German general staff harve
combed Germany to find reserves for
the present drive. Information from
the front shows. The physical stan
dard has -almost been abandoned
Judging by prisoners taken and the
Intelligence of the new men caiiea
to the colors Is frequently of a low
order. Compared to these recruits.
the American units to fill up depleted
; British or French brigades are sea
toned and selected troops, according
to the British officers.
Officers eagerly are awaiting de
! tailed Information as to how the
1 new plan Is to work. All that, under
i Mr. Baker's order of today, must
' come from the other side.
DESOLATE VENICE SEEN
(Continued from page 1)
OiicmI IHax KntrrUln.
Later General Diaz entertained
Secretary Baker. Ambassador Page
and General Swift at luncheon. The
conference gave opportunity for an
agreeable exchange of view In which
General Dlas. spoke In high terms of
the American troops and Ambassador
Page referred to the strong bonds of
friendship existing between America
and Italy and the dslre of the United
States to do everything which would.
contribute to the winning, of the
General Diac desired to conduct
Secretary Baker along the Plave riv
er, and mountain fronts, but the
weather conditions did not permit It.
This af ternoon .Secretary ', Baker
and Ambassador Page met the Duke
of Aosta, cousin of King Victor Em
r.anuel at the headquarters of 'the
Italian third army and later proceed
ed to Venice, where they saw the ex-
tensive-destruc ion caused bv Teuton
air raids and the admirable relief
work directed bx B. II. Carroll, Jr..
the American consul at Venice and
the American Tied Cross. Mr. Baker
and Mr. Paget departed tonight for
Rome.- ' -i
ALL ARE EAGER
(Continued from page 1)
sible those in charge will be reached
and Instructed, but in each case
those in authority j should have ar
rangements made and some one des
ignated and instructed to produce
the enthusiasm of which their bell-or
whistle is capable during the entire
; Chert-tuns Will March.
King Bing has ordered all Cher
Hans in full uniform to assemble at
the Marion hotel at 12: 41 sham for
the parade. , Similar action will be
taken by practically every organiza
tion, military, civic, educational .and
otherwise, in the city. Emphasis !s
laid on the order that none wait for
special invitation or Instruction. Let
their own officers or authorities act
In assembling and marshalling their
respective bodies, merely advising
Chief Patton to expect tbm.
J. P. ROGERS IS DEAD
(Continued from page 1).
lived at one time In a statelv old
tome on South Commercial street.
Upon the return of his daughter, fro-t
nn eastern school. Mr. Rogers buiH
his attractive place which is. known
m Ben Lomand park. It became a
nfl to his daughter upon her mar
riage. Shortly after the father mov
ed, to the Marlon hotel and later fit
ted up his apartments near the ban.
He also leaves four sisters, Mrs. YV.
II. Moore of Chicago, Mrs. Day of
Seattle; Mrs. Johnson of Ia Angeles,
and Mrs. McCormlck of Mt. Pleasant
Mr. Rogers belonged to the Elks
the Masons, and .the Odd Fellows
lodges. The funeral will be held
from the Elk's temple Thursday af
ternoon at 2:30 o'clock, The daugh
ter has asked that no one view the
remains of her father. The place of
Interment has not yet been decide I
Roosevelt Urges All to
Back Third Liberty Loan
OYSTER BAY, NY.. April 2.-
An appeal to the American people
to "back the liberty loan to the
Mmlt" was made here today by
Colonel Theodore, Roosevelt In an
iddress to a delegation of liberty
loan, workers who had made a pil
grimage to his Sagamore Hill estata.
Ylf we do not win now.-.TIghtina-i
broad beside our allies, then soorVr
e later our sons or grandsons will
ltsve to fight here at .home, without
Hllles. for their homes,-, their wives
nd their little ones," said Colonel
"A loan does hot float ltself'Vhe
""Mlnned. "No government work
Ifnelf. Somebody has to drf It.
I appeal to the people to back It to
h. limit of their power. This Is
th people's war. ' It Is America's
sr. It is a war for our children
.hd otie children's children welfare,
arh of us should gladly and cheer
f'llly 'rlflce everything necessary
?n order to win. The man at the
front stands ready to sacrifice life
nnd limb and health for our dear
land. We who are not given the
hth privilege of going with him to
'he front, must at least back him to
"n limit wlJLh the work of head and
Ships Enroate From
,5 Holland Not Included
' WASHINGTON. April 2. The
American government has decided
that Dutch ships en route to the
United States from Holland at the
time the Dutch shipping In American
ports was requisitioned will not be
taken over on arrival here.
The war trade board announced
tonight that, inasmuch as the requi
sitioning had been done accoiding
to President Wilson's proclamation,
to restore the ships laid up in Ameri
can harbors to their normal activity,
it was not Intended to take the use
of those that were In service from
Holland when the proclamation was
The American government Is ex
pected to soon reply to Holland's
formal protest against the ship seiz
ure. It Is expected that the reply
will go more fully Into the legal
phases of the question and will cite
additional reasons why . the action
was justifiable. i
Riddell Is Leading In
Tacoma Mayoralty Race
. T A COMA. Wash., April 2. Re
Aurnt from 26 out of. 130 precincts
In the primary election here give C.
M. Rlddell. 747 votes; Mayor A. V.
Fawcott, 670V E. W. Deedle. 449?
and George M. Thompson. 630. for
mayor. For controller, J. F. Meads
has 1006 cotes and J. M. Roberts.
886. Fred 8hoemaker la leading for
commissioner, with 687 ' votes; C.
Roy Harrison has 627; C. A. Atkins
631, and C. W. Can-,. 500.
Salt Lake Wins From Los An
geles ; Vernon Beats San
LOS ANGELES. April 2.-i-Salt
Lake won its opening game here
from Lon Angeles before a crowd
estimated by the ryanagement at
more than 7000 persons. An over
cast sky and a chilly wind gave way
as the game started to sunshine and
Sam Crawford signalized his first
appearance with the Angels by get
ting two hits, two assists and a run.
SACRAMENTO. Cal.. April 2-
Sacramento lost to Vernon In th"? i
first canie of the Pacific Coast
league baseball season which opened j
here today. A two-bagger by Man
ager WHliam Rodgera in the ninth
and a single for Griggs started 2
rally which netted one run, but
Quinn tightened an the Senators
were retired quickly.
SAN .FRANCISCO. April 2. San
Francisco opened the 1918 season
on the home grounds today with a
victory over Oakland. Oakland's"
lone' tally was scored on Miller's
two-base hit to center, scoring Men
sor from first In the eighth. I
Los Angeles ' R. H. E.
Salt Lake v. 7 13 1
ion iAngeies o ii 2
Ilatterjes Leverenz and Konnlck:
Fittery, Pertica. Valencia and Holes.
San Francisco R. H. E.
Oakland 1 g 4
San Francisco ,..'5 8 0
lotteries Martin and Mltie;
Smith and McKee. ,
Sacramento R, H. E.
Vernon 4 7 0
Sacramento 2 6 1
Batteries Quinn and De Vormer:
Hrenton and Easterly.
YOU CANT FIND ANY
! DANDRUFF, AND HAIR
STOPS COMING OUT
have Your HaJr! Make It Thick.
Wavy, CloMy rfnI Ileautiful
Try as you will, after an applica
tion of Danderine, you can not find a
single tface of dandruff or railing
hair and -your scalp will not itch, but
what will please you most will be
after a few weeks' use. when you see
new halri fine and downy at first
vs but really new hair growing
all over the scalp. . ' ,
A little Danderine Immediately
doubles the beauty of your hair. No
difference how dull, faded, brittle
and scraggy, just moisten a cloth
with Danderine anf carefully draw
It through your hair, talcing one
"mall strand at a time. The effect
Is Immediate and" amaclng your
hair will be light, fluffy and wavy,
nnd have an appearance of abun
dince; an Incomparable lustre, soft
ness and luxuriance, the beauty and
hlmmer of true hair health.
Get a small bottle of Knowttpn's
Danderine from any drug store "or
toilet counter, and prove that your
hair Is as pretty and soft as any
that It has been neglected or injured
by careless treatment. A small trial
bottle will double the beauty of your
Terms of Liberty Bonds
Announced by Mr. Smith
PORTLAND. Or., April 2. (Spec
lal to The Statesman.) State Liber
ty Loan Manager Smith has announc
ed the terms of the third liberty loan.
The bonds will bear date of May 9
and will bear interest from that
date. They will be In denominations
of 850. 8100, $600. $1500 and $10.
000. Initial payments will be 6 per
cent with subscriptions, 20 per cent
due Hay 28; 35 per cent July 18
and 40 per cent August 15. The first
coupons are payable September 15.
1918, and coupons thereafter semi
annually March 15 and September
15. The maturity date of the bonds
has not yet been announced.
Alaska Packing Cannery
1 Wiped Oat by Snowslide
JUNEAU, Alaska. April' 2. Pri
vate advices received here today sav
that the Alaska Packing and Herrlnn
company's cannery at Big Port Wal
ter was entirely wiped out by a snow,
fllde. The plant Is said to be one1
of the best canneries In Alaska.
Six Workmen Killed in
Machine Shop Explosion
PITTSBURG, April 2. Six work
men, one of them a woman machin
ist's helper, are dead, seven others
are In Pittsburg hospitals suffering
from severe Injuries and nearly a
score of workmen are slightly hurt,
as a result of an explosion today in
the machine shop of the Flannery
Bolt company's plant at Brldgeville.
Free Metluxfut Cliurcti. 'ouh Win
ter street, Hervlrew u1t nlcht at 8.
W. F. KlotxUch, KvanjrelUt.
i N '
FAST COMPANY i
THURSDAY TILL SATURDAY
THE ETERNAL HEART OF CHILDHOOD
WILL REJOICE AT THIS SHOW
"JACK S BEANSTALK"
- 10 BIG ACTSIO i
A SPECIAL WONDER PICTURE WITH
1300 CHILDREN AND A GIANT 8 FT. 6 IN. TALL
FOR CHILDREN FROM 5 TO 90 "
a suburb. Ignition of several hun
dred gallons of oil was responsible
for the explosion, which showered
burning oil on all the employes of
the machine shop.
Jeannette Barnwell. 19, one of th
vlctinw, was the first of several
thousand women who have taken up
work In plants fn the Itsburg dis
trict to meet death In an industrial
BOSTON, April 2. -Massachusetts
swung Into line with the states sup
porting the federal prohibition mov
ment when the senate today ratified
the prohibitory amendment by a roll
call vote of 27 to 12. Similar en
dorsement was voted a week ago by
the house, 145 to 91.
By this action Massachusetts be
comes the first of the northeastern
states to ratify the amendment and
the .eleventh in the entire country.
The states that had previously rati
fied it are Mississippi, Vlglnia, .Ken
tucky, South Carolina, North Dakota,
Maryland. Montana, Texas,! Delaware,
South Dakota. To carry the amend
ment 25 other states must vote In
Its favor. . ,
Prohibition forces were elated to
night oyer the victory. Church bells
were rung for ten minutes In almost
every city and town In the state, an
nouncing the results of the legisla
Bodies of Dead Sheep
Found on Shipment
CHICAGO. April 2,Wlth the
bodies of dead) and dying sheep, part
of a shipment received today from
the Portland FeedeY company of
Burler. Idaho, strewinr th nena of
4he Union Stock yards, veterinary
surgeons were summoned to aolve the
mystery surrounding, the mysterious
ailment which has already caused the
loss of $20,000 worth of mutton. One
theory was that poison ' had been
mixed with the feed at Belvidere.
111. The pens were placed under
Committee to Examine V
Excess Profits Returns
WASni.VOTON. April 2. Excess
profit returns, now on file with rev
enue collectors, will b subject to ex
amination by a newly appointed com
mittee of fourteen tax reviewers rep
resenting various Industries whose
duty will be to' adlnst assessments
In the light of individual problems
of each business. Only the returns
appealed by collectors or taxpayers
will be considered by this body.
T. Adams, economist of Yale,
will be chairman of the committee,
the membership of which includes
E. T. Meredith or Des Moines. Iowa,
agricultural publisher, and A. 11.
Ramsledt. representing the mining,
smelting and refining Industry, Wal
lace, Idaho. 1 -
Montana Soldier Is
Killed in Spruce Camp
. SOUTH BEND, Wash.. April 2.
Raymond Gilbert French, a soldl-r
enlisted from Montana, but whos
parents now live at Shelton, N. I) .
was killed in a spruce camp near
Raymond. Wash., Saturday, If was
learned today, when crushed by an
automobile truck laden with rived
n ruce for airplane stock.
Schools at Mill City
Assisting Red Cross
Milf City, Or., March 30. The
cventh and eighth grade pupil of
the local school put on the play Wn-
tit,.ld "Ml Tubbs. of Sharitytown."
Friday evening. The homely ph!lo
ophy of Mrs. Tubbs found a responj
ive chord with the 'audience, while
lue amorous old maid, Cllngle Vln
with Queenle and Scuffles and the
conomlcal .Mr, Rubbles, furnish-d
plenty of comedy. Ail the parts were
well taken and showed careful coach
ing by the teacher. There was a full
house and the receipts were 'about
$70. Half the net proceeds goes to
the Red Cross. '
Every pupil of the Mill City schools
Is t member of the Junior Red Cross.
Ample funds have been provided for
the work. The high school recently
presented a play before a capacity
bouse, part of the proceeds of which
were turned oVer to this organiza
tion. The actlv work of the auxil
iary Is under direction of a commit
tee consisting of Mrs. Luelia Haze
man. Mrs. Nellie Porter and Mrs.
Edith Mason. Principal C. H. Mc
knight Is chairman.
The Mill City executive board for
the third Liberty loan drive has or
ganized and Is now ready for an ac
tive campaign. All are confident
that Mill City will go 'o'ver the top.''
The following persons are on the
J. R. Shaw, chairman. '
Publicity Committee George H.
Letellier. chairman; N. D. Burgoyne
Virgil Porter. 1 -
Foliclting Committee W. C. Bnr
cioff, chairman; William Harlan. C.
T. Haseraan, D. B. Hill, W. J. Ber
tram. Mrs. C. A. L. Smith, Mrs. H.
W. Aldrlch. Mrs. Harry Mason, Miss
Speakers' Committee C. II. Mc
Knlght, chairman; Mrs. Leon FoosL
W. W. Mason. .
Rating Committee -F. R. Olin,
chairman C. S. Welborn, J. E. Mv
Do not continue to suffer - with
heartburn, i dizziness, . after dinner
distress, headache, biliousness, palnr
in me Doweis or sour gassy stom
ach. Get' relief at once buy today,
a box of Ml-o-na Tablets. They
quickly and surely end indigestion
and stomach distress or money re
funded. For sale by Daniel J. Fry.
CLOVERDALE. Or.. Arll 2
Walter Blaco motored to Salem Sun
Gus Drager and family motored
to Salem Sundav.
John Cralx is learning how to
drive a Fork truck; He expects to
soon be driving for. the ice company
J. K. Whitehead and wife spent
Kaster Sunday with relatives in Al
bany. The Friends church held services
at Cloverdale school house Easter
uoeri uennis was a Baiem visitor ,
a a -
Mrs. F. A. Wood and son Carl
Were In Ralom Sitnril.,
Every one In this part of the coon-
try Is busy farming, while the rood
Gertrude Orablll, who has been
ws auvu vniiiiuu iruni xow
Capital Business college, returned to
Salem Saturday, accompanied by her
sister. Mable. who will also enter
the school there.
Ethel Craig has been visiting with
her uncle, George Garners, north of
Salem, for the past week.
Emma 7 Drager. who has been,
studying dressmaking in Portland
this winter, spent Easter herewith
her parents, - Mr. and Mrs. Gas
Keep clean Inside, u
we'.l as outside. Do not
allow food poisons to ac
cumulate In your bowels.
Headache, a sign of self
poisoning;, will point to
numerous other troubles
which are sure to follow.
Keep yourself well, as
thousands of others do,
by taking, when needed,
a dose or two of the old,
reliable, vegetable, fami
ly liver medicine,
Mrs. Maggie Bledsoe,
Osawatomie, Kan., says:
me of constipation ot 15
years standing, which
nothing had been able to
help. I was also a slave
to stomach trouble . . .
Everything.! ate would
sour on my stomach. I
used two packages-of
Black-Draught, and Oh!,
the blessed relief it has
Elven me." Black
toufht shouid be on,
your shelf. Get a pack-'
age today, price 25c
One cent a dose.
nuinurfvrrn o nit f 0
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