Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 20, 1918)
THE OREGON 8TATESMAX:. TliritSJiAY. JUNK SO.-I9IR. '
OUR PRICES ALWAYS THE LOWEST
Gale & Company
Commercial and Court Sts. Formerly Chicago Store
PICKERS TO BE PICKED
(Continued from page one)
, the executive committee. They pro
ceeded to map out subdivisions of
the city and to appoint committees
to take charge of the various sec
tions. The first efforts of tlie com
mittees will be ascertain the nam
ber of available workers in the city
and suburbs. Along with this will
go. the effort to secure the names of
those who will pledge themselves to
work of saving fruit, not as a means
of earning money merely, but as an
economic and patriotic duty.
Shortage I 120
As a matter of farther emphasiz
ing the need of immediate action, the
federal labor office on States street
has compiled figures . showing that
' with all the hundreds who' have en
rolled, there is still an estimated
shortage of nearly 1200 berry pick
ers In thrs section. To this shortage
in the enrollment must be added the
number who will become dissatis
fied for one reason or another and
drop the work, after entering the
field. The case of one cherry grow
er was cited yesterday, who paid his
pickers enough to enable them to
earn from $2.50 to $3 a day; and
yet a large number of thera quit
In the middle of the day because
they could not make money fast
" enough. If this spirit prevails to
any extent there Is a sorry prospect
-.before the growers, of the valley.
4 The thirty districts of the city are
.assigned to the auxiliaries as follows:
- ' 1 Oregon School for the Deaf
' 2 North Salem auxiliary.
, - 4 First Methodist church.
K -St. ' Joseph's Catholic auxll-
Helpftd Hints on Banking
Accounts of Societies
is to authorize the Treasurer, Secretary or
some other officer or person to make deposits
and withdrawals. This authorization, of
course, is filed with the bank. i
Vc have iiiany fraternal, church ami private so
cieties and organizations upon our list of depositors
here at the United States National Bank and take
i ! t
- ' i
END OF SEASON
' at Greatly Reduced Prices
Coats $11.90, $14.90, $16.75
Suits .... .. .$12.90 to $20.00
'." lary. - .-" !
6 -Flrst Prebyterian.
7 Lutheran auxiliary.
8 Eastern Star.
. 9 Willing Workers.
-10 Woman's Relief corps.
. 1 1 StPaur Episcopal.
12 Pythian Sisitera.-12-
14 St. Joseph's auxiliary.
15 Nurses auxiliary. '
16 Piety Hill.
18 Salem Woman's dub.
20 Piety Hill.
.21 Woman's Relief Corps,
i 22 and 23 Baptists.
24 Unitarian. -
25 Willing Hands.
; 26 Sacajawea.
,27 First Methodist
. 28 South Salem Friends.
29 and 30 Golden Hour.
(Continued from page one)
to the vulnerable targets offered by
the enemy troops forced into the
narrow space on the right bank of
the river. The battle is continuing
bitterly. The enemy, l n
preserve some of the initial adrant
tags gained by him takes no httil
of the immense losses which our
rifle fire and the guns of our airmen
nave been Inflicting in the past few
days. i ,
: "Prisoners taken since the begin
ning of the battle amount to 9011.
Many guns and several hundred Aus
trian machine guns remain in our
hands. : I
"The number of enemy airplanes
brought down now amounts to fifty.
Two of our own or allied machines
are missing." ,
or organizations carry
the correct procedure
pleasure in serving them.
THE SCREEN'S MOST EEAUTTTUL STAS
CLARA KIMBALL YOUl!G
la Her First New Picture with HER OWN COMPANY
The Most Forceful Emotional Bole She Has Yet Apepared in
ALSO A SPECIAL ADDED COMEDY FEATURE
HELP WIN WAR
Patriotic Element to Be Em
phasized in Program for
Week in Salem.
The first announcement of the
Chautauqua program for this season
indicates clearly that it Is dedicated
chiefly to national service. President
Wilson has strongly endorsed the
Chautauqua. In a letter saying:
"Let me express the hope that you
will let no discouragement weaken
your activities, and that the people
will not fail in the support of a pat
riotic Institution that may be said
to be an integral part of the nation
That the other officials of Wash
ington are of the same mind Is evi
denced by the fact that the govern
ment has requested special lecturers
to be sent over every Chautauqua
circuit in the United States.
Probably the most Important government-accredited
lecturer to ap
pear on the week's program will be
Lincoln L. Wirt, war correspondent
direct from the western front. He
was sent by the government solely
to obtain Information on the actual
conditions in Europe and to present
them to Chautauqua audiences. He
was in Europe In the spring and
brings the last word from the war
zone, dealing chiefly with Pershing
and "our boys" in the American sec
tion of the line.
The United States food administra
tion, under the direction of Herbert
Hoover, is sending a food demonstra
tor to Chautauqua on the morning
of the last day to present new recipes
and manners of conserving food
which have been evolved in the gov
ernment kitchens at Washington.
This demonstration will be free to
Another lecturer commissioned by
Washington, Dr. C. J. Bushnell, who
wil be in constant touch with the
bureau of information, will present
et Chautauqua the war problems, as
seen by the government on this side
of the Atlantic.
' Other prominent lecturers of the
week will be Judge Roland W. Bag
pott, Dr. D. F. Fox, H. V. Adams,
Ned Woodman and Edna Surgenia
, A strong patriotic .note will be
tv .ii-,tu. ,.
rinAi an i no mnsin nw v n a wiwi m
feature attraction for the rirsi '""'" ... , W L,.
t will be the "Old Soldier Fid--""k houses, dining hall and k itch
b," under the direction of Col. J.f'- Tho CigMy-acre orchard will
attee. Those old veterans of the "er.od of forty , days. During the
Civil war, two from the north and,
two trom the south, present a rous-i
- - . ...
Ing patriotic program of instrumental
music, camp fire and war time songs.
The ruorst noteworthy musical attrac
tion of the week will be on the firth
day wben TnaWu's exposition band
comes to Chautauqua for two pro
grams. This bind was honoiel wita
opening and closing the San Francis
co exposition and is both the larg
est and the best band ever brought
over the western . Chautauquas. In
the evening program, the band will
be assisted by three Chicago grand
opera singers. Other musical atrae-
tions will be the Treble. Clef club;
Morrison-Smith company; Zedeler
Symphonic quintet and the Fenwick
Newell Concert company.
.The closing evening at Chautauqua
will be known as "Hawaii-Land of
Music.'' featuring the Royal Hawai
ian quintet and Mildred Leo Clemens
In her Illustrated travelogue, "Trav
eling Through Paradise." Miss Clem
ents, cousin of Mark Twain, Journey
ed to the Hawaiian islands fifty
years after Mark Twain's sojourn
there, visited the places he has made
famous In his writings and brings re
markable dissolving views and mo
tion pictures of the places of Inter
est. Including ML Kllauea, Hawaii's
(XHTCIHS AXI COLDS VANISH
"Summer colds" are not hard tp
break up, coughs and hoarseness are
easy to, get rid of. if you will take
Foley's Honey and Tar Compound.
Mrs. Mary. Sogdam, 282 Maple sc.
Perth Amboy. N. J.,; writes, "It
helped my throat,, never had any
thing better." Slightly laxative.
Contains no opiates
J. C Perry.
TOLK IX THE WOOL.
The fleece of sheep contain a yel
low, soapy substance, which appears
to be a secretion that exudes through
the skin, and is called the "yolk."
It Is designed by nature to make the
fleece sort and pliable. When It Is
deficient the wool becomes harsh.
When it Is plentiful the wool is soft,
oily and strong.: It is the presence
of this yolk that makes It easy to
wash sheep in a running stream, and
so free It from Impurities. Bad man
agement, disease, bad feeding, or
starving the sheep prevent the soapy
yolk from forming, and the fleece is
not fine or very valuable.
First Goes to J. R. Chapman
Cherry Orchard in Polk
FIELD QUARTERS READY
Aldrich Has Places for Two
Hundred More and Em
ployment for 40 Days.
Among the rirst of the Roys and
Girls Working reserve camps to
leave Salem for "the front line
trenches in the cherry orchards will
be a camp of ehlry members, organ
ized by H. N. Aldrich who has
charge of the headquarters on State
stret. and which will leave at ne
o'clock this afternoon for the Twin
Oaks ranchof J. R. Chapman In Polk
county. The company will attack
the cherry orchard of Mr. Chapman
and will live on the farm while at
work in two vacant houses In the big
orchard. The camp will be under
the ehaperonage of Mrs. J. Satteriee
and Mrs. H. N. Aldrich.
This is only one of several camps
that have been organized and detail
ed to work. A camp of twenty will
lave Friday, for the L. II. Roberts
ranch where' the members wil build
a new camp quarters under the dl
Tection of carpenters who will be In
charge. .Lumber has beea placed on
(he gronnd. This farm is four miles
from Salem on the Garden road and
is to be arranged In an ideal manner
for the accommodation of berry pick
ers as soon as the crop is ready. Next
Monday a ramp of fifty wil invade
the place and set up a base in the
now sleeping and living quarters.
Included In the quarters will be new
nroivde work for 20 people for a
"t week the camp will be occupied
with- laying vines and the actual
I .will V. mm-I a I wm a f mm A m vm
plckin gwlll begin In about ten 'days
Another camp of twentwive mem
bers wil go to the Albert Miller
xanch on the Jefferson road to pick
cherries1 and will he chaperoned by a
Mrs. McFadden. cTnts will be pro
vided for living accommodations and
.numerous comforts provided.
Camps i.re being organized for the
loganberry yards Of S. S. Murdick
.and A. K. Harris Son near Urooks.
One camp wil pick for bMh vsrds
The camp will be comfortably housed
and well supervised.
Mr. Aldrich says that r soon as
'the cherry picking camps finish their
work they will be transferred ti the
berry patches, which will be ready
Just about the time the cherry pick
ing is finished. Mr. Aldrich could
place 200 more boys and girls if h
had them and provide them steady
work for forty days.' The work if
considered as actual war work and a
nstriotic spirt is necessary for a good
berry or cherry harvester.
Only one handicap has been en
countered in organizing the camps.
Tis is the tendency of the growers
to bid for workers. Several larg
groups have been organized and then
scattered when some grower offered
a bigger price than his neighbors.
I The reserve organizers want the boys
ana gins- 10 receive as nign waxes
a spossible, but they Insist that the
pay be uniform in all yards.
(Continued from page 1)
p A one-cent tax on every carfare on
street railways or interurban lines;
estimated minimum revenue 1120,
ooo.oso.. A tax of 10 per cent 25 per cent on
tution fees for private schools, not
Including colleges1 and universities;
revenue yield not estimated.
A tax on state or city officials.
Including high salaried judges and
the great corps or public school
teachers, expected to yield from 125.
099.000 to $30,000,600.
A graduated tax collected "at the
source." on all salaries and wages
in excess or f 20 per wek, with an
estimated revenue of $1,000,000,000.
A two per cent tax on all gross
sales, revenue not estimated. . Many
other witnesses appeared before the
Frank A. Blair of Chicago, presi
dent of, a' national organization of
proprietary medicine manufacturers,
said the Industry ought not to xe
taxed: at alL .
Federation Wants New Trial
for Mooney Secured
ST. PAUL. June 19. The Ameri
can Federation of Labor In conven
tion here late today passed a reso
lution asking President Wilson to use
his Influence In obtaining a new trial
for Thomas J. Money, under sent
ence or death In California for his
connection with the preparedness day
bomb explosion In San Francisco fa
Replying President Samuel Gompers
"We ask you to hold oat a little
while longer. We are coming, and
America's workers and soldiers. are
determined to see this war 'to the
The convention today adopted res
olutions asking that tHe shipment
of print paper to. other than conn
trie; of the entente be prohibited for
the duration of the war. The res
olution declared that the print paper
shortage is due to strike lockouts
and low yages.
Necessity -of educating Illiterate
workers was, set forth In a report
submitted by the committee on edu
cation. An address by Miss Mollie
Friedman of New York, advocated
the establishment of union-owned
Investigation of the federal post
office department was asked by the
delegates In a resolution offered to
day, special mention being made of
the cost of carrying . mail and the
possibility of granting postal em
ployees an Increase in salary.
Another resolution adopted pro
tested against any increase in post
age rates on second class mall mat
ter, it being asserted that newspa
pers are disseminators of war news
in which every person In the country
is interested. It is asserted that the
new postal law which goes. Into ef
fect July 1 would tend to create
sones of thought and promote sect
Child labor occupied a large part
of today's dlscusion. President
Wilson and Secretary MeAdoo were
petitioned to prohibit transportation
of all articles manufactured or pro
duced by child 'labor, a resolution
adopted asserting that the supreme
court of the United States erred in
a recent decision holding antl-chlld
labor legislation unconstitutional.
Election of officers was made a
special order of business for tomor
The Mooney resolution which was
passed unanimously,- asserted that
unless Mooney is to. go to the gal
lows with the belief prevailing that
his conviction was obtained through
perjured testLmoney. a new trial
must be given him. An appeal to
the governor-f California asks that
executive tod!spel the , impression
that a grave miscarriage of justice Is
being a'wed with the knowledge of
DANGERS OF OOXSTIPATIOX
' Neglected constipation may cause
piles, ulceration of the bowels, ap
pendicitis, nervous prostration,
paralysis. Don't . delay . treatment,
best remedy is Foley's Cathartic
Tablets. Do their work surely,
easily gently, without Injury to the
stomach or Intestinal lining. Con
tain no habit forming drugs. Fine
for fat folks. J. C. Perry.
The Great Change of Lines
IS STILL GOINd
All Old Lines will be COMPLETELY
Selby's, Hanan's, Sachs, Utz and Dunnes.and others
must go. Our new lines have already begun to come
and we MUST CLEAR OUT our shelves:
In spite of the fact that the' labor shortage in the
factories is advancing the cost of shoes by leaps and
bounds, in some instances as much as 30pCT,ceiiHn
two weeks, we are going to close these lines out at
practically cost, and in many instances way below
last year's costs. You cannot, in justice to yourself,
miss this opportunity, which will soon be gone, and
shoes will not be so low again for many years.
Come in and we will prove our statements. -
. LAST OF MONTH
Marion County Sending An
other Large Contingent
to Training Camps.
Marlon county Is about to send
forward another contingent of virile
young men to the training camps.
On Wednesday, June 2C, a group of
sixty-five young men, drawn from
the district served by the local reg
istration office, will entrain for
Camp Lewis. Of this number, twenty-four
are from Salem, and the ma
jority of the balance irom ovoer
parts of Marion county. The list
Alvln Curtis Greenfield, Anchor
William IL Murphy. Salem.
Ralph Iowa Stevens, Salem.
Roll Forrest Axley, Salem.
Calvin Arthur Ager, Mill City.
Phillip Mathlaa Albus, Aumsrille,
. Earnest E. Baker. Salem.
Dudley Bruce Taylor, Turner.
Arley Ray Libby, Jefferson.
Nick Stanararone, Poruana.
Edward Frederick Schroeder, Stay
Francis Hoereth. Stayton.
Emiddo Bello, Salem.
Ernest Truman lied rick, LaQrande
Louis Tyler Tooker, Salem.
Leo Sutter, Salem.
Joseph Rlngwald. Salem.
Frank Stalger. Sublimity.
John Lund. Silverton.
Chas. A. Zielinskl. Salem.
Michael Oeder. Mill City.
John William Schifferer, Turner.
Ben F. Beckwith, Portland.
Eugene Boice Grabenhonst, Salem.
Dallis Paul McLln. Salem.
Harry Revford Wilaon. Clackamas
Charles Henry Brongneclo. Salem.
Henry Edward Tlsrks, Salem.
Clyde N. Kaiser. Macleay. .
Otha Burgess Hager, Merlin. "
Michael Harold Galvln. Mill City.
Herman Peter Johnson. Collfns
Leon O. Butler.' Sacrmento, Calif.
George Feller, Turner.
George Delbert Jenkins. Detroit
Francis Marion Charpllloz, Silver
ton. George Schmltt. Shaw.
AddJph Felix Steinkamp, Aums
ville. Lloyd Thomas RIgdon, Salem.
Wayne W. Argetsinger, Redne.
. John Grles, Sublimity.
John Vernon Hlrscber. Salem.
John Henry Denny, Salem.
Fee Clifford Esteb. Salem.
Walter VInlng. Mill City.
Albert II. Chamberlin, Sbelburn.
Charles Norton Ruggles, West
- Chester Hays Armstrong, Salem.
Sidney Howard, Jefferson.
Earl Brown. Aumsville.
Oscar Zimmerman. Mehama.
Leonard D. Rnch. Independence.
Albert Arthur Klefer, Talbot,
Roy O. Kelly, Stayton.
Reynolds Waldo Ohmart, Salem.
Herald Wesley Emmel. Sherwood.
Van Norwood Kemery, Salem.
Oswald Fllgel. Salem.
Arthur Priem. Macleay.
Kent Simeon Kraps, Salem.
Rayford Thayer Goode, Salem.
Ward Walter Bartgea. Oregon City.
Manley J. Stone, Mehama.
Claude Byron Ames, Mojave, CaL
James Mitchell Ingram. Salem.
Axel Pedersen, Clifton. Oregon. '
Roy Hamilton LIghtfoot. Salem.
Henry Martin Shareland. Salem.
Jphn C. Miller. Gates. Oregon.
Richard Walter Hatherill. Marlon.
Claus Wm. Bruckman, Marlon.
' Arthur G. Stenstrom,' Salem.
... -. - . ,
,, , !
SHOW VILL BE .
Tents Not Satisfactory f;r
Portland ExKItit RrJc, '
Are Laid Down.
The annual Pacifle Coast lattrt.
tlonal Stock show will t atld la ti
covered stock yards owned by sL':
Co., In Portland during the cos
lag winter months Instead of ccf?
tents, permission Laving been rrtr:
ed by the livestock sanitary a U op
tica of Oregon and Waahlagtoa
through an agreement entered tzr-i
with William Diuthtrey, prealdfr
0f the Portland Cnlon Stock Yar4t
Tents have proven unsatisfactory
the big snow, particularly la ti
weather. To obtain ase of tae it-
yards It was .necessary .forlir.
Daughtrey to agree to certain txzu'
tary precautions. In the ajrreemeu
Mr. Daughtrey. represented the tlirx
yards. Dr. W. II. Lytle the Orexot
livestock sanitary board, and Dr. .
J. Donahue the sanitary aslfcorlUet
The yards are to be tnorourl-'
vT cleansed and disinfected under u
supervision of the federal bursa tf
animal Industry. Yards used for tv.
housing of animals daring the sbcT
are to be so located that Incomlr.;
killing aad holding stock are not 1?
come in contact with the ahow ail
mala. Pens used for sheep will t
those that previously have bonvl
either cattle or hogs, and pens bm'.
for cattle must be those that prr'
ously hare been used for the houi:
of hogs or sheep... For hogs pens irr
be. nsed that prior to the show hat
been used for animals other tin
All hogs on exhibition shall be re
quired to receive the "serum atoat"
anti-hog cholera treatment before ft
hlbitloB, given In accord, with th
reolatlon that will be eetaWUh I
by the state livestock sanitary boa-',
requiring animals that are exhibit :
at similar -fairs and stock, sbowi
be submitted to the precatuiomr?
KVF.RV IAV TIIK PAPKRS
ARK FTLL'OF ACTIVITY!
OF SPIES IX AMERICA.
Every nu, i woman aod t
child should! see thW ea
tkmal expoae of the German i
py system In this rowntry. ,
It may help ytm to bt-ingr
aonae epy to justice.
STA ICTS SUNDAY AT .
"TIIK LIBERTY THEATER'"
AT REGULAR TRICES. 7
Shoe Sala at
f i 1 1 nil iii.ini . . r.i , , " . ..... ... , , , . , ,