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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JO.RNAL, SALEM, OREG" WEDNESDAY, APR. 19, 1916
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MFA.M FVF1 YTMIMfT
ILWJLi iLJ aii A JLL3 V iLj JIM ii 11 il II 11 JL 3 21
at the Chicago Store's $20,000 Sale, and your cash has more power here now, than
it ever had before. Its the only real money saving event that Salem has had in along
time. Don't put off buying that Easter outfit, one single day. Come here tomorrow,
and have your wants taken care of. Its no use for you to pay regular prices. Hurry,
Hurry, get in now on the last few days before Easter, and be on dress parade Easter
morning. You won,t be able to buy any cheaper. I've made the prices low enough
to compel your attention come investigate, you can't resist the temptation to buy.
p. 111 1 111 i pi n n.i . mi inn hi in. ... hi .u.i, ...., .yu B.J1 ', '" ".L'lT!!!".'"'""!!'." T.". '
worts to $3.50
The pair, to clean upon,
this lot of Ladies' Shoes,
worth to $3.50, at $1.49 the
worth to $4.00
Ladies' Shoes, worth up to
$4.00 the pair, at $1.98 pair
The pair, another lot ot
4 .... T ..
Nemo Corset Special I Men's Suits I Men's Suits
worth to $5.00 regular 1 up to $10 value 1 up to $15 value
7 " Pair
For one special lot of Nemo Corsets, I Men's clS, sold up to
triple striped, ' self reducing Nemo 9 as ffiucn M .10-00 now
Corset, sold at $5.00 regular, now
$3.49 pair, mostly large sizes. m marked at $3.90.
For Men's Suits that sold
up to as much as $15.00, to
go at $6.95,
LADIES' NEW SPORT
HATS WORTH $1.25 TO
This Is a very special price
on this Hat; you should
ask to see them.
SPRING MILLINERY I
LADIES' WHITE BED
FORD CORD CRUSHER
HATS WORTH TO 85c,
75c 49c 49
These Hats are brand new
Spring Hats just received,
don't overlook them.
LADIES TURBAN HATS
SOLD UP TO $2.50, NOW
Just an odd lot of Trimmed
Turban Hats, to clean
them up, go at 49c.
23- JJL 3
LADIES' NEW SPRING
HATS SOLD TO $3.00
One tab!e of New Spring
Stock in plain, panama and
trimmed Hats at $1.49.
LADIES' NEW SPRING
HATS SOME SOLD TO
$4.00 REGULAR, NOW
JioW lioO 7U
Another table of all New
Spring Hats sold up to as
much as $1.00, now $1.98.
LADIES' NEW SPRING
HATS, SOLD TO AS
MUCH AS $C50, NOW
This is a very special lot,
consists of a fino assort
ment, trimmed Hats at
to $12.50 value
One lot of Ladies' New
Corduroy Coats, all positively
the very latest styles, sold up
to as much as $12.50, now
marked to sell at $6.90.
YOU THOUGHT O
50c Genuine Silk
Pongee, at the yard,
I II nvJfc
75c and $1.00 New
Spring Tub Silks, at
60c and 75c Imperial
Crepe de Chine, at
25c Silk Mull, mostly
all colors, at the yard
35c and 49c new
black and white Tub
Silk, the yard
50c Fancy Suisene
Silk, 36 inches wide,
at the yard, now
$1.50 White Wool
Panama Cloth, at the
$1.00 and $1.50 Wool
Dress Goods, at the
75c red and wine
colored Serge Dress
Goods, the yard
39c New Scotch Plaid
Dress Goods at the
75c Wool Serge and
Novelty Goods, the
85c white Bedford
Cord Dress Goods, at
to $25.00 value
This lot consists of New
Spring style Suits, that are
very nifty and right up to the
minute styles, sold up to as
much as $25.00, are uow
marked at $12.50.
Clears Away Pimples
There in one remedy tha.t wldnm fni' t
to clear away nil pimple, Muck lie;nl.,
ami skin eruptions nnd that nutke tin
skin soft, clear and healthy.
Any ilrujrcrist ran supply you wilh semn,
which generally overcomes nil skin ili--easea.
Acne, cezentn, itch, pimple-,
lashes, black heads in most ensej ui
way to zcnio. Frequently, li.innr blein-
1- l.cs disappear overnight. Itching usu
ally stops instantly. Zerno is safe. clem),
eisy to use nnd dependable. It corIi only
2-V; an extra larse bottle. $!.(). Ir
will not stain, is nut sreay ur stickv nn l
Is positively sate for tender, sousitivd
..klUS. 7emo. Clevelnm?
President Reviews History
of German Undersea Warfare
(Continued From Page One.)
FEATURE OF HOLY WEEK
Sir John Stainer's Oratorio to
Be Sung by Choir of St.
Prominent among the feature? of the
eeping of Holy week in .Salem chur
ches, is the rendition of f-'ir John Stnin
r'a oratorio "The Crucifixion," to be
sung by the choir of St. Paul's church j
nt that church on the evening of Good ',
Friday, April 21, beginning at 7:30;
o 'clock. j
Staincr's passion music ranks wit
that of Bach in excellence nnd popu
Inrity, and is perhapi the best of all '
the passion oratorios. It consists of
recitatives, splendid ehorousen, solos,!
and quartets, among which hymns are j
interspersed, the whole having caught
the spirit of the devotions of the day in ,
an unique manner, so that the pro-1
duction is far from being a mere "sac-!
red concert." .
For tho singing of the oratorio the '
ehoir has been somewhnt augmented
by the addition of other voices, and will!
consist of ten sopranos, four contraltos,!
four tenors, and four basses. The tenor .
solo portions are to be sung by Thomas
Larkin Williams the baritone by (leorge
Curtis I.ee Snyder, and the bass by F.
G. Deckelmch. These three with WiLli
am Mctiikhrist, compose tho four for
tho male quartet parts.
Those participating are Mesdames hi.
II. Ornate, Koso Babcock, .Misses Mar
gery Marvin, Klizabeth Jones, Florence
Jones, Doris Churchill, Jessie Miller,
Kmily Griffin, Kugenia Melnturff, Dor
othy C'nnnon, Myrtle Knowland, Mar
garet Jones, Alice Rudling and Beulah
Fox; and Met-sers. Thomas L. Williams,
Y'm. McOilchrist, George Doust, N. B.
Furbrick. F. . Deckebnugh, O. C. 1
Snyder, Bert M. Coares and RobeTt H.
Gill. Miss Lillian Slater presides at the
organ, and Master Hoy C'oatcs acts as
The orntorio consists of 20 numbers
1. Recitative, Mr. Williams.
2. "The Agony," Mr. Deckebach
and chorus; recitative, Mr. Williams,
Mr. Snyder and Mr. Ueckabach.
3. Processional to Calvary, Organ
solo, Miss Slater; chorus, "Fling Wide
the Gates", with tenor solo, Mr. Willi
4. Recitative. Mr. Snvder.
5. Hymn, "The Mystery of the Di
rt. Recitative, Mr. Snyder.
7. Tenor solo, "King F.ver Glor
ious," Mr. Williams.
M. Recitative. Mr. Deckebach.
9. Chorus, "God So Loved the
10. Hymn, Litany of the Passion.
11. Recitative, Mr. Williams and
12. Duet, Mr. Snyder and Mr. Willi
ams. 13. Hymn, "The Mystery of Intercession."
! 14. Recitative, Mr. Deckebach, Mr.
i Snyder anil quartet,
i 15. Hymn, "The Adoration of the
1. Recitative, Mr. Williams, Mr.
: Snyder and quartet.
17. Recitative, Mr. Deckebach.
1 IS. Chorus, "The Appeal of the
j 19. Recitative, Mr. Wifliams and
j 20. Hymn," For the Love of Jesus. "
Good Friday will also be observed
! at St. Paul's by the customary three
I hour service of watching by the cross,
beginning at 12:00 m.
Install New Officers
At the meeting held Monday in the
armory, the officers of the Ladies' nux
I iliary of the Spaiiish Aniei icun war vet
crans were installed ny members of the
'auxiliary of Scout. Young cump of Port
land. The installed officers were:
I Piesideat, Mrs. Nell Asselu; treasur
ler, Mrs. Myrtle Abrams; secretary, Mis.
Kufh lirnnt; senior vice-president, Mrs.
! Bertha Kumrow; junior ice -president,
I Mrs. Gertrude Wilson; chaplain, .Mrs.
j Helen Southwick; historian, Mrs. Fan
I nii Millard; patriotic instructor, Mrs.
iVilctha Bort; conductor, Mrs. Grace
jf'henowith; assistant conductor, Mrs.
Ida. Seymour; guide, Mis. KUen Thump
;son; color bearers, Miss Selinn Kumrow,
. Mi.s Florence Knmrow and Mrs. Marie
Cleveland got. away ahead of Detroit,
but Vitt and Vea. h came, to the fore
with thrice baggers and the Tigers won.
nate pursuit nnd destruction of niei
chniitme.n of all kinds and nationalities
within the waters, constantly extending
in area where these operations hav.
been carried on. and the roll of Amen
cans who have lost their lives on ships
thus attacked and destroyed has grown
month by month, until the ominous toll
has iiioci'ted into tho hundreds. Due o''
the lu1e;t nnd most shocking instam ':i
of this method of warfare was that o;
tho destruction of the French ero:t
channel steamer Sussex. It must slnml
forth as the sinking of the Rteamci
Lusitania did as so singularly tragical
and unjustifiable as to constitute e
truly terrible example of the inhumai
ity of submarine waifaro n the com
manders of Germnn vessels have for the
past 12 months been conducting it. 1.'
this instance stood alone, some explana
tion, somo disavowal by the German
government, sonio evidence of criminal
mistake or wilful disobedience on the
part of tho commander of the vessel
that fired the torpedo might be sought,
or entertained; but. unhappily it doe-i
not stand nloue. Recent events make
the conclusion inevitable that it is nnb
ono instance, even though it be one nV
the most extreme and distressing instan
ces, of tho spirit and method of wai
fare which the Imperial German govern
ment has mistakenly adopted, - ami
which from the first exposed that gov
ernment to the reproach of thrusting
all neutral rights aside in pursuit of it.i
United States Patient.
"The government of the Failed
States has been very, patient. At ev
ery stage of this distressing experience
of trngedy after tragedy in which iC,
ow n citizens were involved it has sough .
fo bo rest ruined from any extreme
course of action or of protest by n
thoughtful consideration of the extra
ordinary circumstances of this unpreeo.
dented war nnd nctunted in all that. H
said or did by the sentiments of genuine,
friendship which the people of the Uni
ted States have always entertained and
eontiime to entertain' towards (ho Ger
"It has nf course, accepted the suc
cessive explanations nnd nssurances of
the Imperial (leimnn government as
given in entire sincerity nnd good fnilh
nnd has hoped, even against hope that
it would bo to possible for the German
government so to order and control the
nets of ils naval cnnimnuders ns to
square its policy with the principles or"
humanity us embodied in the laws o '
nations. It lias been willing to wai
until the significance of the nets be
came absolutely unmistakable and suf
eoptible of but one interpretation.
"That point has now unhappily been
reached. The facts nre susceptible c
but one interpretation. The Iiniieiic I
German government has been unable U
put any limits of restraints upon il ;
warfare agninst either freight or pa
senger ships. It has therefore lieeonw
pninfullv evident thut the posilic
which this government took lit the ven
outset is inevitable, namely, (hat 1 1'
use o'f the submarines for ihe destruc
tion of nn enemy's commerce is of
eessity because, of the very character '
Ihe vessels employed and the very meth
ods of attack which their employment'
of course involves, incompatible willi
the principles of hunianitv. the long e
tabli.shed and incontrovertible rights ni'
neutrals and the sacred iuimunil ies ot
Note is Ultimatum.
"I have deemed it my duly, theie
fore, to say to the Imperial Genua n
government that if it is still its purpo-i
to prosecute relentless and indiscrimi
nate warfare against vessels of coin
merce by the use of submarines, not
withstanding the now demonstrated im
possibility of conducting; that narl'mv
in accordance with what the goven
incut of the I'nitcd States must cm
siiler the Kncrcd and indisputable rule.,
of international law uud the uiiiversall'.
recognized dictates or Immunity, tic
government of the I'nited Mates is m
last forced to (he conclusion that Iheii.
is but one course it. can pursue; and
that unless (ho Imperial govcinmeii,
should now immediately declare ami el
feet an abandonment of its pic.-en'
methods of warfare, against passenge
uud freight vessels this government
can have no choice but sever diplo
matic relations with the government nl
the German empire altogether.
Decision is Regretted.
"This decision I have arrived at nilij
the keenest regret; the pos.-ibilily i
the action contemplated I am sure all
thoughtful Americans will look I'nrwai,
to with unaffected reluctance. Hut wi
cannot forget that we are some sort and
by the force of circumstances the re
sponsible spokesman of the rights of hn
inanity uml that we cannot renin in
silent while those rights seem in pro
cess of being swept away in the mud
strom of this terrible war. We owe i:
to a due regard for our own lights as n
nation, to our sense of duty lis a icpiv
sentativii of the rights of neutrals tin
world over, and ton just conception i
the rights of mankind to Inl.e this stae 1
now with the lit most solemnity ami
"I have taken it and taken it in I'm:
confidence that it will meet your ap
proval uml support. ill sober inlmb d
men must unite in hoping that the im
perial (lermaii government which has i i
other circumstances stood as the chain
pion of all we lire, now contending lo
in the interest of humanity may reco
ni.o the justice of our demands aid
meet them in the spirit in which they
Chase knocked u homer in the tenth,
'unbling Cincinnati to wallop the IV