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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 4, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM, REGON, FRIDAY, AUGUST 4, 1916.
Until Further Notice
. All kinds of work at our garage outside
of lathe and welding jobs will be charged at
rate of 50 cents per hour.
Lathe and welding 75 cents per hour.
11 Great Western Garage j
C. C. SIMERAL, Prop.
Opposite Court House on High Street.
CHINESE AND JAPS
PLACE OF STRIKERS
IS ONE TOO MANY
"Change of Color Scheme"
Tells How Restaurant Men
Sau Francisco, Aim. witB 0
change in the color schemes o'f cooks
and waiters at some places and the em
ployment of non-union waiters in oth
ers, nearly all of the larger restaurants
and cafes of the city remained open
today in spite of the strike and lockout
of union member of culiuary crafts.
Owner of the eating pnlaces claimed to
have surmouniea me uiiibuih m
dented by the trouble and to be feeding
the thousands of diners-out with only
slight inconvenience to patrons.
This is strenuously dcuicd by the un
ion offieinls who declare that the ef
fect of their walkout is gradually hav
ing its effect. Four thousand union
culiuary workers are on -strike, they de
clare, and they add that a rapidly in
creasing number of small cafes and res
taurants are signing tho uuion agree
ment, granting an eight hour day.
Ticketing on a large scale continued
today. The excitement and merrymaking
which attended this work during the
first two days of the strike is dying
and the third day saw red badged pick
ets taking up in real earnest the task
of tramping the sidewalks In front of
boycotted places with their cries of
" unfair houBe."
.Night life almost died la many places
Inst night and Bohemia, after struggling
for existence, all but gave up the ghost.
One hard blow to Bohemians was struck
when "Coffee Pan's' the last stnnd of
many night lifers, chained off its en
trance today bunging out a gu
Several score of pretty girls, garbed
in the latest mode, joined the union
pickets today ami assisted them iu their
work. Tbey were striking waitresses,
who are lending their uid to the tiuiou
in its fight.
MEXICAN BANDITS QUIT
Mexico City, Aug. 3. (leneral Isabel
Rubles arrived here today with "00
men who surrendered with General
dunuto lteyes, one of the revolutionists
recently on promise of amnesty. The
men will be distributed among various
regiments in the army.
WilTVote 'er Dry"
San Francisco, Aug. 4. Two San
Francisco labor organisations have re
versed their position on state-wire pro
hibition. They. are asking other unions
a tula aimilar nftinn.
The Riggers and Stevedores Union
and the Waterfront Federation, former
ly opposed to the "dry" measures
wkinli will mum before the oeonle at
the November election, have voted to
support both. Officials of the two or
ganisations say thia action was taken
because of the "open shop" campnign
. of the Law and Order committee of the
chamber of commerce. They allege that
among the chamber members are en in
terested financially In the liquor business.
Six Hot Baths a Bay Part of
Treatment Given a Measly
By WllUaai O. Shepherd:
(United Press staff correspondent.)
Sun Antonio, Texas, Aug. 4. There
are too ninny cases of meusles aiming
the troops uloug the Kio Grande.
The nrmy treatment for measles is
worse tliiin the raensles.
With tho temperature nt flfl, the sol
diers and whoever else has measles in
Texas must take five or six hot baths
Measles patients are not allowed to
drink ice water, no matter how hotly
the sun is beating down and how parch
ed the throats of even healthy meu may
be. Instead of ice water its hot lem-
Still, measles makes you so badly
that little things like hot baths and
hot drinks on a scorching dny don't
make you leel much worse.
It's hard to know how to escape
measles. In (inlicin with the Austrian
army your correspondent escaped the
Asiatic cholera. In Siberia last winter
he escaped tvphoid fever, which was.
decimating the Serbian army.
there are 1U eases or measles along
(he lower Kio Grande eight Second
Irginin guardsmen, one First Okln-
hnmu giinrdHinnn, and your correspon
dent who is telephoning this to the tele
graph office from quarantine.
ten cases of mensles niuong 40,000
men isn't muny. It's only one too
Abandons the Pen
Richard Thoinnson, committed to the
state penitentiary from Juckson couuty
nniler a conviction tor larceny, disap
peared late yesterday afternoon. This
brings the number of trusties who have
ran away from the institution during
the week up to seven.
l nomas was engaged as a teamster
and had been working north of the city
The team he had been driving was
found tied to a fence nenr the state
fair grounds last night, and the prison
authorities were notified, but thus far
no trace of 1 nonunion has been found
Ho is described as being about 30 rears
old, five feet eight inches high, with
grey eyes and red hair. His term would
have expired in about two months.
A report was received at the ueniten
tinry this morning of the robberv of a
store a't Coburg last night, and it is
thought the robbery was committed by
convicts who escaped from the flax
fields here Wednesday.
WOMEN JIVE OUT
Housework is hard enough when
Jienlthy. Every Salem woman who is
having bacrsche, blue and nervous
aiiells, diss headaches and kidney or
bladder troubles, should be glad to
heed this t'sletn woman's experience:
Mrs. C. R. Dickson, 1144 K. Cottage
fit., Sulem, says: "About six years
go, I had a terrible attack of kidney
trouble. I had a constant, dull pain
in my kidneys and I couldn't rest day
or night. My left aide pained me most
and 1 couldn't lie on it, it was so sore.
When I got down, it was almost im-
Ixwsible for me to atraiughten up. The
liduey a erotions caused annoyauce. I
felt tired and depressed and it was all
J could do to .drag myself around,
nothing gave me relief until I began
taking Dean's Kidney l'ills. After
finishing four-boxes, I felt as well and
strong as over. Since then I have nev
er had any trouble with my kidneys,"
Trice a(o at all dealers. Don't
Hiinply ak for a kidney remedy get
Dnan's Kidney rills the same that
Mrs, Dickson hud. roster-aiuourn
Co., Props., Buffalo, N. T,
(Coattouad from rag Una.)
state, dated July 88, IfHtl, I have the
honor to say to your excellency that
the first chief of the constitutionalist
army, in chargo of the executive power
of the Mexican republic, congratulates
himself upon the laudable efforts of
tho American government to arrive at
a solution of existing difficulties be
tween tho two countries, and, to that
effect considering it of the greatest
importance that prompt decision be
reached on the points which have
caused the existing difference between
the United States sad Mexico, referred
to in the notesof the Mexican govern'
mcnt, dated July 4 Inst, has seen fit
to appoint at once a commission of
I three persons, constituted by Luis
i Licenciate Cabrera, Kugineer tgnnlio
Manillas and Kngineer Alberto J. Psnl,
to whom Instructions hnve beeu given
to devote their attention preferably to
the resolutions of the poiuts mentioned
in the previous note of this depart
ment. "Licenciate Kllsio Arredoudo has
been authorised to treat with the de
partment of state the matter of details
relating to the place and date iu which
the commissioners of the Mexican gov
ernment should meet the commission
ers of the United States in ordW to
esmfhee their labors.
"I reiterate to your excellency the
assurance of my highest consideration.
(Signed) "C Aguilar, secretary of
' "1 avail myself of this new occasion
St. Louis Browns Take 17
New York, Aug. 4. With Pants Row
land's Chicago White Sox now in the
lead, the American league standing to
day shows the unique situation, with
seven teams with stnudings better than
500. By their thirteenth straight vic
tory yesterday, the St. Louis Browns
climbed just above the fifty-fifty mark.
Only Connie Muck's Athletics with a
record or Jo straight defeats to date,
are below the line.
Bill Donovan's demoralized Yanks
tumbled another notch in losing their
seventh strnipht game and a visit to
Buu Johnson, as well as a hurry call for
all Yank talent decorating the bushes,
was the result. Urban Shocker, the
sensational Toronto twirler and Arngon
of Richmond, have been ordered, de
spite protest by their international
leaguo owners, to report to Donovan
before the end of the present series.
The National league race tukes on a
rosier hue each day for the Brooklyn
Dodgers. Casey Stengel's recent home
run habit and the apparent trouble in
the Braves camp between Johnny Evors
and Red Smith, have resulted in the
Brooklyn team pulling away to a clear
lend of five uud a iialr games.
The weak link of the Dodger line.
through which they have thrown many
games away shortstop is apparently
to have a protector soon. Robbie pur
chased Jack Kelleher, of Denver, who is
Habe Adams, the Pirnto veteran
pitcher who won them a world's cham
pionship in l!iu, passed rrom tne Dig
tent yesterday when Callahan handed
him his unconditional release.
Eight Champion Players.
New York, Aug. 4j On the courts of
Forest Hill toduy eight of this coun
try's gTentest tennis players represent
ing tho east and the west will meet to
decide the intersectional champion
ship of the United StateB.
It will be a battle of champions, un
the l'ncific coast team is William John
ston, nutionnl champion, who will meet
R, Norris Williams, former national
champion, ij the fenturo match of the
day; Peek Griffin, national doubles
champion, will tackle George M. Church,
western mid northwestern chnmpion; K.
Lindley Murray, national indoor cham
pion, will oppose Watson M. WasV
burn, former "met" champion and
Willis E. Davis, national (lay court
champion, will meet KnrJ Bohr, former
middle states champion.
Interest is centered in the last mntch
of the day when Johnston and Williams
meet. The national champion defeated
the Phirndclphian iu the chnmpions last
yeur, but lost to him on several other
occasions. Many nro picking Williams
to defeat the Califomian in his staf
toward No. 1 in the ranking this year.
The Pacific const racquet wielders
are slight favorites to win the inter
sectional matches. The terrific hitting
of Davis, Murrny and Roberts should
give them the edge if Willinms succeeds
in holding Johnston iu the feature
Tennis at Chicago.
Chicago, Aug. 4. With the closing of
entries for the annual westnrn cham
pionship tournament hero todny, more
than a field of a hundred noted tennis
stars wits nssured. The tournament
begins here tomorrow with matches in
men's singles. The play up to Mon
day will be confined to local entrants.
Drawings will be ninde this afternoon.
Great Auto Race Tomorrow.
Tacomn, Wash., Aug. 4. Finul tests
are being made at the speedway here
toduv and when the drivers have re
ceived their istructiona tonight, all
will be in readiness for the start of the
Moiitnmnrathon classic and Golden Pot
latch races, worth $10,000, to be held
That the greater number of tho. can
eutered are capable of doing better than
80 miles an hour was demonstrated by
the result of yesterday's speed trials,
when time ranging from 82 to 100 miles
an hour was chalked up. Dave Lewis,
in his Crawford, reeled off better than
the latter figure.
But two of the racers are to take
their official trials thia afternoon, and
some of those who entered yesterday
probably will take another whirl at the
track, These are Barney Oldfield iu his
Delago and Ralph De Palma iu the Mer
cedes. Fourteen machines will face Starter
Wagner Saturday afternoon, as follows:
Eddie Rickeubaeher Maxwell
Pete Henderson Maxwell
Wilbur D'Aleue Duseuberg
Tom Milton Dueseuberg
Billy Chandler Crawford
Dave Lewis Crawford
Art Johnson Crawford
Rnlph De Palma Mercedes
Bnruey Oldfield Delage
Martin Sorenson Marso
M. J. Moosie Gaudy Special
Sterling Price , dandy Special
Omar Toft Omar
Charles l.atta Dodge Special
WHAT THE TENNIS
PLAYERS DID TODAY
Forest ITills, L. I., Aug. 4. George
M. Church- won the first point for the
east in the sectional tennis matches
this afternoon when he defeated
"Peck" Griffin, national doubles
champion in straight seta The1 score
was 6-3, 6-4, 6-4.
R.1 Liadley- Murray, national indoor
champion, took first set of the singles
from Watson M. Washburn, former
Metropolitan champion six to one.
The westerners attempted to over
whelm the easterners with their slash
ing drives and snappy service, but the
easterners parleyed and played a game
close up to that offered a defensive
difficult for the westerners to break
Griffin started off with a dash and
snap, mixing his service and making
pretty tosses to the net, but always
Church met him half way and brought
the game up to the net.
Murray had a comparatively easy
time with Washburn in the first set
and at no time was the westerner iu
danger,. His sizzling speed and suash
ing drives rfpnprently bewildered the
former Metropolitan champion. Murray
continuing at top speed took the second
set from Washburn 8-6.
Washburn showed improvement iu
the third set of bis match against
Murray and teok it after a hard bat
The driving and untiring attack of
Washburn wore upon Murray aud the
easterner took the fourth set 0-1; mak
ing the match 2 and . Murray, ex
hausted at the end of this set, had to
be helned to the sidelines.
With v the match Wo nil , Lindley
Murray, westerner, worn out and ex
haustcd. defaulted to Watson M. Wash
burn, east, in tho second match of the
sectiounl tennis tournament here this
afternoon. The score lO, 08, 04
Watching the Scoreboard
Pacific Coas; League Standings
W. L. Pet.
Los Angeles ti.'i 4 .5aC
Vernon 0-" 53 .5B0
San iFraarisco (3 !.i .530
Portland 4 53 .4S0
Salt Lake fli 57 .472
Oakland . 70 .3
Yesterday '8 Results
At Vaughn street Portland 3, Oak-
"At San Francisco Sun Francisco 2,
Suit Lake 0.
At Los Angeles l.os Angeles 3, Yer-
Spider Buum outheaved Kljwitter,
Pierey and Dougnn, the Seals winuiug
- to u.
Sehaller of tiie victors niiulo the ou
ly extra base hit ol the session, a two
Angels continued to wallop the Ben
gnls this time 3 to 1.
Chief Johnson of the Tigers tried to
. . 1 1 .... j
piu'll siriKeuut umi. lit mum- oi.
and walked five, yielding six hits.
Standridge of the Seraphs contented
himself with one strike out and only
issued tw'o prcambulations, Keeping six
hits well scattered.
Indigestion. One package
proves it 25c at all druggists.
45,000 SEAMEN MAY
TAKE PARI IN SHE
International Seamen's Union
May Go Out If Railroad
New York, Aug. 4 Unless demands
now before shipping companies are
granted, the International Seamen's
Union' with a membership of 45,000
on the Great Lakes, the Pacific and
Atlantic coasts, will strige "when the
big four railroad brotherhoods go out"
as the latter threaten to do. This an
nouncement was made to the United
Press by G. D. Brown, secretary of
the international union.
"We hnve long had our plans laid",
said Brown. "We also have long had
grievnuces that must be remedied. To
strike nt a time when every mile of
railroad track in the country is rust
ing through non-use, would be tho best
time for us to win."
Cleveland. Ohio. Aug. 4. Ten thous
and lake senmen may strike witli tluj
lour railroad brotner hood it . tne
trainmen decide to call a nation-wide
strike, George Martin, business agent
of the Lnke Seamen's Union declared
"National officers of the seamen's
uuion will come from New York tomor
row for a conference with the Iflcal
union," Martin said. "We are de
termined to bring about abolition of
the blacklist and get wage increases. "
Martin stated that it is very prob
able demands of the seamen will be for
mulated and presented to shippers
about the same time the conference
in New York brings-the railroad sit
uation to a climax.
Trading Very Light
Prices Slightly Higher
New York, Aug; 4. Tho New York
Evening Sun's financial review today
On a restricted volume, of business
prices today as a rule moved, within
narrow limits with the tendency in most
parts of the market favorable to fol
tion. lowers of the bull side of specula
tion. Opening operations were in fair vol
umo with the general movement of
prices in the direction of higher levels;
the improvement being based almost
wholly upon covering, particularly iu
the motor issues.
Motor shares continued their open
ing advance, especially Studebaker,
Maxwell, Willys-Overland, gains of a
point or more being recorded for the is
sues in the first half hour of busi
ness. Uneasiness over the crop outlook
which was intensified by further early
sharp advances in the grain aud cot
ton markets again was a restraining in
fluence so far as new buying for the
rise was concerned, while the railroad
labor situation including that affecting
local passenger transportation, natural-
It's a trip that is well worth the money
Hotel Acommodations are good. Prices
are reasonable. Bathing right now is fine
n Daily Trains from
Albany and Corvallis
Leave Albany 7:30 A.
" Corvallis 8:05 A.
Ar. Newport 12:15 P.
12:55 P. ex. Sun.
1:40 P. "
6:05 P. "
Ask local agent for other information, or write
JOHN M. SCOTT, Gen. Pass. Agt., Portland
SOUTHERN PACIFIC LINES
Most Prosperous Year
In Railroad History
Washington, Aug. 4. The large rail
roads of the United States have Just
closed their books on the most pros
perous year recorded in their history
according to' figures by tne interstate
commerce commission. I
Figures, based upon eleven months
records indicate that the total income
of railroads in the United States have
a venrlv revenue of over $1,000,000
will be well in excess of $1,000,000,000.
The iaCome for 1915 was little in ex
cess of $700,000,000 and had hovered
around those figures for some years.
This year the roads earned over $4,
400, for every mile of road operated.
The state meeting of the Woodrow
Wilson league, of which John Bayne
is the Salem president, will be attend
ed during the meeting in Portland Au
gust 7 and S by the following appoin
tees of Mr. Hnyne: Mrs. O. L. Darling,
Mrs. Hattie Cameron, Mrs. Mary R.
Davis, August Huekestein, Sr., W. A.
Liuton, Joseph H. Albeit, F. W. Steus
loff, Frank S. Ward end E. W. Powers.
ly helped to hold in leash bulls who
believed prices were cheap and eventu
ally would move to materially higher
levels. Weakness in the sugar group
became more pronounced with the an
nouncement of a 40 point drop in the
price of raw product.
In the best part of the afternoon
dealings in all parts of the list were con
fined to small totals with few impor
tant changes in prices. ' .
MATH'S Wonderful Eemedy. On
Dose Will Convince You.
Mayr's Wonderful Remedy Is well
known throughout the country. Many
thousand people have til; en it for
Stomach, Liver and Intestinal Ailments
and report marvelous results and are'
highly praising it to others. Astonish
ing benefits sufferers have have re
ceived' even from one dose are beard
everywhere and explain its tremendous
sale to more than a million people. It
rarely ever fails and those afflicted
with Stomach, Liver and Intestinal Ail
ments, Indigestion, Gub in the Stomach
and Intestines, Dizziness, Fainting
Constipation, etc., should by all means
try this remedy. Mayr's Wonderful
Remedy gives permanent results for
stomach, liver and intestinal ailments.
Eat as much and whatever you like.
No more distress after eating, pressure
of gas in the stomach and around the
heart. Get one bottle of your druggist
now and try it on an absolute guaran
tee if not satisfactory money will be
returned. J. C. Perry, 115 S. Com '1 St,
Miss Flora M, Case, school librarian,
will leave next Friday eveuing for a
visit at Salt Lake, Kansas City and
Chicago. Later site will spend several
days at her former home, Champaign,
111. On her return September 1 she
will attend the annual meeting of the
Pacific Northwest Library association
at Everett, Washington. Miss Case has
beeu in charge of the Salem, public li
brary during the absence of Miss
to renew to your excellency the assur
ances of my highest consideration.
Oaks filled the. bases three times at
Portln-iid nnd then failed to deliver
the needed safety. Bavers Bhut 'em
out, 3 to r-cro.
Sot boron of Portland was in the con
somme from the beginning but be
pitched like a demon iu the pinches
and escaped the ice by a split, huirs
Yesterday's big league hero was
Fred Merkle, who clouted the ball into
the left field stand in the eighth in
ning far, the only run of v the game.
Luderus of the Phillies got a home
run and two singles out of four fines
Casey Stengel of Brooklyn also got
The Whit Sox didn't play, nd as
a consequence took the lead in the
American league, the Browns defeat of
the Red Sox doing the business.
Tt was the thirteenth straight, win
for the Browns and they are still In
seventu place. Thirteen more and
they'll hive everything in the league
behind 'em at th rate leaders have been
knifing one another lately.
Red Smith of the Braves banged out
a home run with the bases full in the
first inning of the second game. The
Keds never caught up.
Giants got but three hits but they
totalled seven bases. That is all the
even hits of the Cubs came to.
THIS. LIGHT YM- STARCHED AND
SIGHTLY ' 15c MCk lorNc
CLOStT. M4SOPTa CO.. IWC..
Special Price Made
on Men's Clothing
We are now clearing our Stocks. We will offer you special inducements to
buy now. -
Our clearance sale is a 50-50 proposition you save money and wetlear our
Special Prices on Hart, Schaffner
& Marx and Other Summer Clothes
$30 Suits now $19.85
$25 Suits now $19.85
$20 Suits now $15.85
$15 Suits now $11.85
Our special blue Serge at $15 is
the greatest serge buy. of the
season all wool, guaranteed
color, good Weight and workmanship.
Saturday's Extra Specials
All of. our $2, $2.50 and $3.00
Straw Sailor Hats, your
Rubber sole Oxfords in black or
tan leather one of the most
popular sellers of the season
Rice & Hutchins' $4.50 grade
A few Buster
You'll find a bar
gain here in all