Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, August 28, 1916, Page EIGHT, Image 8

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Salem's Big Department Store
New Showing of Fall Coats and Suits
See the Big Display in Our Ready-to-Wear Department
New Shipment of
Women's Silk Sweaters and Wool Sweaters
An excellent variety in the newest styles and colors green, gold, rose,
lavendea, maize, blue, peony and purple.
Women's Bathing Suits, special $1.98
Women's Summer Dresses, entire stock 1 Half Price
Women's Summer Waists two big lots 98c Each
Clearance of, Women's Summer Dresses at $3.75
- s
Just the thing for hop picking, prune or berry pick
ing. Made of a good quality gingham. Special sur
prise event for next Wednesday only. No more
than four to a customer. Sale starts at 8::?0.
Hop-Picking Gloves
For men, women and children. Gauntlet and elas
tic wrist styles.
Priced 2 pairs for 25c and 3 pairs for 25c
Amount Is Fifteen Million Embargo On Shipment to Aus
Dollars To Be Used While 1 tria and Germany Means
Not Employed i Heavy Losses
By Card D. Croat.
(United Press staff correspondent.)
Washington, Aug. 28. Fifteen mil
lion dollars bulge in the war cheat of
the railroad brotherhoods.
Thii amount about equally divided
among the four unions is ready today
for distribution among the men should
they need strike relief. It is to be
doled out in portions of $10 a month
among the 40(1,000 men who would be
involved in a national railroad tie-up.
How long it would lust is problematical
for relief might star with the opening
of the strike or might be delayed until
. As the brotherhood men view it, their
mighty war cheat probably would not
be touched in the forthcoming strike
for they believe it would be so brief
that the men would not feel the pinch
oi unemployment.
.This great war fund has been gather
ed through weekly contributions, cov
ering a long space of time. ' The assess
ment varies according to the members'
earning, but tho total sum per year is
written in fixed thousands. -
One little coda word wired from
Washington to every railruud center in
the country is sufficient to precipitate
the strike. The more than 000 broth
erhood delegates, who left for their
posts yesterday, carried instructions for
running a strike.
Trains on the line will be run to the
Dearest junction; fires will be banked
nd engines oiled. The engines and the
Washington, Aug. 28. The state de
partment has knowledge of concessions
granted by Great Britain giving the
British-American Tobacco company vir
tual monopoly o'f export trade with
France and Italy, Foreign Trade Ad
viser Letcher declared today.
Ho made the statement to tobacco
growers' representatives who had called
ut the capitol to urge a formal protest
against England's embargo on ship
ments to Austria and Germany, effec
tive Thursday. Confronted with a loss
of $10,000,000 to 15,000,000, tobacco
growers in five states ire panic strick
en, their representatives said.
The English concessions, in conjunc
tion with the embargo on tobacco, the
growers declared, will menu the British-American
company can reduce the
prices paid American growers who will
have no other outlet for the big export
Charges of bad faith by F.nglaml aud
demnnd 'for stern retaliatory measures
were made by Senator Swnnson, Vir
ginia. Joel Fort, of Clnrksville, Tcnu.,
hinted that Englnnd's unexpected em-
cars will be delivered to the companies
I in perfect condition and every union
I man will quit the property, with orders
! to voiil violence or trespass.
Only 24 of tho biggest brotherhood
men remain hero today. According to
i their version they must stand pat on
the eight hour day with 10 hours pay.
Tho feeling in the men's quarters is
I that the strike is only n few dnvs off.
The Salem Bowling Alleys will be opened on or
about Sept 1, under management of M. L. Patlon.
Will cater to highclass trade. One afternoon will
be reserved each week for ladies and escorts.
Doolittle & Bergholz, Props.
bnrgo may "show collusion on the part
of that government with the Imperial
Tobacco company or with the American
Tobacco company."
Fort explained that on information
received at tho state department that
Great Britain would not include tobac
co in embargoed products, farmers had
devoted increased acreage to tobacco.
Placing of tobacco on tho embargo list,
he said, had thrown the growers into a
panic. Unless rcdresB is forthcoming,
Fort said, tobacco prices would drop to
ruinous levels.
Senator Swnnson urged a drastic pro
test by the state department.
"England doesn't care anything
about fair play," said Senator Martin.
"I think a threat o'f retaliation would
go a long way toward alleviating conditions."
(Continued from rage One.)
The double-vision glasses worn by the man or
woman of middle age look exactly like the single
vision glasses worn by young people of twenty-five
if the double-vision glasses are
Ktcc.VK Ak f' em by Name j
Miss A. McCulloch, Optometrist,
208-9 Hubbard Building:, Phone 109.
r r a neiirmui uw iun 11 im cjt.tpiiuuti louib DM14, Mnd tc. in llaunp
your Sylyr' nmo 10 VlTu,ton. Ivm. I, Ttmrt Building. New Vork. N. V.
this wns left with him for his con
sideration. "This committee expects to see the
president again in the near future but
before leaving the committee pointed
out to him that if, as reported, the
date for declaring the strike had been
fixed for September 4, it would force
an early conclusion of the negotiations
and compel tho president to return to
their properties to prepare for the
issue.'' ,
Order for Strike.
Tho body of the order the executives
showed follows;
"This is to advise that the vote of
the employes in train and engine serv
ice on the eight hour and time and one
half for overtime proposition was
overwhelmingly in favor of a strike.
"Notwithstanding this, you represen
tatives have been unable to effect a
satisfactory settlement and a strike un
der the laws of the respective organ
izations becomes effective on (here the
date of September 4 is stamped with a
rubber stamp) at (here 7 a. in. is writ
ten In ink.)
"Impart j this informivtion so that
those interested will understand that
they nro to promptly obey.
"Fraternally yours,
"General Chairman."
There is no other signature.
A statement of the "duties o mem
bers and officers in conduct of
strike" accompanies the order. It re
quires that no trainmen shall perform
nnv service after the strike hour unless
he already has begun a trip and left '
the terminal. No difference )s made
between a mail train and a freight
Of this feature the stntinont says
"you have identically tho same right
to refuse to perform service on a mail
train as you have to refuse to pertorm
service on a freight train."
The statement orders all brotherhood
members to stay away from railway
property and warns members to avoid
violence.. ,
Tho statement is on paper with the
union card of a New York typograph
ical union.
Roads Want to Be "Coerced "
Washington. Aug. 28 President Wil
son arrived at tho senate office build
ing at 8:53 p. m. and went into session
with the senate steering committee in
the latter 's committee room.
Senator Reed was in the committee
room alone when the president arriv
ed. The other members of the commit
tee, Kerns, .Taes, O 'Gorman, Thomas,
Cliuherlttin, Owens, Williams and Mar
tin arrived very soon thereafter.
There can be no denying that the
administration feels the railroads thus
far have indicated no desire to con
sider any fair proposition other than
arbitration of the whole dispute, which
the president has not the power to en
force. Ou democratic senator today said
the railroads knew that if a strike were
called they would be beuteu "and ad
mit that the eight hour day would be
forced upon them." He said their in
tentiou then was to say they had been
"coerced into accepting, it,'"
Golden Jubilee May Be Last
Ever Held of Veterans of
the Civil War
Kansas City, Mo., 'Awr. 28. Mobil
ization of the Grand Army of the Re
public for the golden jubilee encamp
ment continued today, the forces of
faded blue pouring through Union
station in increasing numbers as the
veterans from Kansas and Missouri
and nearby states began to arrive.
The first real convention meeting will
not be held until tomorrow night and
many planned not to get here before
then. ' '
With the aid of the Boy Scouts, the
visiting delegates were handled with
out a hitch. The scouts showed par
ties to hotels aud rooms, lugged heay
Krips, ran all sorts of errands, winning
the hearts of the old soldiers and their
Threats of a railway strike have kept
ninny of "Lincoln's boys" from at
tending the encampment, Adjutant
General John Adams of Cincinnati
said, adding that failure of the rail
r6ads to grant rate and the hot sum
mer in nearly every section of the
country had also cut attendance.
Here, however, the choicest weather
prevailed, the maximum temperature
yesterday being 08 degrees.
Indications point that this will be
the last national encampment. Sam
D. Brown, commander of the depart
ment of Kentucky, proposes hereafter
that encampments be not held en mas
se, but by delegates chosen from each
state, proportioned ono delegate to
each BOO members, their expenses to be
paid by the encampment.
Commander Brown said it wa9 only
a year or two until the majority will
cease attending, owing to increasing
infirmities, and that his plan "will put
us on a business basis ns well as patrio
tic." He feels sure five hundred com
rades could do the convention work ns
well as it is done now, and that the
others would be content to stay at
Death claimed its first visiting vet
eran today when N. W. Maey of To
ledo, Ohio, toppled and tell as ho i
started down the steps of the home of I
Z. T. Robertson where he had been as- j
signed a room. He wns dead when i
help reached him. Death was believed
duo to heart disease. An effort is be- j
iug made to communicate w ith rein-'
fives in Toledo. j
Ten special trains carrying members ;
of the O. A. R. have arrived within.
36 hours.
Political talk has begun. William .1.
Patterson of Pittsburg aud Patrick H.
Coley of Topeka have already avowed .
their intention of running for the of-1
fice of commander in chief.
Others are appearing on the scene.
The election will be held Friday.
The following is from the Marsh-j
field edition of the Cherrian Gazette,
issued while the Cherrians were do-j
ing their part of the celebrating:
"Win. Lerchen anrl Joe Reinhart,
two men who beat their way in on the
Cherrian special Friday evening are
wanted by officers of North Bend on
a charge of grand larceny. !
i kUrl..a I. rt;,.k if Cur E litis been
voted the best snorer, not only for Car
E but for the entire train.
"Tom L. Billingsley, manager of
street railway lilies for the S. P. Co..
was kept busy yesterday kissing the
.iifdrrtn .lMlrtuutinn tlist met the
Cherrian train Kugene, North Beud and
Marshfield." I
All Around Town
rniwiwr events
vvuiuiu liijuntu
Aug. 31. Dr. Howard H. Rus
sell, founder of Anti-Saloon
League, address at First
Christian church.
September 4. Labor day.
Sept. 7-8-9. Willamette Valley
Tennis Tournament, Salem.
September 0. Barnum & Bail
ey's circus.
September 11. Monthly meet
ing Salem Floral society, Com
mercial club.
Sept. 18. Opening day of city
September 20. Monthly meet
ing Commercial club. Address
by Harwood Hall.
Sept. 25-30 Oregon State Fair.
Absolutely Removes
Indigestion. Onepackage
proves it ?5oat all druggists.
Wilson Senator Carries German
Counties in Texas Democratic
In competition with California and
easteru pump makers, the Salem Iron
works was awarded the contract for
shipping one of their Shand centrifugal
pumps to Fort Jones, California. The
firm has recently shipped their Shand
centrifugal numns to Chehalis, Wash.,
Fort Jones, Calif., Turner, Oregon, and Dallas, Texas, Aug. 28. Senator
the state farm, Salem. Charles A. Culberson, as the Wilson ean-
0 I didate, was leading' ex-G.ovcmor O. B.
Now is the time to see how many , f.i!(4. ,, i,t ,.. .i..
Shelby Mazda electric lamps you need.j . ' . '
Loiint up men puone yo.T luchwuuu,, j-
216 T. Commercial ami he will do the ed, in the runoff primary for the dcuio
rest. cratic 1'nited States senatorial nominn-
0 jtion. The standing was: Culberson,
The car shortage continues and it ap- "rt507; Colquitt, 83,-157.
pears that the Spaulding Logging com- A "ot.abl fr0'n o returns re
pany is the principal sufferer in this that Senator Culberson ear
part of the state. Their shortage at JJ rrnct.cally every German county
present is 84 cars. Tiie Xewberg mill V1 th ,vas 1,1 these sect,?"H
' ... , . . .... .... .lie received riiiIi n rote as to ptmnln
necus a, saieui is sno'i .w nnu id are - -- --
needed at Noon. The company oper- him to catch up on the apparently over-
Dr. Mendelsohn, specialist, flu glasse-
M correctly. U. S. Bank. Bid,;.
As a final close of the festivities
of the tiiird auiniul tournament of the
Salem Tenuis cluli, a dinner dunce will
be given at the -Minion on the evening
of Saturday, eptemher f.
Drink Cereo, the liquid food, the
health drink. Ask your grocer. tf
The river is showing signs of summer
dullness as rocky spots arc appearing
in the slough and the quiet places are
covered with green. Today the gtiage
reads .2 of a toot below zero.
Quality stands first at Hartman Bros.
Co., quality jewelers.
Catherine Fisch at Mt. Angel has en
tered complaint ut the district attor
ney's office that certain boys have
been subjecting her to annoyance, in
vestigations will follow if further com
plaints are received.
Salem's finest and largest jewelery
store is Hartman Bros, company.
Mrs. E. B. Millard returned this ev
ening from on over Sunday visit in
Portland. Mrs. Millard, while in Port
land, conferred with Mrs. A. O. Asseln
in regard to the organization of a
state Ladies' Auxiliary of tile Spanish
War veterans.
Dr. F. H. Thompson specialist, eye,
ear, nose and throat. 4U Bank of Com
merce. People traveling on the Grahamona
from Salem to 1'ortlaud will be obliged
to get up with the lark as the bout
now leaves trie Salem hock at o o ciock
on the mornings of Monday, Wednes
day and Friday. The leaving time
heretofore has been 7 o'clock in the
Autos for hire, passenger and bag
gage transferred, rates reasonable,
country trips a specialty. C. G. Me
ElroyPhone 947 or 639. septl
In connection with complaint re
ceived from various fruit growers on
lands adjoining hop yards that hop
pickers have been in the habit of steal
ing fruit, a statement "iias been issued
by Deputy District Attorney Klmo S.
White that this practice must cease or
action will be taken through his office.
needed at iNoon. i lie company oper- . , . .. . '
ates in Polk, Yamhill, Honton and Mar-IJ ;vhelm.ulr majority given his oppono
i.... ..nuntie. r,.l now has H.-0.II(I0 feet , bv tl"'' 1"rt'r eollllties and cities.
ion counties and now tins ti.iii.iani leet
ut for shipment, mostly to California.
When the warm weather came into
I I... ,,,11. .1- I, ! (,.. Dlvnr.l,!,,
A xeiegram was received irom ixari pi I,il.kl,, T)u, ,.,,,.,., for Tnrs.
Neugcl.auer Saturday to the etleet hejlllv ,, VtiUiy UlUlril ,M, ,, 1(,r
would leave Imperial Leach today for, Suudnv "0 0.'i
The government seems to be short
mule stcnograpiit'is ami to fill this
shortage special examinations will bo
held September 12 ami 20. Informa
tion regarding these examinations may
be seemed from the local postoffice or
by writing the postmaster nt Seattle.
The Cherrians were the only organi
zation nt Mnrshl'ield that curried a
Camp Withvcoinbe where he would re
eeive his discharge. Fifteen men from
the Third Oregon regiment will leave
today for Camp Withycumbe to receive
tiieir final discharge papers, Mr. Nou
gehnuer being the only one in Company
Besides holding down the job as
manager of the Postal Telegraph com
pany in Salem, secretary of the Cher
rians and secretary of the Woodrow flag dining the competitive drills. And
Wilson League, Arthur R. Wilson has: while the other organizations did a
now qualified ' as a female iniperson- lot of fancy figures, the home guards
ator. Dressed in the latest Parisian ; confined themselves tn military tacticf.
style, he appeared at the jubilee dame j Result : The ( licrrians won first hou
iu Marshfield ami succeeded in win- ors.
ning the smiles of several men who o
were taken by his engaging glances. Judge P. H. D'Arcy and party mo-
o I tored to Newport Saturday returning
, Tne gypsies are in town not the reg- Sunday evening by way of the new
jilution caravan with half a dozen wag-1 road t'rom Kddyville. This road they
ons, twice as many children and an; found in not very good condition,
equal amount of dogs, but of the more. From Newport to Silct'4 the roads wen)
up to date way of going about. They 'fair, but from Siletz to Falls City
are touring in automobiles and to aj through the mountains, the traveling
passer by, appear as ordinary tourists was pretty rough,
until there is noticed an unusual a-l
mount, nf re. I head dressinff and the'
supply o turkeys and chickens on the! 5!!!'!'lt!l,l1skslt,ltl,slt
back seats. They drove into n garage:
on account of tire troubles,
Notice To those whom I have con-1
tracted with for Baitlctt Dears, those; Have you aa idea that you
solicited and others, I will receive same think will make a good plav
commencing Monday, Aug. 28th at the Write it out and send to us. It
mav bo just what we want. If
you do not know the correct
form, we will be glad to send
Western Motion Picture Co.
Eureka, Calif.
hop ware house of the Oregon Electric ;
railway, corner Center and Front street
Salem. Biiig in your Bartletts regard-
less whether you have Ticen solicited or
not. tirade them up carefully and re-
eeive the highest market price, thel
better the grade and quality fhe high-isjc
er the price. J. B. Olingcr. Phone! g
Don-. aug-iui
The twinkle trot is the latest thing
in foot movements, and ns the latest
dunce, will be introduced into Salem so-
ciety this winter. It is said to be very
much like the fox tiot except just
where the trot comes in, there is a sod-
den shuffle of the feet, and the foot f
that was in front reverses action, gets!
behind the procession, nnd then sud-
denlv recovers its self possession and
continues to lead tor eight measures. Columbia Carbon Farer Mf. Oe.
It is quite easy after once getting the I g3,d Broadway, Portland, Ore.
hang of it. . " I
Why Not Use
Columbia QUALITY CarhonfY
Hade in Oregon
100 Copies Guaranteed from
ach bbeet.
Dr. B. Meuric Roberts, osteopathic
physician, 309 Masonic bldg. phone 409.
Deputy District Attorney White calls
the attention of road supervisors to
the state law which requires that Can
ada thistles in the highways be cut be
fore they go to seed. (Before the this
tles go to seed, understand.) Reports
are coming in that this matter is be
ing neglected in some quarters.
Always say Hygrade and you will
get the highest grade 5 cent cigar on
the market, Salem made.
The Auxiliary of the Salem Rifle
elnb will meet this evening nt 8 o'clock
at the armory. Those who have rifles
are requested by Captain Rosenberg to
bring them, as' the work tonight will
include the manual of arms. There
will be no school for officers this ev
ening. '
One thousand hop pickers wanted to
call and see the hop pickers tape at(
Lockwood's 21ii X. Commercial. Comes
in o, 10 and 25 cent packages.
The Club bowling alleys at the cor-(
ner of State ami Commercial sireeis
have been bought by Messrs. Doolittle
and Bergholt of Corvallis, and will be
reopened September I under the name
of the Salem bowling alleys. M. L.
Pntton, who has made a success of the
Obak alleys at Eugene, has been ap
pointed manager and is already oa the
job getting ready for the opening.
Hop Pickers Wanted, good hops and
camp ground, 1.00 per hundred. Reg
ister with Martin Harding, Salem Hdw.
Co. aug2
A Jolly party of Salem folks left hy
auto Saturday afternoon to spend the
week end at Taylor's Grove, above
Mehama. The party returned at 9
o'clock last night, reporting a delight
ful time, the principal features of
which were a stepping party, bathing
and fishing. Those who went: C. E.
Albin and family, .1. B. Giesy and fam
ily, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Deunisou, Mrs. E.
Breekenridge, Mrs. G. Sullivan, the
Misses Mary Pigler, Grace McGregor,
George Pepoon. Marie Marshall, lel
pha Moore, Lydia Lahuie, Grace Breek
enridge, Ruth Merwood, and Messrs.
Charles Craig, Paul Hendricks," Fred
Reidesel, Floyd Meljnimi. Edward
Thompson and Loren H. White.
A crank satisfied. The crankiest in
dividual on earth is made happy by
using Grand 1'nion coffee. Try it next
time. Phone 90S Lockwood, .10 N. Commercial.
r t. o . tzz ; . . ' I
J. E. Scott, of the real estate firm of j
Scott & Bynon, will leave this even-j 3
ing for a two months business trip inLi!.s!.sk4Jt4J.AitJ,AJfi
the east and south, giving his entire pjitt
time to real estate matters. He will J - . . . . .
stop first at Montrose, Colorado nnd; 3 Ipm-innPnPnnPrtrP Allfft
Colorado Springs. The trip in the! OdKm mUKffVmKnW rtUlO
south will include Stuttgart, Arkansas,! Qprvipa
ami Ft. Worth, Texns. Later London, k'CI ",'c
Ontario, will be visited and on his re- EDMTJNDSON & BURNER, Props
turn he will stop at St. Paul, Minne-! Phone 059 or 1 235
npolis and Spokane. Miss Mildred1 Leaves Salem, cor. State and
Seott of Los Angeles, who hns been vis-, Liberty Street daily except Sun-
iting at the Scott home, will ai'com- day 8:00 a. in., 11:00 a. in., 2:30
pauy him as far as London. Ontario, i p. in. and 0:00 p. in.
o I Leaves Independence opposito
In delivering a short talk at Marsh- Postoffice daily except Sunday
field, King Bing Deekebach told the, :U0 a. in., 12:30 p. in., 4:00 p. in.
people of the Coos valley country that'
the Salem Cherrians and other resi-!i
louts of the capital city came to greet j.
them as citizens of Oregon; that while
heretofore they were perhaps better 4
and 7:00 p. m.
Fare, 50c
Extra Cars for Country Trips.
known in Sun Francisco than in Ore
gon, hereafter they were to become a
member of the Oregon family. He urg
ed them to attend the state fair and be-
......... n.,,,li,tn.l u,;tk tlia (1,0.
gon folks. Other organizations were hen In BALEM, OREGON, ltoF at
in Marshfield for business only. Salem; RIIPH HflTFI
and the Cherrians came just to greet i U Li I U H IlUlbb
them, to extend the good will or the; ' Strictly Modern
capital ami to assist in the celebration, j Free and Private Baths
o 'RATES: 75c, 11.00, 1.50 PE DAT
The Cherrians not only won the first Tha onlT notel in tlle DUBineM djttric.
prize for the drill at Marshfield, but! Nearest to all Depots, Theatres aid
they succeeded in bjinging home with; Capitol Buildings,
thein the award, a beautiful table,' A Homa Awa Somm
made of the myrtle wood that grows in, btjOH p.
the Coos bay country. It is now on ex-' Phones. Free Auto Bus.
hil.it. ion nt the Meyers department l" "
store nnd as a work of art is a beauty.1 BaBHHaWMMHMaVHOMBMMM
After the Cherrians were given the
first award, M. L. Meyejrs and (has. L. ...............
Dick decided the proper thing to do I
would be to bring the table home on ..-r,.-- , .,,..
the special. Going to the furniture; NFWP0RT-NYF RFAfH
store where the table was on exhibit,! HfcHIUIU 1Mb DUiUl
thev gave a receipt for it, placed the ( Automobile Passenger and Baj- w
table in hiding, and at a lute honr, gage Transfer
loaded it on the special. It will pruh-; Furnished Tent and Cottage
ablv be placed on display at tha Com- ' Correspondence Promptly
mercial club. 1 Answered
o I L. D. PICKENS, Box 87
The police were notified from South
Salem yesterday of a strange man in
that section peeping in at windows and
otherwise acting in a peculiar manner.;
When otticers reached the place the,
man was reported to have gone south
on thp Oresron Electric track, and after
a short chase he was caught up with,
and brought in. He gave In name as'
Pike Page, his home as San Francisco
ious folks had been endeavoring to
cive him poison in his food, and that;
lit I'lTI'f'l 111 l . ,
thought he recognized a woman whoi fAKvJ OP'
had attempted to poison him. He wasi uVT
committed to the asylum for the in-frl. lurlD
sane today.