THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON, THURSDAY. SEPT. 28, 1916. SEVEN IS E EZEZZESEEZSEaEEEESEE3ESCSEE5EaESZEZESSSZZEZa 'i I til : 4 ii ,5 Sunday, Oct. 1, Open Season for Pheasants And shooting season will be in full swing. How is your gun, clothes, ammunition, nere are a rew Reminders Shot Gun Shells Hunting Clothes, Hand Protectors, Cleaning Rods, . Recoil Pads, Shell Belts, Gun Covers. , Shell Cases, Shotgun Sights, Hunting Coats, Gun Grease. Owing to our buying in large quantities, we get special load which will be a great help to any sportsman using them. Any powder or load. Come in and let us con vince you. f HAUSERBROS., 372 State Street i 44444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 44 1 Long before the end of the Nineteen-Sixteen sea son Buick purchasers will possess upwards of 80,000 Nineteen-Sixteen Valve-in-Head Sixes. Mer itorious performances of past Buicks will have sold many of them. Buick power and Buick beauty will have sold others. But the majority of these men will become owners of Buick Sixes primarily be cause they are convinced that the fourteen years of steadfast progress and unchanged faith in the 'Valve-in-Head principle of motor car construction has placed the Buick in a class far ahead of all competition. Otto J. Wilson Buick Garage Center and Com'l Sts. AGENT. On display at State Fair Auto Show BDDES3D!SDEES3QDQC3SEnDSBQDQaQflDSI ft H IJ P n ti ii 13 11 H n ii ii u El H n ti u ti ii si u n ii u EE a n ii ii ii ii a n ii ii u a ii u n a p We have everything you will need for the day. i ii M a n R 126 South Commercial Street. j D :aESSQEE3C33fiaC&DDD Are You Going Hunting? Here Is What Dou Will Need: Hunting License -Gun Ammunition . Hunting Coat and Pants High Boots or Leggins Dog Whistle, Collar and Chain I (Ueutinued from rage One.) jjUhSAWD AMMUNITION the spectators or a reffree to stop tho fight on the ground that it was brutal, nor did he ask to have the rules chang ed. He took his punishment. Even when beaten like a dog, he was a game dog. When forced to take refuge in a trench, when too badly used up to car ry the fighting to tho enemy, he huug on without whining, fought off every attack, bided his time, enduring with out wincing, worked without flagging." Lloyd-George's cye snapped as sit ting at bis desk in the war office, he tilted back his chair and studied the ceiling as if seointr there a picture and Tommy's game fight in the early stages of the contest. Germans re-Mapping World "And at this time, under these con ditions, what was the winning German going to dof" he asked. "Was he wor rying over tho terrible slaughter! No. He was talking of annexing Belgium and Poland as a result of his victory and while he was remaking the 'man of Europe without the slightest regard for the wishes of its people, the British people were preparing to pay the price we knew must be paid for the time to get the army ready. "It is one thing to look back on the pounding the British soldier took the first two years of the war, but a different thing to look forward as '-ie did and know the beating couldn 't be avoided duding these months when it seemed the finish of the British army might come quickly. "Germany elected to make it a fin ish fight with England. The British soldier was ridiculed, held in contempt. Now wo intend to see that Germany has her way. The fight must be to the tinish to a knockout." Dropping his colloqnilisms, the half smile fading from his face, Lloyd ueorgc continued in more serious vein: Can Be No Interference "The whole world, including ncu trnls of the highest purposes and hu manitarians with tho best motives, must know that there can be no out side interference at this stage. Britain asked no intervention when sne was not prepared to fight. She will tolerate none now that she Is prepared, until Prussian military despotism is broken beyond repair. There was no regret voiced in Germany over tho useless slaughter. There were no tears by Ger man sympathizers when the few thous and British citizens who never expect ed to be soldiers, whose military edu cation started only a few months pre viously, went out to be battered, bombed and gassed, to receive ten shells for every, one they could fin went out, fought like sportsmen with out a grumble. I repent that there was no whimpering then, and the peo ple who are now moved to tears at tho thought of what is to come, watched the early rounds of the unequal con test dry eyed. None of the carnage and suffering which is to come can be worse than the sufferings of those al lied dead who stooil the full shock of tho Prussian war machine before it be gan to falter. Fighting for Lasting Peace "But in the British determination to carry the fight to a decisive finish there is something more than tho nat ural demand for veugence. The iuhn- Is About Worn OutOpens Campaign in New York v Tonight' By erry Arnold. (United Press staff correspondent.) Trenton, N. J., Sept. 2H. Nominee Hughes made his first appearance in New Jersey as the republican candidute here today in the state capital which gave to fame his opponent in the presi dential sweepstakes, Woodrow Wilson. The day's program for the G. 0. P. leader contemplated a speech in the town where Wilson formerly ruled as governor and rest for the remainder of the day. Hughes needs the rest. He was nearly worn out by yesterday's program; his voice was husky and worn out and his face was lined with fatigue. Pittsburg's coal dust was still in his vocal chords, despite efforts by Dr. L. Alexander, Jr., to spray it out. But if Hughes tired out it didn't show in his speech here today. The crowd that greeted him stimulated and revived him. Vr. Alexander said to day he had never known another man who responded to purely mental effort, which Hughes does. The nominee is im patient of physicians' teralnient and supremely confident of his own ability to withstand every effort and this makes Mrs. Hughes' efforts to have him save himself almost futile. Mrs. Hughes, however, did get him to promise that he would sleep most of the afternoon. Tonight the candidate was due to ad dress the New York state republican conference at Saratoga and in this speech he planned to make a "keynote" address for the Empire state campaign. In his address the former eovernor of New York expected to co over hi en tire program of criticism of the Wilson administration. manity, the pitileasness of fighting that must come before a lastlne peace is possible, is not comparable with the! cruelty that will be Involved in stop ping the war while there remains a. possibility of civilization again being menaced from the same quarter. Peace now, or any time before the final and complete elimination of this menace, is unthinkable. No man and no nation with the slightest understanding of the temper of this citizen army of Britous which took the terrible hammering without a whine or grumble will at tempt to call a halt now." "But how long do you figure this can and must go on?" Lloyd-GcoTge was asked. "There's neither clock nor calendar i the British army today, " was his quick reply. "Time is the least vital factor. Only the result counts not the tiime consumed in achieving it. "It took Euglnnd twenty years to defeat Napoleon and .the first fifteen of those years weie black with British dofeat. It will not take twenty years to win this war but whatever "time is required it will be done and I say this recognizing that we have only begun to win. There is no disposition on our side to finish the hour of ultimate vic tory after the first success. We have no delusion that the war is nearing an end. We haven't the slightest doubt as to how it is to end. " "But what of Prance; is thero the same determination there to stick to the end, the same idea of fighting until peace terms can be dictated by Ger many's enemies" Lloyd-Georg was askd. The war secretary carefully matched each finger of one hand with each fin ger of the other, and as he turned his chair slowly to gaze out over the khaki dotted throng in Whitehall, it seemed the interruption had stemmed the flow of conversation. There was a full moment 's pause and as the chair swung round again, the reply came ill a voice and manner impressively grave. The Mobility of France n ii El El II II II II II II II II II II II II M n I! Kl n u a a a ii ii u n ii. ii ii ii u a n o a n El a a n n ii ii a El II II II II II R II Si II II El !! El El II n II SPEED STROKE , Bosch High Tension Direct Drive Mag neto Brown ft Barlow Carbnrator Sliding Jaw Clutch Two Speed Sliding Gear Transmission Contracting Band Brake Weight 150 Lbs. "Every Man's Motorcycle" Cleveland LIGHTWEIGHT MOTORCYCLE $150.00 Pacific Coast .Gear Ratios; 6.1 to 1 on High 10 to 1 on Low Worm Gear Dritten l'i Oallon Fuel Capacity 75 to 90 Miles per Oallon Gasoline Speed 30-35 Miles per Hour 26x3 TIRES a n o s El II a El El El U El a El s El II a 'The world at large has not yet bo-jtl II II H a n H El a H ii El n m a a u u El u a a n I! II II II II Scott, & Piper 252 State St. Phone 451 SALEM, OREGON gun to appreciate the iiinguiticancc, too nobility, the wonder of France,'' he said. "1 had the answer to your inquiry given mo a few days ago by a noble French woman. She had given four sous she had one left to Be given to France. Jn the course of my talk with her, 1 asked if she didu 't think the struggle had gone far enough. Her re ply, without a moment ' hesitation was 'the fight will never have gone far enough until we have made a rep etition of this horror Impossible.' That mother was voicing the spirit of France. " Yes, Franco will stick to the end. T suppose America's conception of Franco and the French soldier before the war was as erroneous as the British idea. I suppose you, too, regard the French soldier as excitable,- brilliant in attack, but lacking dogged staying qualities. "Nothing wus more unwarranted than the popular idea of the French man as a poor defensive fighter, His-! tory never justified this idea, but there will be a new appraisement, j new appreciation when the real hero-i ism, nobilitv anil genius of the defense of Verdun is fully understood. France has fought the longest wars of any na tion of Europe and her history itself is assurance euough that slip will hold to the end. Russia win Stay "With the British it will be the sporting spirit that will animate the army to the .last, fair play the motive fair fight the method. With the French it will be that fiercely burning patriotism that will sustain tho army to the end, regardless of when the end may come." "And Hussin t'will go through to the death," interrupted Lloyd-George. "Russia has been slow to arouse but she will be equally slow to quiet. The resentment of the Russian against hav ing been forced into war is deep. He has neither forgotten nor forgiven the fact that this happened when he was ill prepared and unsuspecting. No, there are, and will he, no quitters a mong the allies. i " 'Never again' has become our bat tle ery. "At borne tho suffering and iorrow is great and is growing. As to the war ii II II u ,,,,TTTT-nT m i xi ir, vivr , ,, as T7 T7 FOR MEN AND WOMEN K44 44 44 44444 44 ti 4 444 44 44 MM MMM444444-44 See the New Gray, Havana Brown, Tan and Two-tone Lace Boots for ladies in that new exclusive last. Black kids in variety of lasts and heights in loth button and lace. Witch Elk Sport Shoes just arrived, in tan, black and pearl gray. Get your size now as they will last only a few days. . Men's Witch Elk in tan and pearl gray, "Neolin" soles, all sizes and widths. The only waterproof dress shoe. New shipment of the latest things in Men's Dress Shoes. Tan and black, but ton and lace. Bought before the raise in leather. New shipment of Children's Dress Shoes, in 'all widths, just arrived. Can fit any foot. New Rubbers of all kinds arriving daily. We are exclusive agents for Ball Band Boots and Rubbers. Cut rates on all Repair Work. Two shoemakers. Prompt service. Best leather. Best workmanship. Don't knock the town because you cannot get up to date. Shoes. Come here and get them. Good Shoes for All Feet WITCH ELK BOOTS Ground Gripper Shoes ARR0WSM1TH ARCH SUPPORTS HANAN SHOES FOX PUMPS DUX BAX SHOE OIL Our Quality Is Highest 44 M - 4 444 4 4 4 444 444-44444. 4 4 4444 444444444 4 4 4 4-44- Our Prices Are Lowest 44-44"4 44444444 44444 4 44444444 44-44444 44-4-4444444 44-4444 44444444-444 Salem s Best Shoe Store ' c" C 326 State Street Next to Ladd & Bush Bank n E3I R n Eat El II 12 El 444 4444444444444 444444444444444 444-44-4 TIIEPMCE V cunr A V I! I! II II I! II II II II II I! II i! ii ii I! II II II II II II II Si II II li II I! I! II II II II II ! I I S I! ii S3 it y a u n ts H tl El 13 U U Bl El IJ 131 U u tl U Ml one. its terrors are Indescribable. I Lhave just visited the battle fields of France, I stood, as it were, at the door of hell. I saw myriads marching into the furnace. 1 saw some coming out of it, scorched and mutilated. "This ghawtliness must never be re enacted on the earth and one method at least of assuring that end Is the in fliction of such punishment upon the perpetrators of this outrage against immunity that the temptation to emu late their exploits will be eliminated from the hearts of the evil minded a mongst the rulers of men." gjc BORN Oliver, nt their avenue, Salem, 'JS, 11B, a sou. home on Oregon, Richmond September Glass that will not splinter when XriLES To Mr. and Mrs. Fred T. i broken is beinir made in France bv pres. .Miles or I'otiiaiid, nmiduy, Bepleiuoer nig together under heat two sheets of 24, IHIti, a daughter. ho has been,glus with u sheet of eolluloid between named Bartiara .Marian. theiu. Mr. Miles was formerly agent for tho Wells Fargo express company in Salem and is now with the company in Portland. GLTEK To Mr. and Mrs. Wulter E. Fimt Young Thing T started rend ing " I.es Miserublcs" Inst night. It m very interesting. Hccond Young Thin;, Isn't it! 1 think it is Victor Herbert masterpiece. '