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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 5, 1918)
THE DATLY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, FEB. 5, 1918.
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(Continued from page one)
and Scholdemnmi himself undertook
.From all tho inass of rumors and re
ports received here, it appears there
were very few excesses by tlio strikers,
lighting nml heating in the cities ap
parently was unaffected. The gas work
erg and electricians did not join tho
Prominent Germans hero doubt that
any collaboration will continue betwen
the socialists adherents of llaase as
well as Schicdcmnnn and the govern
ment liberals and center party members
henceforth. One thing the strike empha
sizes is that the food situation in tier-
many is not as bad as last year, but
that the hardships of constant food
economy are in the long run beginning
to weigh heavily on the public.
J As to the injection of peace demands
into tho strike situation, the impression
is prevailing in Germany that tie an
nexationist are influencing tho conduct
of negotiations nt Brest Litovsk. So-
1 cialists in tho empire are convinced that
tho German delegates would have been
I more successful if they had given the
impression that Germany was serious
when she said alio was willing to per
mit self -determination of tho Poles,
' Lithuanians, Letts and peoples of other
Haltie provinces. Foreign Minister
1 Kuehliiinnu 's explanations before tho
I main committee mnv have satisfied the
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where 50 cents and $1.00.
A trial Lottie can bo olitamcd", free of
charge, by writing to Dr. V. R Caldwell,
457 Washington St., Monticello, Illinois.
'socialist members of the reichstag
I but they did not convince the workers
of Germany, whose mistrust was stren
gthened by General Hoffman's speeches.
(Though the German people have an im
pression that Bolshevik! Minister Trot
bky is dishonest, they believe his in
fluence at Brest-Litovsk would have
been much less if the central powers
I bad clearly shown they really wanted
I Tho fru't also that the German gov
ernment will not declare open war
'ugainst tho 'ntherlaud party the jun-
keutes supreme lias increased general
I'rotVi&or Delbruikek explains the
government's action on the ground that
"so Ioiil- as the party's doings do not
conflict with the law the government
must remain faithful to th imperial
word of August, 11)14, voicing the be
lief there were no parties iu Germany"
General discontent has likewise been
fomented by the delay in constitutional
reform on the part of the Prussian diet
and the main committee of the reich
stag. Kcform has been promised but
so far withheld. The reason is tho Ger
man conservatives understand they can
not fight reform openly therefore, they
are trying to delay it by first discuss
ing the whole matter in the upper
house. On account of all these factors
the strike would have been greater if
it had found the ground fertilized bv
the Russian revolution. But even the
most radical of the socialists express
the belief that chances of a revolution
ary movement seem small partly duo
to conviction that the allied demands
on Germany are in the interest of world
and students of economic? here to re
gard the waning of the general strike
as only a temporary surcease of the
central empires' industrial and political
The work of the extraordinary court
marital at Berlin, in imposing severe
penalties on strike leaders, is expected
to provide fuel for further trouble.
Wilhelin Dittmann, socialist member
of the reichstag, was sentenced to live
years imprisonment for "inciting to
"high treason and was given an addi
tional two months for resisting public
authority." Imperial Chancellor Hert
ling previously had refused to intervene
in Pittmann's case, declaring he could
invoke no civil proceedure so long
the military was supreme iu the capital.
iienrieh tx-uuitz, another popular lead
er, is under six months sentence for
distributing strike literature.
Another engagement which promis
es a wedding pervadod with a strictly
military atmosphere, wag that announc
ed Haturday at a luncheon given in
Kugene, by Mrs. O. H. Foster, -when
the betrothal of Miss Gertrude Buell
and Lieutenant Miller McGilchrist ot
oalem was made known to a few inti
,uj.e friends of the bride-elect.
. Miss Buell is the daughter of J. L-
Buell of EugenO) and has frequently
visited in Salom, as the guest of her
tiance parent, Mr. and Mrs. William
AteGilehrist, Sr." She is a graduate of
die University of Oregon, and belongs
to Delta, Delta, Delta sorority. Lieu
tenant McGilchrist is a graduate of
the law school of the state college and
a member of the Sigma Chi fraternity.
Ak present Lieutenant McGilchrist is
stationed at Camp Lewie, American
Buell has been teaching school
the jiast year at Hillsboro, but has re
signed her position and will remain in
Kugene until the dato of the wedding
which has been set for February, the
sixteenth, and will take place in Port
land when Lieutenant McGilchrist will
have a furlough of ten day a.
Miss Ethel McGilchrist, a sister of
the prospective bridegroom, was a
.guest at the luncheon on Saturday.
Mis McGilchrist is attending the Uni
versity of Oregon this year.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Lewis and
two children, Mary and Jack, return
ed last nighit from a delightful mid
winter vacation of six weeks 'spent in
California. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis ship-
pod their car to Ban Francisco, where
they were met by- relatives from New
York. The entire party then enjoyed a
leisurely motor trip to Los Angeles,'
stopping en rouito at various popular
resorts including Del Monte and River
side. At Los Angeles, they passed sev
eral weeks, domiciled in an apartment,
until they motored back to San Fran
cisco, by way of Sacramento. The re
turn to Oregon, Mr. and Mrs. Lewis
made by boat.
Mr. and Mrs. William A. Knight
(Marguerite Miles) went on to Port
land Sunday evening, after spending
the week end in Salem, as the guests
of Mrs. Knight's parents, Mr. and
Mrs. B. J. Miles.
The wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Knight
took place in Des Moines, Iowa, in
January, and the bridal couple were
en route from California, where they
spent their honeymoon. During their
stay in Salem, a family dinner was
enjoyed on Sunday at the B. J. Miles
residence in Salem Heights, when cov
ors were laid for Mr. and Mrs. Donald
W. Miles, Mr. and Mrs. Roderick Miles,
Branfton, Jr., Miles, Mr. and Mrs. B.
J. Miles and Mr. and Mrs. Knight.
The young couple will make their
homo in one of the suburbs 01 Portland
knoiwn as Knight Station. . .. ,., ,.
The Superfluity Shop will end its
useful and versatile career tomorrow
morning at ten thirty, when the bal
ance of unsold 'articles will be auc
tioned off- YtwtPTday and today the
shop has been closed to buyers, while
the management was checking up the
stock preparatory to the auction .to
Mrs. Isaac Lee Patterson is in Port
land, where she went for the purpose
of calling a special joint meeting of
the Willamette and Multnomah' chap
ters of the Daughters of tho American
A cobweb party was enjoyed at tha
parlors of the Unitarian church, Fri
day night, with Mrs. E. Maxwell
Burke and Mrs. C S. Hamilton acting
as hostesses for tho evening. Refresh
ments of a war nature were served.
Those present were: Mr. and Mrs. C.
S. Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs. M. Myers,
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Terwilliper, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Culver, Mr. and Mrs. W.
E. Anderson, Mrs. Richard Cartwright,
Mius Florence Cartwright, Mrs. Anna
Rogers Fish, Miss Edna Simonton,
Judge Webster, Walter Denton. W.
Hamilton, Kev. E. Maxwell jmrKo,
Mrs. Amies Dinsmore. Mrs. Ben Tay
lor, Mrs. Adams, Mrs. Tyler, Mrs. W.
IM, Bushey, Miss Catcbum, Mrs.
Blanche Howard, Miss Howard, Mis
Lorene Parker, Miss Beatrice Shelton,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Otjea and
daughter, and Miss Marv Stoley of
Battlo Creek, Michigan, left yesterday
for Portland, after a visit at the home
of Mr. Otjon's brother, B. E- Otjcn.
Congratulations are being showered
on Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. William
son, upon the arrival of a daughter,
born February the third, at the Salem
hospital. Mr. Williamson is an instruc
tor in the Saltan high school.
The host eif friends of Miss Alice
Baker, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Fraak Baker, who was recently operat
ed uoon for appendicitis at the Salem
hospital, will be rejoiced to hear that
sho is recovering rapidly and will b,e
home within a few days. Miss Baker
is a well known pianist and former
Universeity of Oregon girl.
Portland will be the next meeting
place of the Oregon Federation ci Wo
men's clubs, with the Women's Co-op
erative League, assisted by the Port
land Railroad Women's ciuoa as Hos
tess. Plans for this event were discuss
ed at the state executive board meet
ing held in Portland last toaturaay.
Though no definite time can be set
for the federation meeting at thil
early date, it will in all probability, be
held sometime in October, depending
upon the elasticity of the club calen
dar for that month, in view of the oth
er conventions and meetings that may
intervene. The executive board num
bers: Miss Mattie Beatty of Salem,
Mrs. Colhns Elkiws, Prinevilie; Mrs.
John Vert, Pendleton; Mrs. William
Bell, Roseburg; Mrs. F H- Bucliannan,
McMinnville; Mrs. F. A'. Pcttit, Port
land; Mrs. Alexander Thompson, The
Dalles, and Miss Jacob
Mrs. W. R. Bishop of Portland re
turned home last night after a week
end visit at the home of her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Clough.
Mrs. E. W. Geiger of Kansas City,
Missouri, arrived in Salem last night
for ah extended visit at the home of
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Seymour
Mr. and Mrs- J. William Chambers
arrived in Salem last sight from
' ' Orevania, ' ' their country place near
Newberg. The Chambers and their
daughter, Miss Dorothy Chambers will
make their home at 2516 State street,
the recent residence cf Mr. and Mrs.
T.aiiU W. .Tosse. "Orevania" will be
occupied by Mr. and Mrs. L. Reed
Chambers, who reacnea uregou me -
t.nr nnrt. of last week, atter an extona-
.1 1,1; 11 r trin in California. Mrs-
Chambers was Miss Alice Mohn before
her marriage, which occurred January
22nd iii Williamsport, Penn.
Miss Vera Wmht was. a week e:id
guest at "Oak Knoll," the country
home of Mr. and Mrs. M. I. Cnpps of
The .Quinine Tiiat Does Not Affect
Because of its tonic and laxative ef
fect, Laxative Bromo Quinine can be
taken by b.nyono without causing
nervousness or ringing in the head.
There is onlv one "Bromo Quinine."
E. W. GROVE'S signature is on box.
Week's Mission Opened
at St. Pauls Last Night
The Rev. J. Attwood Stausfield open
ed a week 's mission at St. Paul 's Epis
copal church last evening with an im
pressive address, emphasizing the per
sonal relation of the individual soul to
God, telling as the speaker put it" the
old message in as simplo a way as pos
sible." The missioner is a unique type of
vocational evaneelist in that he fails
to employ the usual eccentricities, hisj
MaKe Your Own Cough
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Better than ttaa ready-mad kind.
Jaiiy prepared at bom.
Tho finest cough syrup that money
can buy, costing only about one-fifth as
much as ready-made preparations, can
easily be made up at home. The way it
takes hold and conquers . distressing
coughs, throat - and chest colds will "
really make you enthusiastic about it.
Any druggist can supply you witbi
2'i ounces of Tinex (60 cents worth).
Pour this into a pint bottle and fill
the bottle with plain granulated sugar
syrup. Shake thorouuhly and it ia
ready for use. The total cost is abotio
t5 cents and gives you a full pint a,
family supply of a most effectual,
pleasant tuating remedy. It keeps per
fect 1 v.
It's trulr astonishing how quickly 16
acts, penetrating through every air
passage of the throat and lungs loosens
and raises the phlegm, soothes end heals
the intlamed or swollen- throat mem
branes, and gradually but surely the
annoying throat tickle and dreaded
cough will disappear entirely. Nothing
better for bronchitis, spasmodic croup,
whooping cough or bronchial asthma.
Pinex is a special and highly concen
trated compound of genuine Norway
pine extract, and is known the world
over for -its prompt healing effect on the
Avoid disappointment by asking your
druggiBt for 2 ounces of Pinex" with,
full directions and don't accept any
thing else, A guarantee of absolute sat
isfaction or money promptly refunded,
goes with this preparation. The Pinex;
Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
IP StfTrcmcis W
the 'TPortd over
' KKLanaqcmenL .
his eloquence lying not so much in fine
flights of rhetoric as in au obvious
earnestness; not so much in sparkle
and "jazz", as in deep . sincerity. He
uses no form of service, confining him
self to his preaching, and to the sing
ing of the old and familiar hymns. Ex
cept for a cassock, he conducts bis
service without vestments.
Dr. Stansfield has had a wido exper
ience in mission work on both sides
of me Atlantic, in this country and in
Canada, where for five years he preach
ed as a lay evangelist. Sinco coming
west on this trip he has been offered
opportunity to conduct several missions
111 coast cities, which it was necessary
to decline, in order to return east to
fill engagements there, in Baltimore and
New York city.
Preaching services will be held at
.it. Paul's every evening this week, ex
cept Saturday, the mission . concluding
on Sunday. There is also a celebration
of tho holy communion at 7 each morn
ing, a devotional service at 10 a. in.
and a service for children at 4 each.
Wl DDIMTIMP THAT
jvo 1 mm 111 u mm
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THE CAPITAL JOUKNAL
By Ed I Keen
(United Press Staff Correspondent)
Loudon, Fob. 5. German militarism
is still supreme in tho central empires.
Its iron heel today had crushed out
practically the last vestige of resist
ance by the starving, enslaved comuuin
Cowed hy the threat of the firing
squad and fearful for tho fate of their
women and children, through reduction
of their alrecdy meager rations, the)
protesting workers had practically all i
rvturned to the factories. I
Only one isolated case of continued
resistance was reported. That was at
Jenn, where the Tageblatt said a third
of the men employed there had walk-j
ed out Saturday.
There is a disposition among officials
Returning to Work.
Amsterdam, Feb. 5. Semi-official
dispatches received here from Germany
today confirmed reports from other
sources that junkordom has achieved an
other victory in the central empires by
putting down the general strike.
The number of strikers "declined"
vesterdav the tune limit sot bv mili
tary officials for inauguration of the-
extreme penalty aud many works were
iu full operation on that day, it was re
Seventy five to eighty per cent of
the employes of the Borsig factory at
Teger and other big armament plants
were working yesterday, the dispatches
Reported In Distress
An Atlantic Port, Feb. -5. An un
known steamship is ia distress some
where off the New England coast, ac
cording to "S. O. 8." calls picked up
by tho steamer Admiral Sepreo this
The stranger's messages said she was
in peril and needed assistance at once.
The captain of the Admiral Seproe
declared a terrific gale was biowing
That he was having a hard time to
hold his own and could net give assistance.
The first thing we know we'll be
heariug some joke about the Henry
Ford submarine-chaser that towed a
crippled battleship back to port.
N OW IIS
to "think of
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