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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. ORE. MONDAY. JUNE 3. 1918.
M 1 1
I WHITE SHOES I
Are decidedly in order and wehave a beautiful line
of them too. You can jusf as' well have the NICE
SHOES cr PUMPS and save the Dollar. Then we
can PROPERLY fit you too, that is worth a great
deal too and costs you nothing more.
Beautiful Kid Lace, just a few pairs in smaller
sizes, ought really to be $10.00, at $7.45
Fine White Fabric Lace, French Heels $1.95
Fine White Fabric Lace, French Heels . $3.95
Fine Sea Island Lace French or Military Heels $3.45
Fine Sea Island Lace, Military Heels, Neolin
Fine Sea Island Lace, Military Heels, Fibre
Fine Canvas Lace, Low Heels, Rubber soles . .$2.85
Fine Canvas Lace, No Heels, Rubber soles $1.95
White Canvas Pumps in plain toes, white button,
ornament, bows, one strap, two strap, three straps
at $3.25, $2.85, $2.68, $2.45, $2.35 $1.95 and $1.65.
Heels either high, low, or military.
Misses and Children's White Shoes, all sorts in Lace
or Button Shoes and either ankle or instep straps
and at prices lower than usual. Anything in the
Shoe line at money conserving prices.
WOMEN ALIENS ARE
icn Days During This Month
refund money if it fails. 25c
167 North Commercial Street.
Two Thousand Oregon
Boys Go This Month
Portland, Or., June 3. Two thousand
more Oregon boys aro to U" Inducted in
to military service and entrained for
Camp Lewis, Wash., in the five-day per
iod beginning June 24.
Hvcry county in the state Is requir
ed to furnish men on this enll, which
is the first big enll on tb.a second draft.
Following are the allotment allowing
t tie number of men who will be induct
ed into service from ouch county or
draft district in Oregon:
linker, 84; Benton, 23; Clncknmns, 83;
Onltsop.lM; Columbia, 41; Coos, 66;
Crook, 17; Curry, 9; Deschutes, 21;
Douglas, 07; Gilliam, 19; Grant, 29;
Harney, 28; Hood Kiver, 13; Jackson,
67; Jcf Corson, 11; Josephine, 30; Klam
ath, 34; Lake, 22; Lane 98; Lincoln,
Hi; Linn, 62; Malheur, 08; Marion No.
I, 05; Marion No. 2, 37; Morrow, 18;
Multnomah, 28; Polk, 41; Hliorman, 13;
Tillamook, 29; tTmntilla, 72; Union, 70;
Wallowa, 50; AVasco, 30; Washington,
07; AVheelor, 20; Yamhill, 49; Portland,
(City) Division 1, 63; Portland, Div
ision 2, 90; Portland, division 3, 42; i
All Geuuan female aliens of the age
of 14 yeais ami upwards are required
t- renter between Monday June 17
and the evening of Wednesday June 28.
in the; city of Huleui, the tliens will
register at the police station, while
those living on the Salem rural routes,
will register at the Saleiin postoffice.
In all other sections, the registration
will take place at the post offices from
which they get their mail or the post
office from which their section is serv
ed. The official announcement is as fol
"Persons required to register: All
natives- citizens, denizens or subjects
of the German empire or of the Im
perial German government, being fe
males of the age ot 14 yeans and up
wards, now within the United States
an 1 not actually naturalized as Am
erican citizens are required to regis
ter as German alien females.
"Female natives, citizens, denizens
or subjects of the Austro- Hungarian
empire are not required to register un
dei' the president 's proclamation of
April 19, 1918."
The female alien who appears a:
the police station or at the post office
will have .her finger prints taken of
the thumb, fore finger, middle finger,
little ifinger and ring finger of each
hand. Also of the four fingers of each
kan t taken1 simultaneously.
Then gho will be asiced the following
Name and maiden unmc: residence,
how long lived at present resilience
and place and lived elsewhere. Where
and when born. Kingle or married, anil
if married, husband's name. If a wid
ow, givo name and citizenship of late
husband. If ndt living with husband,
state whether whether or not judicial
separation has been obtained. If divorc
ed, state when, where, and naane, resi
dence and citizenship of former hus
band. Thero is a, ejiac.o on the registration
blank to give names of all children,
their sex, date of birth and present
residence. One must sjs state naino of
Portland, division 4, 21; Portland, div
ision 5, 40; Portland, division 6, 5ti;
Portland, division 7, 30; Portland, div
ision 8, 33; Portland, division 9, 16;
Portland, division 10, 44; grand total,
father, whether living and his place of
birth, and the tame of mother. Broth
ers and sidt era with their date cf birtii
and resilience must be recorded.
It must be stated whether the alien
has any rela-tivts in arms against the
United States and its allies, giving
i names and relationship. Then the reg
istrant will be asked whether employed
since January 1 1914, where, date, oc
cupation and name of employir- If in
ousiness for self, it must be stated
When the registrant arrived in this
country, at what ort, on what ship
an,l under what name entry was made.
Also if ever engaged in government
servk-e of any kind, what nation and
what was the nature of tho service.
The registrant will then be asked
whether she has reported to or register
ed with a consul or representative of
any, country other than the United
Sta'c-j for government service of any
kind since Jautiaiy 1, 1914, and if
yes, what kind of service and for what
The question of whether the woman
has ever apiid for naturalization
A-ill be asked or "if first papers hav
been taken out, or whether present
husband if aay has ever applied for
naturalization papers in this or any
The question of having taken an
oath of allegiance to any country or
nation other than tho United States
will be a-ked. Also whether arrested
or. detained on any charge, and if yes,
on what chargo and when and where.
How many languages spoken or how
many can the regiiitiant road or write.
The description' of the alien will then
be taken giving age, height, weight,
forehead, eyes, nose, mouth, chin, hair,
complexion, face, distinctive marks
and present name and address.
All German men have been register
ed and this registiation refers only to
women of 14 years of age and upward.
The statements must be made under
Registration cards must be obtained
by the registrant appearing before the
registration officer who took' her affi
davit, after 10 days but within 13 days
from Juno 20. The registrant must
present herscif again for this registra
tion card, which she will sign in the
preoeuce of the registiation officer.
Ot-i. U H
oiiue nuu&e ncwa
L ; . .
I I f , i ....... . H, .
'MA Hv PLei&OUD uJ iLCi&iMmmpZ
APPEARING AT THE OREGON 3 DAYS STARTING SUNDAY.
The FARMER'S STORE OF QUALITY
EXTENDS TO ALL AN INVITATION TO
Make This Store Your
270 North Commercial Street
The Public Service commission has
t'.ddreswd a letter to Director General
of Kuilroad McAdoo calling his utten
lii.n to Hie fact that the nrouosed 25
per cent increase in freight rates will
ji ir the jfacilic crmsi mucn naruer iiiao
o'her sectionsAt is pointed out that
tho country is sparsely settled, and that
th;. first class .ate in Oregon is 91 cents
it. mile, while between Chicago
n)id Chicii'.uari, it is but 45 cents. Not
ihiy is K rcijoii already paying douoie,
,i inoro. the eastern rates, but the 25
iw,- pent ittcunse is also double that
placed on the eastern shippers. In other
won.s the nmease is on uoudic ine
iiiti and tyj'-.c a 50 tor cent increase
in pnstern sliinuers. The commission has
appointed Commission Max Thelen, of
(villoma to prcsoilt Oregon's caso to
MiAdn(- t i nlsn Hiurirested bv th
commiflsion thnt, the first class rate in
Oregon applies mostly to raw materials,
while in the east tne mauuiacnireu pro
duct which 'is better able to pay the
higher rate, is about all that has to
bear it. Th conference with Director
McAdoo will be held at Washington,
June 5, and it is expected the coast will
lie niven some measure of relief on ac
count of the conditions abovtf named.
A Tribute to Our
A pleading feature of Moinorial Day
is the help given the Women of the
Relief Corps by some of the pupils of
(Nc Lincoln school.
I i honor of their comradoS sleeping
on the hillside a committee from the
post goes out the day before Memorial
(tnd places a new flag in the Marker
that, designates every soldier's grave.
In the evening of thfl 29th a committee
of W. P. C. workers, follows to place
flowers on every flag marked grave. To
share this work for two years past,
some pupils from Lincoln school have
tt'djed. Last year their commander de
mited a squad of Boy Scouts to lead
'hem. Wednesday, about a score from
Lincoln joined us at the cemetery,
ttiiere we were making bouquets from
flowers contributed by the Highland
".luxil and brought by Post Commander
liuildli'son. The children brought the
flowers gathered bv their school and the
McKiiiloy, iu memory of our soldier
dead. As we worked busily tying up
bo'iqucts for nearly 200 graves, the
children with willing, eager feet chas
ed up and down tho long aisles of the
two cemeteries and it is very seldom
that a marked grav,o escapes their
We praise the loyalty and patriotism
of our bravo boys and our nurses at
the front but we have lots more of the
sjim material here at home in tho boys
and girls of our public schools.
We prais' them and thank them and
their taithful teachers for their loyal
crvice ir the observance of Memorial
ALICE E. CALDWELL,
MARY E. WATSON, .
Committee on Decorations.
Army Volunteers !
For Spec'al War Work i
Wanted from the Schools
Portland, Ore., June 3. Oregon is"
called upon for army volunteers 309
of them from grammar school grad
uates w';o have had some experience
along mechanical lines and some apti
tude for mechanical work.
These ?09 men are wanted for special
army mechanical work, following a
course of training that will be given
them at Government expense.
Draft registrants who are qualified
for this service and wish to volunteer
should rrecent themselves immediately
to their local boards for induction, ae-
cordinr to instructions received from
the Wrar Department bv Adjutant
General Jehn M. Willi ams. After June
7. no volunteers will be accepted.
"The men selected for this service
will receive a course of training at
Government expense, fitting them to
serve in army positions," says the War
Uepartment order, "requiring knowl
edge of auto mechanics, general me
chanics, blacksinithing, . sheet metal
working, plumbing, carpentry and radio
operating incident to nianv kinds of
military service, both at the front and
behind the lines.
'The rmn taking this course will re
ceive thorough instructions which will
be of grtat personal value in working
their way ahead, both in the artny and
in civil life.
"This is an exceptional opportunity
for energetic, ambitious men. Qualified
registrants should present themselves
to their local boards for voluntary in
duction. When volunteers present
themselves, local boards will induct
qualified men until their allotment has
"The voluntary period will continue
until Juno 7. After June 7r-no more
volunteers will be accepted."
. GERMANS TURN
(Continued from page one)
southeastward through Torcy and Hour,
esches to Chatcu-Thierry, eastward
along the north banK of the Marw
to Verneuil, northeastward through
Champlat to Champigny, and thence
northeastward around Rheiins in a semi
circle, nt an average distance of two
miles from the city.
In the capture of Fere-Eii-TardV?nois,
on the eastern flank, which the French
announced Thursday, the German wai
office claimed the acquisition of a
"Franco-American depot, including far
over half a million shells, incalculable
supplies of pioneer and telephone ma
terials, over a thousand vehicles."
This probably refers to munitions
manufactured in America winch were
being used by the French armies.
Field Marshal Haig last night re
oorted only artillery activity on th.9
British front in Pieardy and Flanders.
Raiding, artillery and 'aerial oper
ations were reported on the Italian
.,- -f sf -
S KER2ERT KEN0J&.
FOPMER CONFIDANT OF
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Coming to the Liberty Theatre next Thursday, Friday
tacks yesterday evening drove the Ger
mans back between the Ourcq and the
Marine where the enemy is making its
greatest effort to advance toward Paris
the French war oficw announced touay.
A violent German attack astride the
main highway from Chateau-Thierry to
Paris, paralleling the north bank of the
Marne, broke down under French tire.
The German losses wer.? heavy and hun
dreds of prisoners wero taken.
"French forces, counter attacking
yesterday evening advanced at several
points between Ourcq and the Marnc
rivers," the communique said.
"On the east side of Chateau-Thierry
Paris road violent German attacks were
broken up by French fire.
".Southeast of Bouresches (four miles
west of Chateau-Thierry) and every
where else, French positions are muu
"The Germans suffered heavy losses
and we took a hundred prisoners."
French Drive Enemy Back.
Paris, June 3. French counter at-
S0LDIEH3 IH CAfvlP
The abrupt change from
home comforts to camp life may be
trying on your boy's health.butifhe
will only take the rich liquid-food in
it will create richer blood to es
tablish body-warmth and fortify his
lungs and throat. Thousands
soldiers all over the world
take SooiVs EmtslssGztm
It is exactly what they need.
Bcottft Bowof, BloomSeld, N. J. 17-30
JOURNAL 'WANT ADS SELL
Bombs Used Freely.
With the British Armies in France,
June 3. Bombing warfare on tho most
colossal scale Jjus far seen is in pro
gress on the British front nightly, Prus
sians and allies do not stop dropping
high explosives from sunset to sunrise.
Astride tho line and far into the back
area, the countrvside literally rocks
with stunning super-concussions, while
the star lit sky is aflicker with Archie
British hospitals continue to receive
tho full forco of Gorman hate. Another
base hospital, one of the bijjest in the
war zone, and ns far behind the lines as
it was possible to install it, has been
bombed by Germans who first dropper
a flare to illuminate the tafgfit, then
let fly with bombs. A number of at
tendants wero killed.
British Take Prisoners.
Loudon, June 3, One hundred and
ninety three prisoners were taken in a
local operation in lnOerg last night
which slightly advanced the British line
Field Marshal Haig reported today.
"In the neighborhood of Vicux-Ber-quin,
successful local operations last
night advanced our fines slightly," the
statement said. "One hundred and nine
ty three prisoners were taken, together
with a number of machine guns and
trench mortars. Uur casualties were-f
"Successful raids southeast of Arras
northwest of Lens and west of Merville
resulted in twenty prisoners, three ma-
eliine guns and a trench mortar being
party was repulsed south" of Villers Bre
tonneux," Field Marshal Haig reported
Paris, June 3, The long range bom
bardment of Paris was resumed this
3 Three Bi Nights 3
' A1 -
m. ALZAMON IRA LUCAS ,,,
Philosoidier, ' Physician, Psycho
Analyst, Author, Kdwator, Lect
urer, and Vocation Director of
Portland, Oregon, in lectures '
June 3 "Vocational Guidance; ot
Your place on Earth."
June 4 "The Sub-Conscious Mind;
How to Awaken and Vse it."
June 5 "The Power of Suggestion;
a Better Method or correcting tna
Bad () Boy or Girl."
EXTRA I SOMETHING NEW!!
Dr. Lucas requests any society club
or organization to choc.se a dolegato
any stranger in tho audience imay also
ibe chosen and he will, without asking
a question, tell the persona true and
helpful- things about Mm or herself.
Also, each attendant - may write, (be
sincere) one question, sign some name
or mark of ldentmcation and drop in
question lox at entrance of theater
and Dr. Lucas --will itell you the cor
Bring the family! Tell everybody!
Noto: Dr. Lucas will open special
offices in the Hiigh hotel. If you aro
Raiders Remilsed . i in trouble tired of single or married
Londoc. Sxmo 3. "A hostik raiding jM", 'r vocation or your mental or
I physical disturbances, call 10 to li
JOUMC WANT ADS ' SELL ! 5 1" m Juu0 4"5"6-Con8Ulta'
ISffff An Economical, Delightful, Light Place to Trade t$s$$t$3S335SS5
TEXTILE WORKERS STRIKE.
New Bedford, Mass.," June 3. More
'nn 30,000 textile wurkers, most of
thera on government work, w,;nt on
strike today. The men demand twen
ty per cent Increase in pay.
These dresses .radiantly portray the most
recent styles of foremost fashion creators.
Both maid and matron can find just their
model here.. All fabrics are of the first qual
ity and trimmed most charmingly with but
tons, fancy stitching, braids and laces. Our
prices make them the most attractive offer
ing we have made in many weeks.
$7.50, $12.50, $16.90, $17.50, $19.90,
. $22.50, $25.00
Send Us Yoir
We Pay (
416 State St
Salem, Oregon g
a JOURNAL WANT ADS SELL