Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 10, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALES, OB3. MONDAY, JUNE 10, 1918.
may mean weak lungs ant
need more thorough treatment
than mere syrups, physics
corrects chest colds by giving
strength to the blood and warmth
to the body, while it is famous with
physicians for relieving hard
coughs and soothing the lungs,
throat and bronchial tubes.
kott ft Bowne. BloomScld.N J.
NEWLY REGISTERED MEN
WILL GET QUESTIONNAIRE
(Uontinued from, page one)
taking no official part in these plots,
but is splendidly informed of the new
reactionary regime at the proper mo
ment. It is stilt impossible to foretell im
mediate developments, but St is cer
tain it he brief respite is nearing its
end, however much the bolsheviki geek
to lengthen it. The Bolsheviki them
' Wo are already a corpse, but there
is no one to bury us."
The bolsheviki regime, due to meth
ods of violence similar to the old
czariam, in, an effort to preserve itself,
is universally hated. Tne proietanati
are leaving the bolshevik enmasse.
Alt factory workers in, Petrograd
have organized. Their conference de
mand a re-united, democratic front,
abrogation of the Brest-Litovsk treaty
land formation of a nationalist, social
ist Russia, in order to restore indus
try, inaugurate social reforms and end
The bolsheviki planned to dissolve
the conference, but cot cold feet. The
conference is planning a general strike
unless the bolsheviki yield.
There is no doubt that the Russian
revolution is facing its final battle,
in the counter revolution and German
intrigue. This will decide the fate of
democracy in Russia. Forces at the
'disposal of the Soviets ere too weak
to meet the situation. Both, the prole
tariat and the peasantry are deserting
the bolsheviki? they finally realizing
the torrible consequences of the Brest
There is complete disorganization of
Russia's financial and! economic life
in most districts, the Bolsheviki re
gaining in power only because of their
It is as clear as daylight they will
be unable to solve the colossal econom
Only the combined domoclratio ele
ments will be able to organize a real
termy to end the disorganization of the
whole of Russia. It is not yet too late
to accomplish this, through united
domocrati government, but the bol
dieviki pref er to gwallow daily ultima
tums from Germany. The bolsheviki
press also has surrendered, and is con
centrating its attack on the members
of the Right and the Menshevik;,
knowing the peasantry and workmen
are flopping to the latter.
Petrogradl and; Moscow are now
quiet. The former its virtually starving,
tho population getting about an eighth
of a pound of bread a day.
Soon, however, something will burst.
The workmen themselves are preparing
ta overthrow the bolsheviki to save
the republic before tho growing coun
ter revolution restores the monarchy.
Several Salem Men
Become Mystic Shriners
One hundred and seventy two candi
dates were initiated into the mysteries
of the Shrine last Saturdayty Al Kader
Temple of Portland. The ceremonial
was staged in the afternoon In the
Eleventh Street Playhouse.
Al members of the Mvstic Shrine are
recruited from the ranks of the 32d
degree Masons or Knights Templar. The
fihrine is thus open only to the highest
Masons and it is said to be an oasis of
pleasure in the desert of hard work of
the Masonic order.
Among those who were given the
Shrine degree and are now entitled to
wear the fez were seven from Salem
Frederick T. Lamport, 32; "William
Henry Lerchen, 32; Edward Rostein, 32
Meade 0. Pattys, K. T.; David W. Ayre
82; Fred 0. Buchtel, 32; Clyde J. Boyce
"We'll never miss the eats until the
wheat runs out.
Must Gve Full Information
For Purposes of Classifica
tion by Board
The young men, 123 in number, who
registered in Marion county, June 5,
will soon be mailed a questional re on
which each is to note just what he is
doing, who are dependent upon his labor
for support, whether married or not,
what claims he has, if any, lor exemp
tion or deferred classification, and in
fact answer a hundred questions or
more by which the local exemption
board can arrive at a right conclusion
as to which class he is entitled to.
The classifications are five in num
ber and under each class are divisions
numbered by letters. The great major
ity of classifications are in either class
1 or class i, The five classes are as
Single man without dependent rela-j
Married man who has failed to sup
Married man dependent on wife for
Married man with or without child
ren not usefully engaged and family
supported by income independent of his
Unskilled farm laborer.
Unskilled industrial laborer.
Registrants who fail to return ques
tional or who d0 not claim any defer
Married man where the wife or child
ren are not dependent upon him for
support. Also a married man whose wife
or children are not mainly dependont
upon him .for support and where the
wife is able to make her own living.
This class also includes men who are
necessary for skilled work on the farm
or a man who is a skilled industrial la
4b? food evenly
ifs a. wonderful
aid io cooks
CASTOR I A
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
Man with dependent children (not
his own) but towards whom he stands
in the relation of parent. Man with de
pendent helpless brothers or sisters. Man
with dependent aged or infirm parents.
County or municipal officer. Trained
fireman or policeman with at least three
years experience. Custom bouse ciera,
necessary employe in mail service, work
er in a U. S. armory or arsenal, neces
sary assistant of industrial or agricul
Man whose wife or children are main
ly dependent on his labor for supoprt.
Marines actually employed in sea ser
vice of citizen or merchant of the Unit
ed States. Necessary sole manager of
agricultural or industrial enterprise.
Officers legislative, executive or ju
dicial of the United States or of state
territory or District of Columbia. Reg
ular or duly ordained minister ox re
ligion. Student who on May 18, 1917,
i was preparing for the ministry in a rec
ognized school. Alien enemy. Resident
alien (not an enemy) who claims exemp
tion. Those physical. or morally unfit
for mutiary service. Licensed pilot ac
tually employed in the pursuit of his
vocation. Members of well organized
religious sect whose creed forbids its
members to participate in war of any
kind and whose . religious convictions
are against participating in war.
In many cases those who claim to be
opposed to war are put to work of some
kind. Exemption board? everywhere are
looking with disfavor on any man who
attempts to avoid his duty on religious
grounds. In returning the questionaire
to the local board, the registrant must
answer the question as to whether he
claims exemption or deferred classifica
tion or he may sign a waiver of all
claim for exemption. .
If the registrant, except an alien en
emy, fails to return the questionaire on
the date required, he shall be deemed
to hav waived all claim for deferred
classification, and shall be classified in
YOU WILL HAVE TO
AKE ADVANTAGE AT QIC
OF THE SPECIAL PRICES; WE ARE
MAKING IN OUR GREAT CHANGE
J. ILj IZf
Newcomer Creates More In
terest Than Study of
Eclipse Among Scientists
..- i , ' '. - i
Baker, Or., June 10. Interest in the
eclipse of the sun was eclipsed today
by the discovery of a new star, said
by scientists to be rushing full speed in
the general direction of the earth.
The newcomer's brilliancy surpasses
Venus, a heavenly body of the first
magnitude. This discovery is declared
to be of much more importance than the
That the visitor's approach to the
earth may cause strange phenomena
such as storms, or the detection of new
gasses, is admitted by the many noted
scientists wh were drawn into the
northwest by the eclipse of the sun.
Telegrams received today from var
ious observatories stated that the star
had been seen from various points in
the United States. Astronomers here say
it is doubtful whether the orb is per
manent. It may be formed of gasses.
Tins is the third star of this type
reported in 300 years. Its intense bril
liancy and mysterious character mark
it. Astronomers believe it may have ap
proached the earth twenty thousand
years ago. Its rapidly increasing bright
ness indicate that it may have joined
the solar system.
The seven leading observatories of
the nation have been notified and are
observing the stranger.
In the sky it is placed at 18.45 right
ascension, declination plug one degree,
Tho star was discovered by Dr. George
H. Peters and W. M. Conrad of the
government party of astronomers here
at J.:30 Sunday morning.
0. W. Peters, government photograph
er, said today examination showed all
ten pictures taken of the corona during
the sun's eclipse wore perfect. Spectro
scope pictures taken also were success
ful. NEW GERMAN DRIVE
(Continued from page one)
and Noyon carried the Germans forward
to a maximum depth of about three
miles in the center, while the wings
as in their previous drives, were held
with unimportant gains, it was indi
cated by the night official reports.
The greatest penetration was made at
Bessons-Sur-Matz and Mareuil-La-Motte
where the Germans obtained a foothold,
the French war office said. On'tlie west,
the enemy reached Rubescourt, Le Fre-
ktoy and Mortemer. On the right they
reached Bclval, Cannectancourt and
Referring to this attack, the German
War office announced that "west of the
Oise we have captured the height of
Gury and adjoining enemy lines." Gury
is two miles north of Mareuil-Lt-Motte
and represents an advance of only a
Regarding the American successes
northwest of Chatean-Thicrry, Berlin
"Americans who attempted again to
attack northwest of Chateau-Thierry
were driven back beyond their positions
of departure with heavy losses and pris
oners were taken."
The German staff apparently is ob
stinately convinced that the Oise val
ley offers the most likely opportunity
for advancing toward Paris.
The present attack was for the pur-.
GOLF BALLS FOB RED CROSS
Chicago, June 10. A record
high price for golf balls was
set today when checks were
cashed for four at the rate of
$33,000 per dozen. Chicago
golfers, through the purchase
of balls used in a match by
Chick Evans, Robert MacDon
ld, James Barnes and Jack
Hutchinson gave tho Red Cross
a total of $32,000.
POODLE BOO IS RAIDED
San Francisco, June 10 The San
Francisco police went into the restaur
ant business early today and arrested
17 of their customers.
About midnight a polico squad en
tered the Poodle Dog cate, herded all
the employes into the kitchen, put a
"cop" at the switchboard and pro
ceeded ito act as waiters, bell hops and
the like, eix women end eleven men
pose of linking up the Montdidicr sa
lient created by the Germans in their
March offensive with Chateau-Thierry
saliont, created through the past three
Sunday attack, launched by General
Von Huber, followed the same tactcs
which characterized the boehes preced
ing offensive efforts. They made an in
itial gain through a surprise attack,
German infantrymen leaped to the as
sault in successive waves.
Despite the Huns' efforts at secrecy
and their use of gas, French artillery
was able to maintain a counter prepar
ation throughout the enmy bombard
The desperate efforts with which the
Germans launched their new assault is
indicative of their realization of the
absolute necessity of ending the war
oetore America s xul strength is in
tervened. Owing to an extremely heavy concen
tration, the French were able tn inflict
terrific losses on the Germans from the
moment the attack began.
Bald Is Reputed.
London, June 10. "A nostile attack
in the Aveluy wood last evening was
repulsed," Field Marshal Haig reported
"We conducted a successful raid
northwest of Bethuno yesterday."
Taris, June 10. The long range bom
bardment of Parris was resumed today.
(Continued from page one)
bearing the words "This is a Bargain
PRICE SROB COMPANY
Ladies' and Men's Shoes.
A. W. 8CHRUNR
Groceries and Dry Goods.
ROSTELN & GREENBAtM
Ladies' Furnishing Goods.
RAY L. FARMER HARDWARE CO.
Hardware, Cutlery, Silverware, etc.
F. W. WOOL-WORTH CO.
5c, lOe and 15c Goods.
Automobiles, Tractors, Auto Supplies
VALLEY MOTOR CO.
Automobiles and Tractors.
E. T. BARNES
Men's and Ladies' Furnishings, etc.
J. L. BUSICK 4b SON
Groceries and Produce.
SALEM HARDWARE CO.
Hardware Cutlery and Silverware.
SALEM WOOLEN MILLS STORE
. Men's Furnishing goods.
AS THEY ARE CERTAINLY GOING RAPIDLY WE HAD TWO EXTRA SALESPEOPLE FRIDAY
AND THREE SATURDAY, SO COULD DO FAIRLY WELL WITH SERVING THE PEOPLE, BUT
STILL SOME COULD NOT BE WAITED ON AND WE BEG THEIR FORGIVENESS, BUT WE DID
OUR LEVEL BEST. HOWEVER, WE CAN THIS WEEK WAIT ON YOU NICELY BUT DON'T WAIT
FOR THE BARGAIN DAY SATURDAY. WE WON'T BE ABLE TO ANYTHING NEAR WAIT ON
ALL THEN, SO YOU WHO CAN COME BEFORE THAT TIME AS WE WANT TO GIVE YOU I
PROPER SERVICE AND SUFFICIENT ATTENTION AND THIS IS NOT POSSIBLE WHEN WE
ARE SO RUSHED.
LOOK AT THESE GREAT BARGAINS
$8.00 Men's Velour Button, Modified English $5 43
$5.00 Men's Gun Metal, Round Toes, fibre soles
$7.00 Men's Kid Comfy, broad toe $5.69
Misses' and Children's fine light patent, leather or
cloth top, turn soles, sizes 11 to 2, worth $3.50,
at .......... $2.89
Size 8'2 to 11, worth $3.25, at ....... . $2.39
Size 5 to 8, worth $2.00, at . .?. $1.43
White Canvas Lace, Elk sojes, 11 to 2, at ... , $1.39
8tf to 11, at....- $1.21
Small sizes Hanans, Laird Schober, etc., Shoes and
Pumps at 93c
Regular sizes in Ladies' Pumps in patent or dull,
most all widths from $3.95 down to . . . 93c
These are worth up to $5.50 and $6.00:
$7.50 Light Grey and Ivory Shoes for Ladies $53
$7.00 Light Grey and Ivory Shoes for Ladies $4.59
All hew styles.
$5.00 Lace all Black Kid, French heels ..... ... $3 43
$7.00 Black Vamps, Tan Cloth Top, Lace .... $49
ALL PRICES HOLD IDfTIL
LINES ARE SOLD OUT ONLY.
THERE WLL BE NO MORE.
TAKE THEM WHEE YOU
167 NORTH COMMERCIAL
W. W7 MOORE
Furniture and house, furnishings.
HARTMANt BROTHERS CO.
Jewelers and opticians.
Sonorai Phonographs and. Music,
Mjm's and Ladies' Shoes. '
J. C. PENNY CO. , '
Men's and Ladies' Farnishitgs, Dry
ROTH GROCERY CO.
Fancy and Staple Groceries.
THE FRENCH SHOP
Millinery and Millinery Supplies,
IMPERIAL FURNITURE CO.
Furniture, Stoves, House Furnish"
E. L. STIFF & SON
Furniture, Pianos, Talking Machines
C. S. HAMILTON ' .
Furniture, House Furnishings, Stoves
BUREN'8 FURNITURE STORE
Furniture, Carpets, etc.
O. J. 6CIIEI 'J .)' 11 Jj
Men's FurnishLnes. , t isAR
P. E. FULLER-TON ' " U
Millinery and Ladies' Shoe.
GEO. C. WILL
The Pioneer Music House of Salem.
G. W. JOHNSON & CO.
Men's Clothing. Hats, Shoes, etc.
A. J. PARIS
Shoes. Shoe Supplies, Shoe repairing.
GALE & CO.
General Merchandise. i
Sporting Goods, Guns, Ammunition
Candies. Ice Cream. Licht Lunches.
THE GRAY BELLE '
Candies, Ice Cream, Light Lunches.
THE SCOTCH WOOLEN MILLS
Made to Measure Suits and Over-
AOAfN. . . i
SAMPSON & GIDEON
Notions, Dry Goods, Kitchenware,
WATT SHIPP CO.
Sporting Goods, Tires, ele, ':4-'UmI
U. G. SHIPLEY & CO. "4 J 2831
Ladies' Furnishings. V, XSi
YE LIBERTY TnEATEK -'r,-m
OREGON THEATER ,. , J t f J v ; .J
WM. GAHLBDORF i'JBE
The fHore of Houseware! m
BREWER DRUG CO. 1!SJ!f'l
Dniffs. Stationery. et8 V W.ftf
PITTS MARKET ',"
Fish, Oysters, ettf.
FALLS CITY SALEM LUMBER CO.
Lumber, Builders' Hardware, Paints
r,:i vDowthitiir in RullriiTM Material
INTERNATIONAL RUBBER SALES
Gates Halfsolo Tireb, .Vulcanizing,
Embroidery, Needlework, etq. '
(Continued from page one)
Died of Airplane accident:
Cadet Jefferson O. Myers, Booaovillc
Died of other causes:
Private Elzie Lewis, Madison, Ind.
Wounded in action, degree undeter
mined: Captain Charles W. Aikins, Winfcerset,
" Privates Dwight E. Carson, Mount
James W. Hewitt, Creston, Iowft.
Anton Jirkovski, Cedar Rapida, Iowa.
Lee Jones, Andrew, Iowa.
Joseph L. Madden, Washington, D.
Glen Stanley, Hittsford, Mich.
Captain John T. Costello, Binghamp
tou, N. Y.
Lieutenant Spencer J. Scarls, Mer
riam Park, Minn.
Sergeants Malcolm C. Clark, Mem
John Farrell, New York.
David A, Fiskc, Northampton, Mass.
Jabcz, P. Kelly, Sinithville, Ga.
Alfred McCool, Londonderry, Ireland.
William F, Murphy, Confhocken, Pa.
Charles L. Smith, Brookline, Mass,
Gerald W. Quinn, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Corporals Herman Cannon, Minneapo
Winslow Cornett, Slemp, Ky.
William Gordon, New York.
Harold L. Hard, Addison, Mich,
' Mae Wingert, Marysville, Ohio.
Died of Diseases
Private Nic W. Waltennan, Wariirar,
Tha Jsf Of
. Coning iolherhcsd
A Wonderful r.Gmly That It a Natural
Aid and Relieve, tha T.otion.
Tli. expectant mother revolve. In her tnlnd
ill w. understand by destiny. And It u ol
the utmost Importance that her physical con
fort be our flrst thouflit.
' There ! a moit .plendld remedy for thii
purpose, known a. Mother's Friend. It ll
applied over th. mtucle. of th. .tomsch,
ent!y rubbed In, and at once penetrates to
rellev. (train on nerve., cord, and lira.
menu. It make. th. nmicle. so pliant that
-hey eipand ea.lly when "baby arrive, .ml
aln and dancer at th. crlai. i. naturally
Mother'. Friend la for external oae only,
abeolutely safe and wonderfully effective.
'.t enable, th. expectant mother to preserve
acr health and .trensth and ah. remains
t pretty mother by bavlnf avoided th. uf.
'erlng- and danger which would otherwlM
iccompany rich an occasion. Every nerve,
snacl. and tendon I. thoroughly lubricated.
Mother's Friend la prepared by rh. Bra
leld Rejulator Co, Lamar Bldr.. M
int., Ca. They will mall yaa an intensely
ntereatlnf "Motherhood Book." Writ, them
fo aend it to you, and In th. meantime sjend
r phone to your rlruggUt today for a bottla
4 Mother'. Friend.
Every woman .hould aid natur. In her
rkiriou. work. Mother. Friend make. It
5omIW for yon to do an, and ahould be used
wsularly, without fiU- ni.bt a ad mornlpt.
Merle H. Johnson, Moorcs Hill, Ind.
Roy J. Krammer, Fond Du Lac, WiB.
Privates Elmer G. Blako, VLiiz, nH
Thomas P. Brown, Allstoy, Mass.
John Casale, New York,
Croford Caglo, Horton, Delta County,
Dennis Connell, Nanticoke, Pa,
Joseph R. Crownrich, Hamburg, Ark
Walter Dunn, Homer City, Pa.
Erroll E. Emshwillor, LcRoy, Mich.
Willard Franklin, Green Mountain, N.
Russsll H. Frantz, Catasauqua, Pa.
Arthur Garber, New York,
Virgil T. Gibson, Victor, Mont.
Patrick J. Goodwin, Lawrence, Mass.
Walter Grecnwald, Chicago.
Earl M. Guerrin, East Jordan, Mich
Lee C, Haggcrty, Spencer, Iowa.
Charles H. Huyes, Syracuse, N, Y.
Lorenz C. Hitzeroth, San Francisco,
Clinton J. Lcavitt, Cambridge, Mass.
William McAllister, Marysville, Ohio.
Stephen A. McDanicl, Kiugwood, W.
Coarluss J. McGee, Punxsutawncy,
Clydo McKinney, Morgan, Texas.
Joseph Mulclmy, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Michael Nesta, Italy.
Earl Nichols, Bloomington, 111.
August O. Pabst, Syracuse, N. Y,
Amcdco Talazzo, Natick, R, I.
Frederick H. Saunders, Cambridge,
Leonard M. Zcnz, Beaver Dam, Wis.
Prisoner, previously reported missing:
Lieutenant Elmer D. Mackey, Mc
at Aai Tim .flit.
keeps your skin
gives your com
plexion the at
There are many
iach for tome aneclfic ned. Alt n
fected to stage that assure, quick
MRS, IRENE SCOTT
. 123 N. High St.
And All Kinds of 2nd Hand
mil Market Prices Special
Prices paid for Backs.
Get our prices before you sell
THE PEOPLE'S JUNK ft 2ND 4
271 N. Com'l St. Phone 731
Used Furniture Wanted I
Highest Cash Prices Paid for
E. L. STIFF fc EON
Phono 911 or 608
. Yick So Tong
Chinese Medicine end Tea C,
Has medicine which will cure ; ;
any known disease. ' '.
Open Sundays from 10 a. m.
. at o 1
153 Sooth High St
Salem, Oregon. Phone 283
I WANT TO BUY
Your Junk and give you
a square business deal.
I always pay the highest
I WANT YOUR
SACKS AND BAGS
I buy all kinds of used
goods, 2nd hand furni
ture, rubber and junk.
Get my prices before
THE CAPITAL JUNK CO.
The Square Deal House
271 Chemekcta Street
TRY JOURNAL W4NT ADS