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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, ORE. MONDAY, JtE 17, 1918.
out of washday
Mere washing doesn't'
wear out clothes. It's
the boiling and hard
rubbing that weakens
and wears them out before their time.
Use Fels-Naptha soap. It's thrifty economy. Boil
ing and hard rubbing are unnecessary. You save
the clothes, you save time, you save yourself.
Vah the Fels-Naptha way for a month and prove it!
(Si.. L,lx 1j, jku 1
(Continued from page one)
machine gun fire. Our lows were light
and we took eight prisoners.
Both artilleries maintained a terrific
fcarragn during the attack.
American patrols raiding in the Toul
factor report enemy trenches are oecu
pied by an unusually large number of
Jtropps, contrary to- tlifl recent policy
of withdrawing into th9 support tren
chei each night. The Germans also a in
using a large number of obfervation bal
It is now permissible to announce the
Americans have been occupying addi
tional sectors in the Tonl front since
May 27, including nmo east of Hsiclie
prcy, where the biggest fight in this
area was staged several weeks ago,
, For the second tinio since the Ameri
cans took over a sector in German ter
ritory east of Belfort, official annoiin
cement of which permitted Sunday
night they repulsed a German raid
IViday morning, it may now be stated
Only one American was captured and
the tnemy suffered severe casualties.
French military officials now con
firm that ieutenant Eddie Rickonbach
er has officially begged fivfl German
planes. His victims werp acquired be
tween April 29 and May 30. He is te
second American-trained aos. Kicken
bacher, who formerly was a famous au
to race driver declares that aviation if
safe compared to motor racing.
The first announcement that Amer
ican troops aiw in the line within Ger
man territory, made Saturday niirht, lo-
cated them "th" of the famous hilf Hwd alm09t iQ teke ftny interest in the
o 'clock. Following tins usual barrage, the
Cicrnifi:i infantrv came sliDDinsr down a
9teep slope into a wheatfield. As they
broke fr-jm the field and rushed toward
tli.T wood, the American rifles and ma
china guns ayaiu drowe them bafk. They
fled in rtis.irdu.
After these latest attacks, the Amer
icans in this sector were resting, too
of Hartmanns'Weilerdopf, which is 21
miles north of the Swiss frontier, Tay
lor's dispatch today locates them mor
definitely as 'Vast of Belfort". This
would place them about seven miles
within German territory and eight miles
uorth of the Hwiss border. The impor
tant German city of Altkirch apparent)
Ij is about four miles east of them.
DEFEAT TWO GERMAN ATTACKS
By owell MeUett
n'nited Press Staff Correspondent)
Villi the Americans on the Marue
.Tuni 17. American forces holding Bel
U'bu wood beat off two German attacks
within two hours yesterday morning
They inflicted heavy losses on the en
emy, but gut oil without a scratch.
The nttAckh followed a fruitless as
suult about 10:30 Saturday night. A bar
ruge ininoenced a resumption of the ef
foit about two o'clock yesterday morn
in jr. The buc-.acs showed up at the edgs
(f th wood on schedule, but were driv
en off by a withering rifle and machine
lun fire. The barrage failed to claim a
victim and tliq enemy infantry did not
ger close i noufth to do any damage
The attempt was repeated at
:"l I A
irS A FINE LOT OF
TIIIS NEW BUNCH
WITH FRENCH CUFFS
t Distinctive, tasty, yet ukntv of color smart.
f Exceptional assortment of patterns affording ample
opportunity ior personal preterence.
$2.00 OR, LESS
For Farmerettes as well as Sports. Jaunty,
breezy, cool, they appeal to feminine taste. With
the smart wide collars, the short sleeves, the splendid
materials, the pretty stripes for out-door sports,
utility, convenience-why, the regular waists are
small matter. Women do men's work wear nver-
i alls, why not Shirts of such unique design. Neck
sizes u 10 k;
Prices 60c to $2.00
While Bargain Day completely wiped out some of
our special offerings, many broken lines remain to
be closed out at the prices that Drevailed last
By CAROL S. DIBBLE
y ? niwii;?Mmii ;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;;
fact thnt the allied world is ringing
with thjir praises. Yet they retained
the. same spirit which turned a losing
fight at the Marne into- victory.
"What day is thist ' asked a cap
tain, caressing a chin freshly shaven
for the first time in several days.
When told it was Sunday, he replied:
"I'd forgotten there were any Sun
days." Two new factors indicate the im
portance the Germans attach to this
sector. One is tho appearance of eight
observation balloons. The other is
the large amount of gas shelling they
are indulging in. Wednesday night
and Thursday they unloosed five thous
and gas shells. Thursday night and
Friday tha Americans replied with an
equal number, Friday morning the
Germans sent over 1,000 sholls. Be
fore the end of the day our artillery
had returned the same amount. Since
then the bodies have faid off the gas
When they have had an opportunity
for a little sleep, the Americans liavej
related today how Bouresches was'first, J ". V"1. the ?,7ni ei
i t !.... i u t U-.14 'and iball took plasce1 with a large at
tendance of out of town guests. In the
Lieutenant Earl C. Flegel arrived
in Salem this morning Jrum Camp .Fre
mont, California, en a, ten day', fur
lough. .During his stay, Lieutenant
Flegel will taim Misa Barbara Stein-
er, th. daughter of Dr. and lira. . .
Le Steiner, a his bride, the engage
ment of tho young couple having been
announced recently at a pretty tea
given by an aunt of tt. bride-elect,
Mrs. Milton Meyers. The exact data of
the wedding is as yet, not definitely
decided, pending tUp arrival ol
Lieutenant Flogeis parents. Mr. and
Airs. A. t Kegel of Portland, who are
expected home the latter part of tie
week from .an eastern trip Following
their marriage, th. young couple will
leave for Palo Alto, California, where
they will make their home until Lieu
tenant Flegcl is ordered elsewhere.
The wedding of Miss Inex Adele
Cramer and Jr. W. H. Byrd was sol
emnized Saturday afternoon at one
o'cloca, at the home of lr. Byrd 'a
mother, Mrs. L. Byrd, on Union street.
The servw-e was read 6y Bev. W. C-
Kanter. f ollowing a short motor trip
to Amerfcan Lake, Dr. and Mrs. Byrd
will make their home at the hand-some
Byrdi residence on Court street.
Roses, larkspur and delphinium com
bined with ferns formed exceedingly
pretty decorations tor the occasion.
Mrs. Byrd, who has been principal of
the educational department of the
state school for the Feeble Minded,
came to Salem last fall from La Peer,
Michigan. She is a woman of high at
tainments and much, personal charm.
and during her short residence in the
city has won a large number of friends
Mrs Chauncey Bishop and youngest
son, Charles Kay, returned last night
from a delighttul sojourn of several
weeks at Pala Alto, California. Bobert
Bishop did not return with his mother
and brother, but will reman m Cali
fornia with his grandmother, Mrs. C.
D. Gabrielson, for a longer visit with
the latter 'e son, Liqutenatnt Carl Ga
brielson. who is stationed at Camp Fre
Alumni day at the University of
Oregon Saturday noted the return of
a large gathering of ahrtpni from a'.l
over the state, many &alm people
actively participating in the numerous
events of the occasion. The alumni
dinner was hold at noon in the men's
gymnasium, with the members of the
faculty and senior class special guests
Walter Winslow of Salem, as presi
dent of the Alumni association, acted
as toast master. Responses were given
by James Sheeny, '18; "Our Adopt
ed Brethren, "' Frederick H. Thomp
son, M. D.; "University Service,"
Charles II. Fisher of Salem, a member
of the board of regents; "Loyalty,"
K. K. Kubli of Portland of the class of
'93; "Echoes from lFranc," Colonel
John Leader; "Oregon's Contribution
to Dcmoicracy, " President P. L. Campbell.
taken. Lieutenant F. J. Robertson was
the hero. Ho ran into a village street,
leading only 23 men and rushed a ma
china gun nest. The crew fled and Rob-
emon,who is a physical giant, whirled
the gun about and proceeded, with the
aiu of other Americans who had come
up, to clean out the town systematically.
it is established that the 131st Ger
man division is now occupying part of
tlvi line opposite the Americans.
Lieutenant William Zwicky took a pat
rol Friday night, slippefl around a Ger
man patrol,, killed two of the latter in
a pistol duel and brought their bodies
in for identification. They were mem
bers of the 131st.
AMERICANS COMMAND TRENCH.
By I red S. Ferguson
(i'nited Pr.i& Staff Correspondent)
With the American Armies in Franco
June 17. The Amorieuns at the edge
of the Montdidicr-Novon offensive
out now are also in the shadow of the
storm cloud which possibly will break
This sector was quiet lodnv, but it
was sn ominous quiet. The artilleries are
silent and airplanes drone lazily in the
sky. Beneath tho quietude, however,
mere was the keenest alertness.
As on the Mnrne front, certain Frencn
units are serving under American com
mandors in the Montdidier salient now.
Private Is Decorated.
Washington, June 17. Private W. J.
(iuyton received the croia de guerie as
he first Amerii-an to die on German
soil, General Pershing reported in, his
supplemental communique today.
'Guy ton, who belonged to the Amer
ican troops bow operating iu the Vosgcs
was killed by machine gun fire on the
dny aft.-r his unit entered the line,"
the statement said.
Somehow or another we don't get all
excited and fussed when we read that
the price of diamonds has advanced an
other 73 per cent.
J VA W IAS
afford to buy .
S A. LT
and enjoy the
luxury of tha
fins free running
salt flowing from
I 1 B
receiving line were President and Mrs.
Campbell, Mr. and! Mrs. Walter C.
Winslow of Salem, Judge and Mrs. R.
8. Bean of Portland, Mrs. Ellen Mc
Cornack, Mrs Edna Datson, Mr. and
Mrs. K. K. Krnbll, Judge and Mrs. L.
T. Harris of Salem and Mr. and Mrs
Relinquishing her rolo of June grad
uate, only to immediately assume that
of June bride, Miss Louise Benson was
quietly married to Richard- H. Robert
son of Portland, late Saturday after
noon, at tho residence of her parents,
Judge nd Mrs. Henry L. Benson, 945
Summer street. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. Hichard N. Avison be
fore a few intimate friends and rela
Extremely pretty decorations mark
ed the event, though characterized by
tasteful simplicity. The bride was love
ly in a ;beautiful white embroidered,
satin gown. Slie carried a shower bou
quet of brides roses and sweet peas.
Several vocal numbers were given by
Mr. and Mrs. George Hotchkiss Street.
Following the wedding a collation was
served to twenty guests.
The out of town guests were Mr-
and Mrs. Ocoie Hotchkiss Street.
Mrs. M. E. Daggett, Mrs. Elizabeth
Crisler, Miss lsclette Hendrex and
Miss Helen Forrest of Portlaad, and
Mrs. X. O. Brings, Jr., of Hollister,
Tra bridal couple left on the even
ing train for Portland, where they will
miake their home at the Cecilia apart
ments, 714 Glisan street, Mr. Robert
son is quite prominent in musical cir
cles In PortJiaud wih-ere he is connect
ed with the U. S. forestry service. He
formerly resided in Washington, D. O.
F. X. Arcn, the well known voice
specialist and conductor or tne 1 eo-
ple s Symphony vomcerts, new lorn,
who is to give his third annual vocal
eourte at Portland in September, at
8tH) 'Belmont street, writes friends that
at tho last meeting of the Arens club
two Oregouiaus wen honors: Miss Mar
gery Hnumnnn and Tom Oritemann.
Miss llmisnian sirng the scene and ga
votte from "Manon" (Massenet,) with
great ibrilliancy of voice and style and
Mr. Ordemann, bass baritone, sang
three numbers, "Call Me No More,"
"Rolling Down ta Ria" and a duet
with Mrs. Tagiiart, a beautiful con
tralto, who hails from Toledo, O. Mr.
Ordemnnn 's singing was rich and gor
geous. A party rif friends gathered at the
home of Mrs. F. Skipton on Cer
street recently, iin honor of Miss Eva
Uoodxpeed, who will shortly leave for
California. Miss Goodepeed is well
known in art circles here and has
many frieiuls whe regret very much
her leaving the. city. Several affairs
are being planned for her entertain
ment before her departure.
Refreshments weie served by the
hostess assisted by Miss Juanita Ch ris
en ger. A feature of th. evening was
the reading bv Miss, Chapel of tie beau
tiful poem "Your nag and My Flag."
A large flag was draped over a picture
Odds and Ends
. COMBINED .WITH
Saturday's Bargain Day
Drew so many purchasers that it was a physical impossibility to wait onon
all who came into the store. To those who failed to get attention we offer
an apology and trust that they will understand that all that was humanly
possible was done to serve them.
The Clearaway Sale of Left-Overs
will offer opportunities during this week for many economies.
U. G. Shipley Company
OUTFITTERS TO WOMEN, MISSES AND CHILDREN
of tie president giving an effective
Those invited were Mrs. Charles
Murphy, MissTJlize Skipton. Mrs.
Lynch, Miss Lennon, Mrs. Kellar, Miss
it. .Brewer, Aliss Uoodspeed, Mrs. Chap
el and Miss J. Chrisinger.
Holds False Teeth Firmly
It Prevents Sore Gums
Gums shrink or swell and plates be
come loose, which is no fault of the
Dentist. An application of COREGA
sifted evenly 5a the Dental Plate re
lieve these conditions. It holds the
Plate firmly and comfortably in posi
tion. Also promotes mouth hygiene.
25a at Drug Stores and Dental Sup
ply Houses. Your Druggist can get it
from his wholesaler. Free sample
from Orega Chemical Co., Cleveland
(Continued from page one)
to return to their company comman
der and ordered them to leave him as
the patrol was under fire and would
in all probability be wiped out. Ser
geant Swingle died within the enemy
"Privato Frank J. Goldcanip (post
humous) attempted to rescue Sergeant
Swingle March 29, hi patrol leader
who was lying wounded within sight
of his' lines. While engaged in this
work he came under, hostile machine
gun fire and was killed.
"Private Leslie M. Lane, on the
night of April 4 and 5 was carrying
rations to the men in the front-trench-
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
es. He encountered a large enemy pla
toon who demanded his surrender. He
refused to surrender and drew his pis
tol and killed the enemy platoon com
mander, causing the enemy raiding
party to retire. During the encounter
he was severely wounded by hand
grenades. By his quickness of action
ho undoubtedly saved the lives of the
men in our advanced listening post"."
Former British Consul
General Commits Suicide
San Francisco, June 17. Prcy Bay
liss, until three months ago consul genei
al for Great Britain in Eussia, ended
his life here today in his apartment by
Bayliss had recently been m a local
hospital recovering from a nervous
breakdown after his flight from Eussia.
Early today Bayliss went into the
bedroom occupied by his two sons
George, aged 7 and Leonard, age 6. and
told the boys to go in with their mother,
Mrs. Alga Bayliss, and their sister, En-
gi-nia, nge V, in an adjoining jooni. .
Ait hour later Mrs. Bayliss went into
tho boy's bedroom and found her hus
band dead. The gas had been turned on
and the windows closed tight.
Four months ago the Bayliss family
fled from Moscow when the consulate
was ordered closed. Wandering mobs
robbed them, and they were practically
penniless when they reached San Fran
cisco. Bayliss was broken in health, anj
remained here, the local British con
sul caring for him.
Berger, Pro-German, Still
Rules Socialist Party
Milwaukee, Wis., June 17. The so
cialist party in AVisconsiu is on record
today as favoring "an i?arly, general,
lasting and democratic peace, without
forced annexations or punitive indem
nities and with the right of all national
ities to determine their own destiny."
This attitudo was embodied in a plank
of the party's state platform adopted
in convention her( yesterday.
Einil Sfidel, former socialist mayor
of Milwaukee, was nominated for gov
ernor. Former Congressman Victor Ber
ger, recently a candidate for thfl senate
on a "100 per cent for peace" platform,
was a moving spirit in the convention.
Rain Falls In Portland;
Only Local Shower
Portland, Or., June 17. The section
immediately about Portland was re
freshed by a steady drizzle today, but
the rain was not general and crops
sorely needing rain were not aided.
Tillamook reported rain there this
morning. It was not raining at Gresham,
Estacada, Eugene or Salem.
There was a light rain at Tacoma,
Wash., early today, but this stopped be-foi-e
nine o'clock. There was no rain iu
Seattle district. -
. 'it. ) I'l
u- U If. 'J
hJfo cuaays presenMfe-
ill III t m nnur nnccihla t
H lb J woman through use of
Immediately gives skin appear
ance of beauty then really
beautifies it. Unrivaled beauty builder
for face, neck and hands. Doesn't rub
cr wash off. Splendid for evening make,
up. Vour mirror will prove its merit.
MRS. IRENE SCOTT
125 N. High St.
Uave the Journal Job Dept. '
estimate on your printing
needs yon get the benefit ol
cash buying. Fhone 81.
An Economical, Delightful, Light Place to Trade
G CLEAN - UP
mn- ' "I., ,
LEFT OVER FROM BARGAIN DAY IN
d Wash Goods
ALSO A FEW GARMENTS IN THE READY-TO-WEAR DEPARTMENT
All Wool Jersey Suits $19.50
All Wool Serge, Blue and Tan,
$17.50 and $19.50
Silk Dresses $9.50 to $25.00
Wool Dresses .' $8.95 to $25.00
Coats, Extra Special $10.50 to $25.00
Send us Your
' Mail Orders '
. Silk Waists, pl?in and lace trimmed
China Silk $1.98
Silk Crepe de Chine
Silk Fibre Sweaters . .$4.50 to $19.50
All Wool Worsted Slipon
$3.65 to $5.00
tt t tt t t ? ft tliittti