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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 17, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM, ORE. monihv. jcxe n. iks.
Don't Let Catarrh Drag
You into Consumption
We Will Still Continue Our Marvelous
Avoid Its Danserous Stage.
sprays, inhalers, ctcmizers, jellies
" There is wore serious stage of
Catarrh than the annoyance caused
by the stopped-up air passages, and
the hawking and spitting and other
The real danger comes from the
tendency of the disease to continue
and ether local applications.
S. S. S. has proven a most satisfac
tory remedy for Catarrh because it
roes direct to its source, and re
moves the germs of the disease in
the blood. Get a bottle from yo.
druggist today, and begin the onl;
its course downward until the lungs! logical treatment that gives real re
become nffarted." and then dreaded! suits. You can obtain special medical
Convention at St. Paul De
cides War Most Important
" Issae at Present
consumption is cn your rath. Your; advice without charge by writing to
wn experience bas taueht you that! Medical Director, 2 S-" tbora,
the disease cannot be cured brltory, Atlanta, Ga.
r , z
t J " -
v. , 1 .,
' 1 V.
VALLACE. nF.ID n Relieve Xantippa''
AT THE ORrXlON THEATEK STARTING TOMORROW
We are forced to close out our big stock of
Bicycles, Motorcycles, Tires and accessories, within
10 days, as both Mr. Scott and Mr. Piper have orders
to report for military duty at Vancouver, June 30.
If you need anything in our line, come and see us.
Scott &. Piper
. 252-2C0' State Street.
Owing to the high prices aied for all kinds of
Merchandise. The people ar$ asking for good staple
goods that will give w ear and value for the money
We have made a special effort to supply our
Customers with dependable goods and at a price less,
than any other store.
Our stocks are complete and in nearly every line
we can show a larger assortment than ever.
Owing to our heavy investment in staple mer
chandise w e can give you splendid values. Many be
low the manufacturer's cct.
We invite you to come in and see our values.
St. Pau- Minn., June 17. "Win the;
J war, forgot your own troubles," was
the mandate of the American Fcder-j
'ation of Labor todav to its niwnbtra. '
Internal disputes, the national con
vention ruled, must be se-ttled quiokly
and quietly in order .not to interfere
with war work.
Inter im on difficulties in which j
organization has jurisdiction over cer
tain electrical workers were ordered,
settled in conferences to be held with-j
in ninety days from the date of the;
convention adjournment. The executive j
council of the federation will render,
judgment if conferences bring no re-j
Electric crane operators arc involved,
in arguments. A strike in the Seattle
shipyards was said to be imminent aa!
a result of one. i
A resoluution dealing with the Seat-
tie situation and asking for a settle
"The despute has seriously hampered
the work in some of the government
plants, of the northwest now engaged
in necessary war production end en
gendered contention and ill feeling lit
all trade engaged in tbt.se industries."
It is charged that portable and
steam and operating engineers arc en
croaching upon the jjrisdiction of
electrical workers by claiming the right
to operate electrical machinery!
The convention voted that tue dis
pute be held in abeyance until a con
ference reached an agreement or the
executive council makes a decision.
A resolution to remove barriers aria
ing especially since war work begun
stopping the free movement of labor
from one union to another caused .1
The resolution offered by ,1. A. Hun
can, Seattle central labor council rends:
"By reason of a pe '.liar combina
tion of circumstances the vforkers o
our country today are in a more equit
able positiou to bargain as to condi
Hons under which they will dispose o
their skill and labor power than 8t nny
time in the history of the labor move
ment. ''Speculation is rife as to what thes
conditions will be after the war, which
speculation can only nud .should be
dispelled through organization aud
economic education of the workers
which would give a positive guarantee
of security for tho future."
The convention adopted a provision
of this resolution providing that the
executive council shall carry into ef
feet a most intensive campaign for or
gnnization and urge all international,
state and central bodies to C the
Other provisions caused debate.
These provided that the federation urge
all international unions and other af
filiated lseal unions to do all they can
to renioirB the barriers to the fullest
freedom of movement from one craft
union to another and that lociil union
appeal to the federation to help move
burdens upon unoon members desiring
to transfer from one union to aonther.
Delegates pointed out that since the
war work betfnn it has been necessary
for ninny workers to-leave their uuions
and join others and that in doing this
they have lost pensions and other
benefits they held nnd had paid for ir,
their original unions.
WILL WIDEN SCOPE
Provost Marshal Plans to In
clude Men Older Than
Washington, June 17. Provost ar
shnl General Crowder will lay before
congress, probably at this session, stig
iyestion. for IctrisbiHnn.
scope of the present draft law, to In
clude men over 31 years of age. i
Following communication between
Crowder and Stevetaiy Dnker, it was
learned today, Baker suggested that
Crowder explain the draft situation to
the congressional military committees
and make such recommendations as hi"
saw fit. Crowder did this Saturday.
linker will not oppose extension of the
dinf,, law age. The new legislation,
which may now come up this session as
an aiueiiJuunt to the army appropria
Hon bill is expected to include men be
Iwey the ages of IS or 21 and 43 years.
In Wall Street Today
Vow York, June 1". The Xew York
Evening Sun financial review today
Following npon a preliminary ad
vance in jriecis of substantial prepara
tions, tSie stock list suffered a rather
broad reacticn in today' market.
Reading, Union Pacific, New York
Central and St, Paul had early spurts
with .gains of a point or so, but they
edged off totor. The idoa prevails that
there may l an early adjustment of
the government con'rol contract mat
ter. Business was slow through the af
ternoon and the list continued subject
to a good deal of pressure. Steel .re-
For MEN, WOMEN and CHILDREN
After Our Bargain Day Rush We Have Only a Few Lines Left, Which Are Being Offered at Bargain Day Prices.
You Will Have to Take Advantage at Once of the Special Prices We Are Making in Our Great Change of Line
Shoes, as They are Surely Going Rapidly.
We will have replenished our lines of Pumps so that
there will be plenty at
Special Bargain Day Only Prices
Women's 3 strap, Cuban-Louis heels $2.29
Women's 2 strap, Cuban-Louis heels . . . $2.08
Women's 1 strap, low heels, white soles $1.89
Special White Two Strap
Misses', 11 to 2 $1.33
Child's, 8 to 11 $1.26
Child's, 5 to 8 $1.11
Infant's, 2 to 5 89c
LADIES' LIGHT SUMMERY SHOES AND
CUT TO THE CORE
$7.50 Light Ivory Shoes, French Heels, all sizes 85.43
$7.00 Light Grey Shoes, French heels, all sizes' $5.43
$7 One Lot Ivory and Grey Selby's, not all sizes $4.69
$9.00 White All Kid Selby's, not all sizes $6.43
$5.50 White All Kid, French heels, not all sizes $3.43
$5.50 White Nile Cloth, French Heels, most all
sizes . . . . $4.93
$4.00 White Canvas, French heels, leather soles $2.93
LADIES' BLACK FRENCH HEEL SHOES
$5.00 Kid Lace or Button, all leather $3.43
$6.50 Kid Lace or" Button, all leather $4.39
$6.00 Black Patent Button, black cloth top $2.93
$8.00 Black Kid Lace, Fawn cloth top ....... . .$5.43
$7.00 Black Kid Lace, Tan cloth top $4.69
$7.00 Black Kid Lace, Grey cloth top . '. $4.93
This is just a beginning of the Good Bargains in
Blacks and Combinations and they will be as stylish
this fall as now, too.
It will pay you to inspect
our BARGAIN BINS, they
are full of good things at
1 careful buyers' prices.
Men's sizes $2.48
Boys' sizes ; $2.29
Youths' sizes $1.95
TENNIS OXFORDS, BLACK OR WHITE
MISSES AND CHILDREN
A fine line of Light Weight Patents, cloth or leather
tops, turn soles, excellent summer shoes, in sizes 11
to 2, worth $3.50, goes in at $2.89
Sizes 5 to 8, worth $2.00, goes in at $1.43
White Canvas Lace, high top, new, worth $2.50,
Sizes 8y2 to 11, worth $3.25, goes in. at $2.39
sizes 11 to 2 $1.89
White Canvas Lace, Elk sole, sizes 11 to 2, at . .$1.39
White Canvas Lace, Elk sole, sizes 8 toll, at. . $1.29
Others in the Bins and on the shelf
All prices cut.
MEN'S MONEY MAKERS
All Shoes are Guaranteed for Satisfaction
$8 Men's Velour Button, medium narrow toes $5.43
$6.00 Gun Metal, round toes, not all sizes $4.69
$5.00 Gun Metal, round toes, fibre sole $3.69
$4.00 Gun Metal, round toes, leather soles $2.93
$6.00 Gurr Metal, English last, Neolin sole . . . $4.93
$8.00 Velour Calf, English lace, leather sole . . .$6.29
$7.00 Kid Blucher, broad comfy toe $5.69
$5.00 Gun Metal English, fibre soles $3.69
$4.00 Gun Metal English, leather soles $2.93
167 NORTH COMMERCIAL
eded nearly three iwints from its top
price and those issues which had been
-oiKspiiMioHBv strong more than lost
their jtnins in numerous eases.
Murine nre-ferrcil yielded more than
two points from its high level and
Reading iWut one point, la the last
hour qrix'Os were freetlonallv Irregiv
TODAY'S BASEBALL SCORES
i Wheat is- I
1 PostTqasties i
I (BEST CORN FLAKES)
ITALIAN LINE HOLDING
(Continued from page one)
valley, enabling Jhe enemy to debouch
"It is a resumption of the offensive
of 191ti for .conquest of the Vioenza
plain (western Venice.) This sector is
under the sainie Austrian commander,
Orneral Conrad, with more men and
material than before.
"New enemy divisions which reach
ed the Trentino from the eastern front,
have been distributed between the
Mount Crapjia, Aajjo platteau and
I.agarina valley sectors.
"The Eleventh Austrian army un
der General fehom'henmnhrf, occupied
tho line from the- Astiico to the Piave.
"Along the Piave, the great volume
of ene'my fire seems to indicate an in
tention to force a crossing, probably
in tho region of Montello and the mid
dle Piave. The Austrian there com
prise the army group of General Kerc
brtck, whieh includes the armies of
Generndb Wurm. and Enrique.' ' '-
Fighting Fierce on Piave
Borne. June 17- Austrian forces
have renewed their attaek against the
Italian, French and British troops in
the Asiago and Grappa regions, the
Italian waf office declared in a special
statement issued lat-t night.
JOURNAL WANT ADS SELL
The fieriest fighting is under way
at various points a'ong tlie Piave riv
w. "In the Asisgo and Oiappa regions,
the enemy reattached violently," the
(Mount G-rappa is about seven miles
west of the Piave. French troops are
believed to be fishtin there. The Asi
ago plateau is direct 'y west of Mount
Grappa and is beinsr defended by Brit
ish and Italian troops.)
"Along the Piave the enemy is at
tempting to establish a bridgehead.
We are tenaciously resisting and hold
ing the enemy.
"East of Montello and west of San
Dona Die Piave (on the east bank of
the Piave, ten miles from the sea,)
there is the fiercest fighting."
With the Italian Annies in the
Field, June 16. "The situation is
highly satisfactory," declared an of
ficer in the British gecroT, now under
assault by the Austrians today. Doc
uments found on the prisoners showed
the Austrian objectives included hills
three miles behind the British front.
Despite the fact that the Austrians
be;Tan their offensive after four day
of Tain ami mist which rendered aer
ial observation almost impossible, the
Italians learned that enemy artillery
had been ordered to start firing at 3
a. m. Saturday and a terrific Italian
barrage was started at midnight. It
was maintained . for twenty minutes
and appeared greatly to disorganize,
the enemy concentrations. The Aus
trians followed the German tactics of
rushing up men in the last hours be
fore attack. Great concentrations of
Austrian cannon were made along the
front. One Italian afmy In the Tren
tino, faced one thousand gun8 while
I')CK) were concentrated between Asti
co and the Brenta, a ten mile line.
Pending details from all points, it is
difficult to gauge the results of the
attaek but it is clear the Austrians
were less successful than they expect
ed from such an effort. Allied airmen
have brought down 34 airplanes and
three iballoons since the drive began.
Only Balding Operations
London, June 17. Raiding opera
tions and a brief enemy bombardment
in the Albert region were reported by
Field Marshal Haig today.
"East of Arras, we made a success
ful raid and took a few jtrisoners," tho
"An atteimpte enemy raid in the
neighborhood of Givencny was repuls
ed yesterday morning.
"The enemy bombarded us north
west of Albert for a short period last