Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, June 25, 1918, Page EIGHT, Image 8

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    . ' SALEM, OEBQOJI
TUESDAY, JUKE 25, 1918.
EIGHT
HaUpHtit Journal.
Children's
WHITE LAWN AND VOILE
Made up in very neat patterns that you will be sure
to Eke. Here is a chance to get something you will
Eke at the remarkable low price of $1.49, $1.98, $2.98
i
CHILDREN'S GINGHAM WASH
DRESSES
AT 79c, 98c, $1.49, $2.98, $4.98
1 Incorporated
IKs Mi him -2
f tM
I
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i! All Arouna I owe n
t Mt
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-
PEESONAL
.
Mrs. Joe Rodger of Independence
was lu the city yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. 11. G. Seeley and daugh
ter Miss Hazel Seeley were in the city
yesterday from Independence. Miss See
ley will enter the Capital Business col
lege for a special course in stenography
and book keeping.
Mrs. Blanche Howard will leave June
27 for Corydon, Iowa, for a stay of
several woks. Her daughter, Mrs. Fran
ces King who has been visiting here
will return to her home at Butte.
J. A. Luna of Marshfleld is register
ed at the Bligh.
F. L, Bussell of Wlnterset, Iowa, Is
registered ot the Bligh, He is well
pleased with this valley and (expects to
locate near Salem. ,
J. M. Deoorg is here from Eugene.
Food Administrator
Makes Announcements
Fred 0. Steusloff, federal food admin
istrator for Marion county, today makes
the following announcements:
"There has been returned for ship
ment from Salem alone, 125,000 poundB
of wheat flour. From the districts out
aide of Salem, 125 barrels have been
turned in to the food administrator.
f'The Commercial club is working on
plan of a complete index of all sol
diers In the service from Marion coun
ty and all who have enlisted in the navy
The exact addws of each will be se
cured and after this list has been is
sued, the people of the county will bo
asked to write letters to the boys.
Several complaints have been made
to the fedoral food administrator la re
gard to the hoarding of wheat flour and
of sugar. Investigations have been made
nd in almost all cases, there has been
no foundation for tlve reports.
"However, the fedoral food adminis
tration is on tho track of sevoral where
actual hoarding exists and the parties
are openly defying tho law. As soon as
instructions have been received from
the legal department of the state and
f'derni food administration, arrests will
bo made and every effort made to con
vict the guilty parties."
IRISH BEOBUITINO APPEAL.
London, June 25, The Irish govern
ment has issued the following recruiting
appeal, signed by four members of the
recruiting council:
"The war worn remnants of the Irish
brigades are reeling beneath the blows
of tyranny. Ireland is but the cradle of
a greater Ireland beyond the seas, from
MARRIED :
'
MARRIED. At the home of the brido
n Waterloo. Oretron. Saturday. June
2, 1918, Erie P. Bolt and Miss Eleiifl
L. Kroig. The ceremony was perforin
Id by the Bcv. B. N. Avison of the First
Methodist church,
Mr. Bolt is head of the Vancouver
Y, M. C. A., barracks. Several years ago
ha was a student at Willamette Uni
versity and active in tho work of tho
student body.
Majority of American
Troops In Combat
Washington, June 25. Be-
tween 65 and 70 per cent of the
American forces sent overseas
. are combatants, Secretary of
War Eaker announced toduy,
His statement is apropos of tho
fact that tomorrow marks the
first anniversary of the landing
of Tritcd States forces in
Franco. Commenting on the
dispatch of more than $900,000
troops overseas, Baker said:
UI think the year's work has .
been satisfactory." ' :)i
Advisory Draft Board
Working to Re-Classify
The soveral commltocs of the advis
ory board in session today devoted their
time to looking over tho records of men
who were placed in classes 2 and 3. In
general tho committees report the first
work of the local board was well done
and it is understood that, but a few
cliang.es of classification will be made,
excepting where conditions have chang'
od. Tomorrow the work will be on clas
sos 4 and 5.
Iu a number of recommendations
where thone has been any doubt, the
records have been carefully examined
before changes have baeu recommended.
This legal advisory board can only
make recommendations to the local ex
emption board. On the strength of tliosi
rocoinmeiidutions, the local board will
again take up the matter of re-classi
fication and it is probablo whore this
is dono, tlw registrant will be called
before the board before the change is
made.
If the registrant is not satisfied fin
ally with the recommendations of thJ
advisory board and tho final action of
tho local exemption board, he still has
the right of appeal to tlw district board.
Mouce xs jaauea
, The local exemption board for Divis
ion No. 1, of Marion county today mail'
ed tho following notice to the 78 men
who are to be colled for service July
no.
"According to Call No. 855, approved
by Adjutant General of the State of
Oregon, you are called for entrainment
for Camp Lewis, Washington, on or
about July 22, 1018, exact date to be
sent you later.
"This letter is sent you at the ear
liest opportunity of the board, so that
you can make preparation, and be ready
to report at the court house in this city,
when tho final order Is sent you, form
128, which means that from that date
you are in the military service of the
United States.
It is absolutely accessary that you
bring ylth you your final classification
card when you report to the local board,
as this card is taken up and placed
with vonr record In this office.
"I'lense acknowledge receipt of this
letter In the self addressed envelope, at
once. ' '
J COMING EVENTS :
June 4-28 War Savings Stamp
Campaign.
June 26. Concert of Salem
Apollo club at Opera bouse.
June 7. Lecture at publia
library on "The Canteea Sys-
tem," Free.
June 29. Homecoming Day.
July 21-27 Chautauqua week.
- .
Dr. U. P. Mendelsohn fit area cor
rectly. V. S. .National Be.uk Bldg. tt
"The funeral beautiful." Webb &
Clough Co. tf.
The army canteen system as worked
out by the French will be discussed by
Miss Helen Stuart at a public meeting
to be held at tho auditorium of the pub
lie library Thursday evening of this
week. Miss Stuart spent one year in
France.
Fatton Plumbing Co., 385 Chemeketa
Phone 1096. We do repair work. Stoves
and furnaces coiled. tf.
After June SI, my friends and pa
trons will find me in Moore building
on Court street, up first stairway east
of Brewer' drug store. Phome 695.
Mary C. Bowland, M. D. 7-13
Two alien women registered yesterday
at the police station. Miss Anna Flu
baeher was from Sidney, Oregon, Mrs.
Olga Gerij; registered from rural route
7, Salom. She has had five children.
At. she was born at Oxford, Nebraska,
she was an American citizen until she
married a German who had not taken
out his naturalization papers.
We sell for cash. Commencing July
1st we will conduct our business on a
strictly cash, basis. Patton's Book
Store. tf
"The beat" la all you can do when
death comes. Call1 Webb & Clough Co.
Phone 120. tf
Special meeting of Salem
lodge No. 4, A. F. & A. M.,
thia evening. Work in the M.
M. degree. Visiting brethren
welcome
CARD OF THANKS
We wish in this way to thank our
frionds for their sympathy ana kind
ness in our time of sorrow, also tho
buys of the navy, their kindness1 shall
never 'be forgotten. Mr. and Mrs. Jos.
Martin andl family.
Word was received today of the mar
riage soveral days ago of Henry C.
Bichter of Portland and Miss Lois Ash'
by, in Portland. Mr. Bichter is a grad
uate of the O. A. C. and has recently
been in Y. M. C. A. work. He will soon
leave for the officers' training camp in
Goorgfa.
near Mcilinnvilla la keeping him busy
and he enjoys it because it has restored
his badly impaired health, and he feels
and looks many years younger than
when he left the circuit court Dencn.
At first the judge found it pretty hard
to take up farm work after an interval
of. 30 years but he soon became accus
tomed to it. Mrs. Galloway who has
beea residing in the city, will go out to
the farm for the summer at least.
The first watermelons are now on
the market and those who wish to par
take will find them retailing at about
six cents pound.
i o
The Bev. John OvaU is home from his
trip around in his wide circuit and will
preach in the Scandinavian church, cor
ner South Fifteenth and Mill streets,
next Sunday at 3 o'clock, in the afternoon.
Adelnldo to Brisbane and from San
Francisco to New York which is heart
and soul behind the men in Flanders.
Our countrymen throughout the world
arc aghast at our inaction. Their friend
ship is growing cold."
Misfl Lorene Parker, hone food dem
onstrator will speak at the meeting of
the Pomona grange at Woodburn tomor
row. Thursday and Friday slio will speak
beforo grango meetings in Clackamas
county. Her work now is mostly on
demonstrations of wheatless bread and
in canning.
Quinaby school district is making an
effort to prove its claim that it was tho
firs,t district In the state to raise its
quota for War Savings Stamps. Yester
day noon the workers came in with a
report that vcn before 12 o'clock they
had not only suoscrineu me uismct s
quota of 5,060, but that it had gone
over the top with $1,800 to spare.
Although the announcement is made
that sugar has advanced five cents per
hundred, and also the higher freight
rate go fnto affect today, retailers say
that no changes will be made on the lo
cal price, nowever, after present stocks
aro exhausted, them may be a slight
advance in price. Although Oregon has
for some time been on the limit of three
pounds per month to each person, tho
federal food administration is just an
nouncing that this limit will be effect
ive July 1.
The next meeting of the Salem Elks
lodgo Is for the first Thursday in the
month, but as this happens to fall on
the Fourth of July, H. J. Wicdiner, sec
retary, has just received a special dis
pensation from the district deputy per
mitting the lodgo to hold the session on
tlva evening of Tuesday, July 2. There
will bo initiations that evening and
also the election of ten delegates to at
tend tho Elks' state convention to be
held in Portland August 26-31. The. limit
of delegates for the larger lodges like
Rnlem Is ten, whie the minimum from
any lodge is throe.
Judge Galloway is now a real farmer
and is tilling the soil, cutting wood,
shearing sheep and doing all the mani
fold tasks that a full-fledged rancher in
Oregon finds confronting him. His farm
Francis V. Galloway, prosecuting at
torney at The Dalles, son of Judge Wm.
Galloway of this city, is preparing to en
ter the military service of the nation.
He is now taking a preliminary train
ing course at thd state university for
tins purpose, having been graduated
from that institution several years ago.
Tut boy scouts of Salem and vicinity
who recently organized a local council
will be addressed Friday evening by H.
D. Cross, national field scout commis
sioner. The boy scouts expect to take
a more active part in the life of the
community as soon as they become thor
oughly organized and upon the recom
mendation of James E. Brockaway,
scout executive of the Portland council,
the Salem council has adopted several
new requirements for scouting,
o
The Scandinavian people In and
around Oregon City held a rousing pat
riotic meeting in Oregon City a few
days ago under the auspices of tho
Scandinavian Methodist Episcopal
church. The pastor the Bev. John OvaU
was chairman of the meeting. Aadres
ses were made by the Eev. W. T. Milli-
ken and the Bev. M. B. Parounagian.
Great enthusiasm was manifested for
the coming victory of our flag and a
goodly Bum raised to swell the church
war fund.
Post office officials have received no
tice that hereafter no exception will be
made to the rule that parcels when
presented to the postoffice for shipment
overseas must be accompanied by a
written request from the soldier, approv
ed by a major or higher commanding
officer. Persons connected with the Bed
Cross or Y. M. C. A. or other organiza
tions iu France must make a request for
articles in a similar manner, the approv
al of an executive officer of the organ
ization being necessary in each case.
The original order provided thak a
regimental or higher officer should ap
prove a request for the shipment of
an article to France. This has been mod
ified so that a major or a higher offi
cer may grant the, request. The appro
val of a company commander is not suf
ficient. Would Quarantine
All Tubercular Cattle
At tho next meeting of the state
livestock sanitary board, Dr. W. H.
Lytle, state veterinarian, will urge the
board ta pass a resolution requesting
the secretary of agriculture to place a
quarantine on interstate shipments of
all tubercular infected cattle.
This action will be taken at the re
quest of. the livestock sanitary offi
cials of the states of Tennessee, South
Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, Florida
and Arkansas, who recently held a meet
ing at Atlttntc. Ga., and passed such a
resolution. They want a quarantine
strictly enforced for the protection of
those states which are now practically
free of tuberculosis among their cat
tle. "All native cattle of Oregon are
free from this disease," says Dr. Ly
tlo, in his reffly to the state veterinar
ian of Georgia, "but some few of the
cattle tffat have come in contact with
imported cattle have some little tu
berculosis, although we have tho dis
ease now well under control and a ma
jority of the herds aro free from it.
We have been working for some 10
years in tuberculosis eradication work
here in Oregon.
"As soon as our state livestock san
itary board meets I will brine vo-ur
letter before; them bud will encourage:
the board to issue a similar reeo.ution
to tho one that you have passed and
embody the eamo request in it relative
to tho shipment of possibly tubercular
cattle interstate, and the control of the
sale of tuberculin."
KANSAS HARVEST WORKERS
Kansas City, Mo., June 25. Kansas
City's reserve army of 10,000 harvest
wnrknra wfrft culled into service this
afternoon in response to an increasing
denrnno lor Harvest uoip irora larmers.
Unless the. "reserves" whether
nkillnil in farming nr not respond im
mediately to the call, part of the Kan
sas1 wneat narvest may oe ki, oiii
declared this afternoon.
FIFTY THOUSAND
MARK IS REACHED
IN m SAVINGS
One-Fifth of Salem's Allot
ment Secured In First Two
Days of Campaign
The second day's campaign of the
War Savings Stamps campaign will
bring the subscriptions up to about
50,000, about one-fifth of the quota
assigned to Salem, according to the
announcement of Hal D. Patton, gen
eral in chcrge.
While this amount is not quite as
large as expected for tha two days
workers are not discouraged to any ex
tent and all express their determination
to stay with the campaign until the
required amount, $250,000 is sub
scribed.
The slowness in securing subscrip
tions is duo largely, Mr. Patton says,
to the fact that many people aro not at
home at this season of the year and
then again hundreds are out picking
cherries.
Some rer.ort the old old story of the
woman who had but a little subscrib
ing liberally, while in other families,
even in some where a son is in the
war, theri was an inclination to feel
that their duty was done by subscrib
ing for two stamps. In some cases,
where the family is driving around in
an automobile, the total subscriptions
for the family amounted to $10.
In tha offiee of the State Accident
Commission, the employes sub-scribed
$1,720 an average of $3o.OO each.
There are 49 workers in the offiee and
not one failed to respond to the invita
tion to subscribe.
- Hereafter, during the week 's cam
paign, ths workers will report direct to
their captains and the captains will
hold a daily conference and report to
Hal D. Putton and no more noon day
luncheons will be given at the First
Methodist church.
Throughout the county, the campaign
will close Friday evening. In the rural
districts, a mass meeting has been
called for that evening, when it is ex
pected that every person in the district
will turn in their subscription cards in
order that the district conrmittce may
know whether the quota has been sub
scribed. At tho mass meetings Friday even
ing, June 28, there will be organized in
each district, a permanent war fund
committee, which will nave cnarge or
future Liberty loan and other cam
paigns. During the week each home in
every district will to visited by tne
workers. '
For -ho Friday evening mass meeting
tho bc3t speakers in the city havo
volunteered their services to make .ad
dresses. The executive committee in
charge of the county work today an
nounce tho following assignments, ac
cording to school districts:
Aurora, Frank Davey; Wetzel school
house, Walter A, Denton; Central
Howell, JLas. V. Ualloway; raiser
Bcnool, C. B. Gingrich; Hayesvillo,
August Huckestein; Battle Creek, Dr.
H. C. Epioy; Clear Lake, Eev. R. 8.
Gill: Shaw, C. E. Niemeyer; Pringle,
Judge Oeorge G. Bingham; Middle
Grove, Justice Lawrence T. Harries;
Sweeglc, Governor Withycombe; North.
Howell, Walter Tooze; Silverton, Jus
tice Arthur S. Benson; Arbor Grove,
F. K. Wells; McKec, Seymour Jones;
Prospect, Bollin K. Page; Buttcville,
W. M. Smith; Four Corners, T. B. Kay;
Oak Ridge, Chas. R. Archerd; Broad
acres, E. F. Carleton and Sunnysidc,
Justice George H. Burnett.
TODAY'S BASEBALL SCORES
National
Pittsl)urg-Cinnati postponed, rain. .
E. H. E.
St Louis 0 3 4
Chicago 14 12. 0
Sherdell and Gonzales ;Tylcr, CaTter
and Killifer.
American
Boston 7 10 1
New York 3 7 1
Jones and Agnew; Russell, Finneran
and Hannah. .
Philadelphia-Washington, postponed,
rain.
Chicago - - 2 7 2
Detroit 4 11 0
Russell, Danforth and Schalk; Cun
ningham and Spencer, Yelle.
Cleveland - 2 8 0
St. Louis 3 8 2
Morton, Covaleskie and O'Neill;
Rogers and NunamekeT.
Grants Pass Courier
Plant Is Destroyed
Grants Pass, Or., June 25. The
Daily Rogue River Courier's plant was
almost completely destroyed by fire
today.
The fire started in the rear of the
building, spreading from a melting pot
to a small shed and then to the main
building. The loss was $6,000, partly
covered by insurance. The Courier was
published today, bnt wa hand set in
the office of the Observer.
1 rv
Ladies'
Underwear
3
Summer Weight Vests ... 15c, 18c, 29c and 35c Each
Summer Weight Union Suits 45c, 75c and 98c Each
Leather Gloves for berry pickers just received, in
aD sizes for men, women and children.
Men's Summer Underwear
Balbriggan Shirts and Drawers 49c Each
Balbriggan Union Suits 98c Each
Our Prices Always the Lowest
GALE & COMPANY
PHONE 1072
Commercial and Court Sts., formerly Chicago Store
Austrian Rear Guard
Forced to Surrender
jt Rome, Juno 25. The last Aus-
trian rear guard left on the right
sc bank of the Piave, has surrend-
ered, th war office announced
today. Eighteen officers and
$ 1607 men were taken prisoner.
"In the Tonale region," the
statement adds, "a surprise at-
tack on an advanced enemy post
southeast of Ponte Di Ercavello
was successful. AH of the garri- 4c
4c son was captured.
4c "On the northwestern front, 4c
4c near Graffa, our artillery and in- 4c
4c fantry concentrations gained
4c considerable ground. We took 4c
4c 1,333 prisoners and 16 machine 4c
4e guns."
4t
Liquidation Jarks
Wall Street Session
N.ew York, June 25. The New York
Evening Sun financial review today
said :
Notwithstanding- the highly gratify
ing nature of the news from -the Italian
battle fields, more or less liquidation
was in progress throughout today's ses
sion of the stock market. All offerings
were readily absorbed and net price
movements swayed back and forth.
Some of the specialties made n.3W gains.
General Motors rallied from its mid-day
slump and American Sumatra Tobacco
pushed ahead through 143. Steel contin
ued under pressure, selling below 108.
Bethlehem "B" had a mid-afternoon
spurt to above 87, but reacted a point
or more.
Half Pacific Coast
Ships From Portland
Portland, Or., June 23. Crediting the
Oregon district with nearly one half
of tli9 Pacific coast 's allotment of ships
within tho five month period ending
June first, the Emergency Fleet News,
official publication of the United
States shipping board says:
"From Puget Sound to San Diego
virtually every harbor is building ships
of some sort at top speed. At Portland,
Astoria and along the Columbia anu
Willamette rivers in Oregon 67 ships
were launched in the 12 months ending
April 1. The Oregon district's record
for that period netted 600,000 tons,
nearly half of the entire Pacific coast 's
1918 allotment."
Foreign Born Residents
Apply For Citizenship
Of special interest to several Canad
ians who have applied for final citizen
ship papers July 3 is the new treaty
between this country and Great Britain
whereby men of draft age are subject
to service regardless of the fact they
may have taken out their first papers.
No man of foreign birth is a citizen
until be has received his final natural
ization papers.
Petitions for final naturalization
papers will come before the court July
3, but in each case where the petitioner
is a German or an Austrian, he must
have taken out his first papers at least
two yeara before this country declared
war.
Those who come before the court for
final papers July are as follows:
John James Jayes, born in Canada,
residence 1090 North Fifth street,
Salem.
Herman J. F. Kocliring, born m Ger
many; address, Hospital station Salem.
William Francis wan, canauian,
residence, Portland.
i' ran& vaiuua, uum m jiuauia, a-
dence Toute 4, Salem.
Arthur James Edwards, Canadian,
residence, 1134 Waller street, Salem.
Henry Pardy, born in Germany, resi
dence Hubbard, routo 1.
Thomas Hugh Clark born in England,
residence, 1145 Cross street, Salem.
Jonn 11. B. Btrana, Dorn in iNorway;
residence Mill City.
David Hucheson, born- in England,
residence 1060 Wilbur street, Salem.
Frank John Sherwood, born in Eng
land, residence Marion.
William J. Warren, born in Englnnd,
residence Stayton.
John William Warrcll, born in Eng
land, residence 1980 Nob Hill, Salem.
Emidio Belli, born in Italy, residence
895 South 21st street, Galcin.
William Nicholl, born in England,
residence, rural route 1, Gcrvais.
Nancy Charlotte Jlehn residence Hos
pital station, Salem.
JOURNAL WANT ADS SELL
WHEN IN SALEM, OREGON,
4c Stop at
BLIGH HOTSL
"A Heme Away from Home."
Strictly Modern $1 per Day
inn Rooms of Solid Cimfort
Only Hotel in Business District
Consult us
about your eyes A
Onr ootical work is Guaranteed.
When we prescribe glasses they will be exactly the I
kind that vour eves reauire.
Our examinations are exact and thorough in every t
aetaii. :
DR. A. McCULLOCH, Optometrist,
. : 204-5 Salem Bank of Commerce Building
Be Sure To Come
You'll Be Delighted
11 iiVSa
Juab.
ft
In Concert, Grand Opera House, Tomorrow Night
Scats Now Being Reserved at Opera House Pharmacy Tickets 50c. Program Promptly at 8:30 o'clock