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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 25, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL" JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1918.
THE BIG DRIVE IS OK
We have an exceptionally fine Blended Coffee which
We Call OUR HARVEST
We are going to give it a special boost at
5 Pounds for $1.00
If you want a good Cupping Coffee try it
A two days's drive, Friday and Saturday. As a spec
ial inducement, we will give awray free with each
3-pound purchase of Gem Coffee, a beautiful cup and
saucer. There IS no better Coffee, nor nicer China
GEM ALWAYS SELLS AT 3 LBS FOR $1.00
ROTH GROCERY CO.
YANKEES DRIVE HARD
(Continued htm page one)
expected soon to aid in a counter man
FIGHTING IS SEVERE
By Frank J. Taylor
(United Press staff correspondent)
With the American Armies in France
July 25. (2 p. m ) American troops,
continuing their advance north and
northeast of Chateau-Thierry, 'are driv
ing upon Fcre-En-Tardenois in an un
broken front of more than ten miles.
Big fires are reported in Fere-En-
The Ford automo
bile engine, illus
trated here, like all
engines, requires an
oil that holds its
qualities at cylinder
heat, burns clean in
chambers and goes
out with exhaust.
fills these requirements
perfectly, because it is
correctly refined from
selected California as-phalt-bass
R. H. CAMPBELL, Special
The Most Enthralling Photoplay
In Six Massive Reels
Portrayed by a Carefully Selected Cast
of Real Artists
v The Female Charlie Chaplin
A 2-reel Comedy Riot, good for nothing
' BUT FUN,
World's Biggest Scenic Special
COLlffilBIA RIVER HIGHWAY
Tnrdenois and Oulchy-Le-Chntenu. In
addition to the fires caused by allied
bombardment, the Germans are blow
ing up ammunition dumps, evidently in
preparation for evacuation. Oulchy-Le-Chateau
has been outflanked, however,
and a get away will be difficult.
The Americans are encountering vio
lent resistance in Armentieres, on the
south bank of the Ourcq (two miles
southeast of Oulchy-Le-Chatcau) where
the Germans have strongly fortified
the cathedral and the adjacent forest.
Our machine guiftiers ntid infantry
stormed tho village and forest after
the artillory had bombarded them.
American and Fronch troops lalso
"Zerolene is the Best"
Say leading motor car distributors,
because the records of their service
departments show that ZEROLENE,
correctly refined from selected Cali
fornia asphalt-base crude, gives per- '
feet lubrication with less wear and
less carbon deposit.
Most cars are now lubricated with
ZEROLENE because their owners
have learned through experience that
there is no better oil.
ZEROLENE is the correct oil or sll types ol
utomobile engines. It is the correct oil for ,
your automobile. Get our lubrication chart
showing the correct consistency for your car.
At dealers everywhere end Standard Oil
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
The Standard Oil
Sor Motor Cars
Agt., Standard Oil Co., Salem
11 11 all
FIRED BY MISTAKE
ON AMERICAN U-BOAT
Damage Done Not Serious and
No Casualties Are Reported
Washington, July 25. An American
submarine, fired on by mistake by an
armed merchant man, July 23, suffered
slight damage, the navy department
announced today, but Returned to hef
base under he own power.
The department issued the following
"The navy department is informed
that a United States submarine was
fired on by mistake by aji armed mer
chant vessel on July 23 off the Ameri
"One shell penetrated the outer
hull of the submarine, but did not ex
plode. Xo material injury was done,
only a small section of shell plating
being damaged. No one aboard was in
jured and the submarine proceeded to
her base under her own power."
Submarine on Coast
Gloucester, Mass., July 25. A Ger
man raider or submarine mother ship
may be lurking off tho Atlantic coast
today, according to the story of Cap
tain William Price of the fishing
schooner Elizabeth King, which arriv
ed here last night.
A steamer of about 500 tons with
guns mounted fore and aft approach
ed the little fishing vessel Sunday
when sho was about twerfty miles south
east of Nantucket shoals. She disap
peared after looking over the fishing
jHeir to Russian Throne
Now British Captain
London. July 23. -r- Tornier Grand
Duke Dmitri Pavloviteh, who next to
tho Czarevitch Jflexis, was next in
line of succession to the Russian throne
has been gazetted as an honorary cap
tain in the British army.
Amsterdam, July 25. Monsignor
Ratti. Vatican ingestigatro, lias been
fnrhi,l,1pn rr, visit 'Pnlnnrl where he has 1
been instructed to make investigations :
of conditions, according to dispatches
today from Moscow. A protest has been
lodged with .the German governor ofTho. Ryan of Salem delivered the ded!
Amsterdam, July 25. The bolshevi
i have abondoned Orenburg ad a
new government has been formed in
the Urals, dispatches today from Mos
cow stated. The government is nndor
tho leadership of General Dutoff.
Amsterdam. Julr 25. Dispatches
from Berlin state that General Gourko
has been appointed1 commander of tho
allied troops in the Murman district of
Paris, July 25. Baron Max Von Hus
sarek, having failed to. form a new
Austrian cabinet, Emperor Karl has
invited Baron Erasmus Von Handel,
former minister of the interior to un
dertake tho task, a Zurich dispatch
Rome, July 25. Two Austrian trans
ports were sunk in an Italian attack
on Cattaro, according to. dispatches re
ceived from Cattaro today.
stormed village in the forest De
Sharp hand; to hand fighting contin
ues there, tho allies advancing in. bit
ter street battles.
Allied troops are making good pro
gress in the forest De Riz, north of
The southern end of the road from
Fere-En-TaffdenoSs to Jaulgonne is
crammed with captured boche . guns,
ammunition and supplies being tuken
from the rear.
ADVANCE AGAIN TODAT
By Lowell Mellett
(United Prcsg staff correspondent)
With the French Armies in the Field
July 25. (1:30 p. m) Allied forces,
after being pushed back at some points
on tho east and south end of the oiS'
spns-Rheims pocket, advanced again
today, progressing beyond yesterday's
lost territory in several places.
With the strength of desperation, the
Germans succeeded in staying the al
lied waves slightly last night and this
morning, but our troops methodically
took up their forward movement as Boon
&s the fury of the enemy assaults was
The heaviest German effort appar
ently was aimed at the new Franco
British position beyond Vrigny (south
west of Khcims) where counter attacks
were launched, on a huge scale.
. Along Italian Front
Eome, July 25- "On various por
tions of tho front our baWeries re
plied violently and effectively to. per
sistent hostile fire, destroying enemy
trenchments and damaging emplace
ments," the Italian war office report
"At 8t. Elvio, near Monte Val Bella
and on the left bank of the Brenta, ap
proaching enemy patrols were repulsed
and driven back, m brisk lighting.
"Two hostile airplanes were brought
down in air fighting."
Abandon ail Artillery
Home, July 25. During the Albanian
debacle, the Austrians abandoned prac
tically the whole of their field artil
lery and in one day fled 25 miles ovr
the roadless mountains, a " dispatch
from Valona declared today.
Great numbers of Austrian soldiers
deserted and hid in the hills, where
they were hunted down and massacred
by Albanian bands.
Newspapers frankly discuss the
"fluent" (flight.) ' .
JOURNAL WANT ADS Sill.
Silverton Man Insane
Result of Sickness
In Army Cantonment
(Capital Journal Special Service)
Silverton, Or., July 25. fred Miller
son of I. W. Miller of this city, is in
sane according to a telegram received
here yesterday from one of the canton
ments in southern California where
Miller has been for some time. He con
tracted disease several months ago and
has been in a hospital for some time.
He is said to be in a hopeless condi
tion, the boy's father is in Illinois at
present and it is not known what dis
position will be made of the case. Fred
Miller is the oldest of four boys of that
family now serving in the army. He en
listed several years before the trouble
in Mexico and was one of the first to
go to the border.
Ten young ladies of Silverton are
now employed in the Silver Falls mill
working in the planer department. It
is said that others will engage in that J
work if the shortage oi help continues.
Miss Marie Jones, who was for ft
number of years employed in the post
office in fcnlverton, Has accented a sim
ilar position at Aberdeen, Wash.
Rev. E. M. Smith and wife are at
tending the Epworth League Con-en-tion
at Jefferson this week. Rev.
Smith is president of the District Ep
worth League. He will endeavor to have
the convention meet in Silverton next
Bernard Wolford, who has been cm
ployed in J. Wolford & Company's
store for a number of years, has ac
cepted a position in Tacoma, Wash.
Mrs. Geo. W. Davis and her sister,
Mrs. Vivian Browne, returned from
California Tuesday after a visit of two
months. Mrs. Davis will teach school
here this year. .
J. C. Eastman purchased a new In
dian motorcycle a few days ago and
while trying it out took a "spill"
which resulted in severely bruising him
Whilo bathing in Silver Creek Sun
day afternoon with a number of other
young ladies, Miss Maude Sayer came
near losing her life by drowning. She
was rescued by a young man who hap
pened to be near at the time of the
accident. Miss Sayro was holding onto
a log floating around in a deep pool
of water and in somo manner lost her
hold and wont under. As she came, to
the top the young man leaped into tho
water and brought her safely to land.
Several membors of the Salem, Mo
lalla and Scqtta Mills lodges visited the
I. O. O. F. lodge hero Saturday night.
lie occasion was public installation
nd tho dedication of a new flag. Dr.
a. r. uiacaerDy or esuvenon acuver-
me auuiess oi wmruiuo ami xiim.
cuuuu tiui'rero. muru utuu two uunureu
people were in attendance, and opo of
the big features was a banquet.
S. E. Kucnzli of North Santiam, who
underwent an operation for appendici
tis June 12 at the Salem hospital, died
July 18. at tho hospital, aged 70 years,
5 months and 18 days. Mr. Kucnzli
was born Jan. 30, 1848, nenr Upper
Sanducky, Ohio. The remains wore
sent back to his old home for burial,
accompanied by his oldest son, Byron
C. of south Wintor street. He was ft life
long member of the Evangelical church
near Upper Sandusky, from where tho
funeral sorvices and burial will occur.
For oleven years he has resided at
North Santiam. this county, where he
has mado a host of friends. He was
married to Laura V. Chew, who died
23 years ago. To this union were born
7 children, all of whom Bervive, uiey
are, Mrs. Fred! W. Swarta and Byron
C of this city, Hugh JS. of JNortti san
tiam, Ralph W. of Oakland, Or., and
Foster S , Howard F. and Private Ho
mer C. of Ohio. Ho is also survived by
3 sisters and 5 brothers in tho eat and
a large relationship and many friends.
About a year ago Mr. Kuenzli visited
his old home ana menus in ,uuio.
Are you One of Them?
There are a greaib many people who
would bo very much benefited by tak
ing Chamberlain's Tablets for & weak
or disordered stomaeh. 'Are you one of
them? Mrs. M. R. Searl, Baldwinsville,
N. Y., relates her experience in tho use
of these tablets: "I had a bad spell
with my stomach about gix months ago,
and was troubled for two or three
weeks with gas and severs pains in the
pit of my atomach. Our druggist advis
ed me to take Chamberlain's Tablets.
I Itock a bottle home and tho first
dose relieved me wonderfully, and I
ke-pt on itaking them until 1 was cur
ed." These, tablrta do not relieve
pain, but after the pain lias been re
lieved may prevent its recurrence.
TO EDUCATE SOLDIERS
Chicago, July 2.r A fund of $2,500,
000, gift of L. W. Noyes, Chicago phil
anthropist, was at the disposal of Chi
cago university" today. Ths endowment
wag made for tho education of Ameri
can soldiers and their children. Mr.
Noyes said the fund was provided to
express his "gratitude to fhose who
ventured the supreme sacrifice of life
for their country and the freedom of
M'OOORTY IS CHAMPION
Chicago, July 23. Army officers to
day formally claimed the world middle
weight' boxing championship for the
winner of the McGoorty-Hurry Grcb
match at Fort Sheridan Saturday. Mc
Goorty will be backed by funds raised
at Camp Grant where ho is in training.
Greb is a Great Lake jackie. The bat
tle previously was styled a "service
chanTpionship match." Army officers
claim a world title is at stake because
Mike O'Dowd hag refused to meet Mc
Goorty; The Kaiser's Shadow
At PRICES NOT TO BE EQUALLED
PERHAPS FOR YEARS TO COME
You Au-to-come and buy now
if you wish to save money
20 Per Cent
BARGAIN TABLES OF
MEN'S WOMEN'S AND
In the rear of the Shoe
German Man Power 1
Now On Dowa i Curve
London, July 23. German
man power is now on the down
curvo, it was learned semiof
ficially today. The casualties of
thoir storm troops arfKCspccial
So far in tho present fight
ing, tho enemy has used sixty
four divisions (768,000 men)
from four army groups
Crown Prince Friedrich's,
Crown Prince Rupprccht's,
Duke Albrecht's and General
Von GaUwitz '--apparently draw
ing reserves from every part of
sjc sjc sc sc sje rt aJc sfc
ROLL OF HONOR
(Continued from page one)
Newark, N. J.
Corporals W. J. Flaherty. St. Louis, Mo
F. II. Vox, Chicago
A. C. Pugh, Fort Smith, Ark,
E. H. Baier, Mason county, W. Va.'
H. J. Christie, Lansing, Mich.
11. li. Denman, Cincinnati, Ohio
V. Fanning, New York
J. E. Heirsel, Indianapolis, Ind.
H. W. Jimerfield, Detroit, Mich,
II. S. Joucs, Knoxvillo, Tenn,
H. Flynn, St. Francis, Kan.
J. V. Ligom, Lovine, Texas
K. W. Liinbert, North Tonawanda,
D. -G. Marsh, West Missoula, Mont-
E. L. Nelson, Bird City, Kan.
E. L. Winnicchi, Chicago
Died of Wounds
H. E. Clausen, Chicago
W. Irwin, Oakland, Col.
H. Blair, Jackson, Mich.
Sergeants I. Danford, Quaker City,
T. J. McNulty, Schanton,' Pa.
Corporal J. Asi heiibrcuner, Pitts
T. C. llarwick, Kuartzsite, Ariz.
W. Damekjer, Chicago
A. B. Drmy, millwell, N, D.
O. O. Haebe, Philadelphia
M. S. Hatfield, Arkansas City, Kan
G. Hendershot, Los Angeles, Cel.
B. H. Hcnshaw, Wollston, Mo.
J. W. Kavanaugh, Chicago
T. Lending, St. Louis, Mo.
W. Polhseuo, Pittsburg, Pa.
L. 1). Sampson, Shelbyville, Ky.
J. C. Wicker, Millboro, 8. D.
Sc-'Ond Lieutenant H. N. Potter,
A. E. Arnesen, Woodstock, 111.
A. M. Benson, Chicago
J. W. Kaiser, East Liverpool, Ohio
H. MrTntOflh, Council Bluffs, Iowa
n a no Laiy
"Her complexion Is
like a Lily" the
beautiful velvety sofu
nM nf her skin with
r-i its radiant pearly
white appearance is obtained thru
the vse ot
SmdlOc for Trial St
FERD.T. HOPKINS SON New York
2 for 25c
J. A. McWillinnis, Chicago
8. J. Nugent, Covington, Ky,
J. G, Regis, Cicero, 111.
T. R. Ritenour, Chicago
J. H. Strain, San Gabriel, Cal.
U E. Warren, Muskogee, Okla.
F. L. Yockey, Decatur, 111.
Missing in Action
Privates L, W. Lumareo, Wabash,
FRIDAY Night "ARMAGEDDON"
.' The end of the Turk will bring the end
of the war. This is Armageddon. By all
' means hear this.
THE HAYWARD-D1CKS0N MEETINGS
takes no excuse
That is the reason G. A. Paris must go to the army
i i whether he selfe his shoes or not. But he must sell
1 even if we do sell for less than cost. Every shoe in
stock is on sale at a reduction of from $1 to $3 per
1 1 pair. '
Buy Buy Buy
We say buy as this is not an every-day sale. We don't
advertise $5.50 shoes for $5.95 and tell you that it is
a $7.00 shoe. Space will not permit us to list all prices
but here are a few:
Lot of Regular $6.50 Shoes p.t - $3.95
Lot of Regular $9.00 J. E. Tilt shoes at . . . . . - $6.55
Army Shoes, at
Keith-Konqueror shoes for women that sell in Port
land for $10.00, our Regular price is $9.00; Our Spe
cial sale price is $7.25. No better shoes for women at
Paris Shoe Shop
357 State Street
Comer Court and
Coml Street, Salem
P. R. Miller, Winfidd, Kan. "
E. C. Reichart, Philadelphia, Pa.
Ottawa. Out.. Julv 5.'5 Tho follow
ing Americans nr.j mentioned in to
day i.aiuiiiiau casualty ustv.
Killed accidentally: lieutenant
Charles E. Swannell, Orangeville, Utah,
Wounded: .1. R. Pell, Seatt'e, Wash.
$4.85 and $5.65 1
Salem, Oregon. C
JOURNAL WANT ADS SELL
JOURNAL WANT ADS SELL