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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 10, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON SATURDAY, AUGUST 10, 1918.
NORTH MARION DRAFT
DISTRICT BOARD NOTES
OUR NEW SOLDIERS
ARE DANDY FIGHTERS
i n.ca. rt n .ra n r
rti! I 1 I Wis- II I
sf t et- 3 v- : f .... - v i . v . ii . . - nn. .
V l Jill f V
To you 7Aan Asked by Other Stores
on all Summer Furniture
We must close out all Summer Furniture, Hammocks, Refrigerators, Porch Shades, Porch Furniture, etc.,
to make room for our Enormous Stock of the Latest Creations in Furniture that we have bought. In Buy
ing Furniture this Store always keep their Customers in Mind and Buy in Such a way that they will get the
Highest Quality Furniture at the Lowest Possible Cost to them.
YOU GET MORE
Look Around-Get Others
PricesWe Will Sell You
Go to Church Sunday
Subjects of Sermons and Where They.
Will Be Delivered in Salem Houses
of Worship, Tomorrow
Sunday school i
II. C. Stover, minister,
at 10 a. m. Mrs. Burton Edwards, super
I intcudent. ' Evening address by the pas-
ll Ulf O JJ. Ill ,
First M. E. Church.
State and Church streets. The Hun
day school will meet at 9:45 a. in. At
11 a. in. President 11. J. Talbott will
peak. At the union service in Wlll&on
Park at 7:10 p. m. Rev. Goo. L. Tottcn
of Kalispcll, Montana will speak. Music
will be in charge of Rev. H. N. 'Aid
rich. The young people of the city
will meet with tho Presbyterian C. E.
society at 6 p. m.
Highland Friend Church.
Corner of Highland and North
Church street. Sabbath school lit a.
a. Nathan Hwabb, superintendent.
Mooting for worship and preaching 11
. in. Prayer meeting Thursday 8 p.
m. There will be no endeavor or even
ing. We will unite with the eamp meet
ing at 14th and A street. Josephine
llockett, paBtor, Phono 1405.
' Cottage nnd Center street. Rev. 0.
L. Lovell, pastor. Sunday school at 10
m. Divine worship and preaching
service at 11 a. m. Rev. 8. E. Mumey
will preach and celebrate tho Ixird's
upper during the service. Tho congre
gation will unite in the union service
in Willson l'ark at 7 p. in. Prayer
meeting on Thursday evening.
Service In Pratuni
Thcro will be service in tho Metho
dist church in Pratum at 11 a. in. Kev.
John Ovall will preach. All welcome.
Swedish Tabernacle M. E. Church.
Corner South loth and Mill street.
John Ovall, minister. Hundny school at
2 p. m. (lust Anderson, superintendent.
Miss liaiinuh Christensen. assistant,
tiormon by the pastor at 8 o'clock p.
in. Hood songs nnd music will be ren
dered. All ie most cordially invited
South Salem Friends.
Will hold Bible school at 10 a. m.
Classes for all. Albert Miller, superin
tendent. All tho other meetings for tho
day are dismissed as we will worship
at the union tent meeting at 14th and
A streets. II. E. Peuiberton, pastor.
Rev. Leo T. Totten of Kalispel, Mont
will preach Sunday morning at 11
o'clock. He will also preach in Willson
park at the union church service at 7
p. m. In the morning Miss Ada Millor
will sing "Eye Hath hot Seen," from
tho "Oratoria of the Holy City." Sun
day school at 9.45. Mid week prayer
servico, Thursday, 8 p. m. Strangers
welcome to ail services.
Leslie Methodist Episcopal
Corner south Commercial and Myers
streets. Horace N. Aldrich, pastor. 9:45
a. ni. Sunday school, with classes for
nil ages. E. A. llhoton superintendent.
Woll equipped primary department, un
der the direction of Mrs. Mason Bish
op. 11 a. in. public worship, with ser
mon by tho pastor. Theme, "Lord I
never did." Sumo more echoes from
Camp Lewis. In the evening this congre
Ration will join in the union service to
he held in tho park.
The union services will bo held in
Willson purk Sunday evening at 7
o'clock. Tho sermon will be preached
by Rev. Reo L- Totten, D. D., of Kal
ispel, Montana. Special music will be
Rural Congregational Church.
H. C. Stover, minister. Sunday school
at 10 a. in, Morning service at 11 a. in
Central Congregational Church.
Coiner South 10th nnd Ferry streets,
Is Busy all the
It goes to prove that our work
and prices satisfy the users
W. 0. T. TJ.
Th0 W. C. T. U. will hold their meet
ings again as usual in their hall on
Tuesdays. The nioetines of next Tues
day, August 13th will be in tlw nature
of a rally and plans will be made for
special wnr work.
New Books Received
At Public Library
voung women who arc considering
tho opportunities for war service as
nurses or other wnr helpers will be in
terested in a number of the new books
this week on these phases. '
A war nurse's diary" sketches
from a Belgian field hospital. An Eng
lish nurse records her experiences in
thirteen months of service in Belgium.
"War nursing; a text book for the
auxiliary nurse," doodnow.
'Our surgeon in arms" the ncrsonal
narrative of a member of the Canadian
medical corps, Capt. R. J. M anion.
"American women and tho world
war", a record of the work the women
of America have done toward winning
tho wnr, by Ida 0. Clarke. It gives in
detail the work of tho woman's com
mittee, and distinguished tho work of
the various state.
' History of the world war, v. I. ' by
Himonds. This is the first of a five
volume set, and covers the attack on
France. The author gives a fair, com
prehensive view in a readable style,
well illustrated with mupg and pictures.
"Ladies from hell," a grim and dra
matic picture of the war by ono of the
"Lntlies from Hell" as tho Germans
have called the kilted Scotchmen,
"Whito morning,'' a .novel of the
power of the Gorman women in war
time, by Gertrude Atherton.
Other recent books of spocial inter
est to women aro " Madamoiael Miss"
'Green tent in Flanders"; ''Women of
Belgium', by Mrs. Vernon Kellogg,
and "Women's work in war time," bv
Promises Increased Expense
If Not Made Compulsory
Tf the workmen's compensation act
continues on its same basis and is not
made compulsory by act of tho next
legislature, it will cost the state
1,200,000 to carry on tho work of the
commission for the next biennitim. ac
cording to a special report filed with
the State Tax Commission by the In
dustrial Accident Commission todjsy.
All told tho accident commission cstim-
(Continued from page five)
Leslie Haxton, Britt, la.
R. D. McCarthur, Los Angeles
M. H. Colling, Indianola, la,
Anton Jira, Kimball, S. D.
H. H. Kabausch, La Salle, 111. .
Roy Simon, Brewster, Neb.
Truinan Q. Thomas, Spokane, Wash.
David C. Arnold, Logan, Utah. -A.
O. Curtiss, Mcllenry, N. D.
Reuben Fowler, San Diego, Cal.
Espicio Moya, Watrous, N. M.
Svalo Svalcson, Fort Dodgo, la.
E. L. Dew, Des Moines, la.
Walter Jackson, Richland, Cal.
Wounded, Degree Undetermined
Sergeant S. Combs, Villa Grove, 111.
Corporal Max H. Brewer, Denver
Missing In Action
Corporals T. J. Bryne, South Chicago
Clifford P. Lewis, Oakland, Cal.
C. A. Rosa, Denver
Mechanic Patrick Eustace, San Fran
C. F. Baston, Carbondale, HI.
Harry Hadix, Marshall, 111.
Walter Haynes,- Winchester, Wyo. .
. A. M. Hayes, Enfield, HI.
R. R. Logan, Blaine, Wash.
L. G. Peters, Miles City, Mont.
Herman Reis, Monida, Mont.
Henry Rothermel, Chicago
W. H. Korcnson, Provo, Utah
J. H. Taylor, Oakland, Cal.
L. T. Thompson. Britrham Citv. Utah
8. Wallis, New Hampton, la.
Jl. a. V elsh, Coalville-, Utah
C. W. Wolfe, Council Bluffs. Ia.
M. Dilucchi, Petors, Cal,
P. Gambia, Chicago
H. E. Lambert, Roseville, Cal.
C. Mullen, Marshall, 111.
C. V. Vancleavc, Homer, Neb.
A. A. Anibramson, Springfield, 111.
E. A. Buchanan, Nampa, Idaho
N. G. Johnson, Atlantic, la
Edward Martin, Allendale, 111
J. F. Martin, Vienna, 111.
F. A. Mitchell, Rolfe, Ia.
T. W. Mosquotiz, Shollville, Cal.
A. Silvn, Ignacio, Cal.
P. U. Stenmarlt, Richmond, Cal.
A. W. Urban,, IVru, 111.
Themselves to Surround
New Registrants Mast Go To
Camps With Big Calls
Coming This Month
It is understood that between the
20th and 30th of this month there will
be called from Oregon 1100 men for
service. This will take about 13 from
this district. As all of old class one
has been exhausted, these 38 will be
taken from the list of 191S registrants.
Those who entrained here for gene
ral military service at Camp Fremont,
Cal., Tuesday, were Elmer McTini
monds, Grant Leroy Sims, A. R. Gib
bens, Joseph W. Kirk, Henry J. Lcis,
Frank Raiuiy and Michael Shafer.
Grant Lederer, Robert Nusom and W.
E. Ahlgren were on the carpet to go,
but were continued on account of be
ing busy with the harvest and on farms.
The five chosen for the Benson Poly
technic Institute, to be there on the
loin, are vieve onieius, jsoyo. jyi. ier- ;gtream halw . , ruined vilUge Thfl They eat army gruV. and relish it
f p Mamn tt fs-'ha"P nIipTC9s car stored, too, for beyond this more than the most delicate meal they
Learn Quickly And Soon Adapt heAand ' MrvfeiVhiironut0,thero
facing -No .Man Land lor the first
time. "We're not scared of the tier-
mans, and when the time comes, we'll
show them. . We're going to do our
best, which is about all they a -A. of
us. Believe me. it's going to be
mighty eood best."
They Learn Quickly.
The new men in the fighting game
adapt themselves to the front quickly
By Frank X Taylor,
( United Press e'aff eorresjiondcnt)
With the American troous in Alsace
Lorraine, July 20 By Mail.) By the
dim liirht of the moon yu could barely
see the stream of doughboys pouring as did the first Americans over,
out of the sheltering woods, and scrap-i"y night it is "over the top" for
ing over the dusty French road toward patrols of them, and in a few days
tire trenches. They said very little and they are - entirely familiar with No
trudged along with that measured ,'Man ' Land. The German front
swinging tread which enables Europe's trenches next fall in the line of in
veterans to carry their heavy packs j vestigation and tho Germans soon a
almost unheard-of distances. dopt the policy of falling back to avoid
The stream seemed unending, as the fighting.
United Press staff car picked its way i Back of the lines on the home side,
from squad to squad without using hank clerks, barbers, and men of every
lights, without falling in ditches, and profession who have temporarily be
without touching a single doughboy. jCome soldiers soon make themselves at
Finally one section of the human home amona tne ruins and in woods.
M. S. Ramp.
Ray Wilson, whom this board called
in June end failed to respond, was
picked up at Lewiston, Idaho, and
sent to Vancouver to answer to the
charge of delinquency.
Word has come that G. F. Engle,
Woodburn, and M. A. W. Westcndorf,
Mt. Angel, who left here on July 25th
for McDowell, have been rejected, the
former for goitre. E. D. Irwin was
also rejected for flat feet, but contin
ued in the service by being placed in
the tailoring department-
Tho ways of some camp examining
physicians are past finding out. Word
comes from Camp Lewis that a big,
husky fellow was rejected on the
poiiitt (everything exeept ammunition ever ate from a white linen covered
and food goes on foot. ' i table and rqal dishes, especially if'
The officers gave the order to rest, ! there has 'been work to do. Soldier
and a lot of packs dropped to the ing agrees with them, you can see, by
ground, followed by doughboys. Their the work they do, the meals they eat,
rifles they never dropped. In the anil the huskies they have become,
moonlight you could see the ground! Discipline is fine, even if it is hard,
covered with resting soldiers, mostly 'A major tells how his chaff eur boeame
sitting. Thcro was a clicking of rifles, a littTe "fresh" one day. Knowing
and sounds of tightening packs, and the doughboy was a good chap, the
bits of gossip which would come only major took him asido and talked to
from a group heading for its first him instead of "bawling him out" be
night in the trenches. " Ifore the crowd. The doughboy apolo-
Our Citizen Soldiers. Igized.
These were Uncle Sam's citizen-sol-! '.'I'm sorry, Major." he said, "You
diers, new men just over from ".the -see I own a couple of businesses back
States," as they have a habit of call- in New, York, and have more than a
asthma or consumption, accepted.
Tho prospect is that all of Class one
will be called upon regardless of their
was iriccii-u uu mo,. , .,. , 'S;ili,. J..llo. i ,, ,., ,1
grounu or Ilat reet ana anoiner, ...t!i, .,ttj ,1, at Bt ht. vaar it' a littln 1it t rpmeniW mil-nlftO
scarcely able to stand on acount of P . , nV9 werfl , , oftrnenLra. in tho arm now. But ru (lo : ' .
students, and whatnot, in civilian now."
clothes. Six monfchs ago they were You think you are in an internation
in a training camp. Now they were al army when you visit some of the
soldiers in (Franco, and tonight they new American units now in tho lines,
were making their genuine debut into One company from New York boosts
the war for civilization. that it members know seventeen lan-
Thero was no wild enthusiasm nor guages, and if you wander in on thein
any evidence of fear or even eppre- about mess time, when talking is good
heusion among these citizen-soldiers as just after the aluminum -mess pans and
they rested before making tho last lap cups full of "grub" have been empt
into the trenches. There was a matter-1 led, you are convinced,
of-faot sort of confidence prevalent, I But all of these doughboys are ar
and every man was making the Tnost'dent Americans, and they have won
of the breathing spell to see that he the admiration of their comrades who
was 100 percent ready tor battle- in. can speak tho tongue without an ae-
terest and talk centered around the
clicking rifles and other eauipment.
"This old gun's sure going to do 1
some work from now on," said ono
" Final Classification.
Tho board has received all but two
questionnaires of 1918 registrants back
from the district board. The final
classification is as follows:
v CLASS 1.
Serial No. Order No.
10 Francis M. Hiller, Silvcrton
17 Earl Cone, Donald
57 Albert J. McKay, Donald
4 Joseph B. Schwab, Mt. Angel
70 Philip E. Williams, Silverton
65 Henry F. Hage, Silverton,R3
43 Joseph Ortwerth, Woodburn
72 Clarence Moore, Silverton
61; Peter J. Russ, Gervais, R 1
51 Gerald J. Connor, 8t. Paul
63 Joseph Pensker, Woodburn, R 2 16
41 Linus D. Martin, Donald 17
32 James W. O'Connor, Donald 18
66 Howard M. Malancy, Silvcrton 19
16 Boyd M. Yergcn, Hubbard
33 Frank Hcttwer, Scotts Mills
48 Oscar D. Olson, Woodburn
3 Eugene A. Ast, Mt. Angel
64 .Gerhard P. Plas, Scotts Mills
11 Carl R. Moscr, Silverton
69 Wiley W. Scott, Silverton 29
35 John Westcndorf, Mt. Angel 30
62 Roscoe J. Reese, Woodburn 31
18 Peter Bressell, Gervais 32
54 John L. Vandcrbeck, Gervais 33
81 Arthur Moon, Woodburn 34
49 Jesse E. Roberts, Woodburn 37
58 Dwicht H. Schaap, Gervais K 1 .i
34 .John Griesenaucr, Mt. Angel 41
2. Ernest I Dunn, Silverton 42
77 Ronald M. Goodwin, Silverton 43
46 .lames R. Moore, Woodburn 44
8 Sidney H. Peterson, ilt. Angel 4a
40 A. G. H. Lcttenmaicr, Silverton 47
38 Melvin A. Johnson, McKee
7 Roman J. Lais, Mt. Angel
27 Arvid Hagstram, Silverton
52 Hubert E. Moisan, Brooks
6 Bruno Hessel, Mt, Angel
24 Gordon G. Goble, Woodburn
71 Louis J. Vearrier, Silverton
19 William A. Kilian, Silverton
37 Jesse C. Emmert, Hubbard
cent. They are all snappy looking sol
In Hilly Country
The new units have dragged' their
doughboy to his pal, as he played with clean and fresh looking equipment,
'It's the best gun
the rifle fondly,
in this army."
Mora Silent Now.
As they got hearer the front trench
es, the word was passed to walk inoro
quietly. Conversation except in un
dertones stopped, and they descended
into trenches. All you heard was the the doughbov must be on the alert all
2(j ' steady knock of hobnailed shoes on the time. In this area there is no shell
27 I tho trench duckboards, as these new swept, well wired No Man's Land
00 arrivals were quiotly initiated to the 1 across which Germans cannot come
such as supply wagons, camp kitchens,
machine gun outfits, and all that is
needed up into the Alsaco and Lorraine
hills. The line runs up and down steep
mountain sides and across pretty val
leys. It is 'beautiful country, and a fine
place to be initiated to the front, for
lino is fine, and their efficiency tells
you they are ready for business mean
ing wuipping ucrnians.
They Did It, Toe.
....It happens this doughboy's platoon
did it very soon. Tho next night 150
Germans came over, and 50 of these
"untrained boys" withstood the at
tack and stuck to their guns. The
.u.u , ri , -Ml i: 1
30 Charles A. Hamilton, Hubbard U0i"l,ln,uus " " '' 7 ui
15-Henry B. Lamb, Waconda 64 llu reueuieu uouoie-quic ume.
I Orel 1.)
Ort rived Americans taTie to tho trenches;
07 and to their duties, 0110 brigadier gen
(jojcral who had just finished a complete
trenches on the western front, some- (.without being easily detected. Woods
where in France. Quietly and with- and hills and wild country make tho
out commotion the officers stationed place ono in which only strict attention
their men, with lookouts watching a-jto business will keep Germans out.
cross moonlit No Man's Land, the for- These doughboys in the line have ito
mcr occupants of the tr nches left, Tiankcring to "take things easy." Ev
and tho relief wa completed. cry man in tho line will tell you in
There is something about the fearless confidential tones that ho has a per
quiet way those now doughboys tak' 'sonal grudge to settle with the Hun
to tho trenches that makes you feelf0r dragging the world into this nasty
they know a lot aibout warfare. "They .'business, and the sooner aggressive
are veterans before they enter the action is taken, the sooner Germany is
trenches, by firstrato military train- going to be punished and war made a
ing if not exponencc. lneir discip- thing of the past.
-Joseph H. Wcigel, Mt. Angel
-Alvin T. Earl, Hubbard
-James T. Moore, Aurora
-Harold Satern, Silvcrton
That is tho job every doughboy fig
ures he has to do, and the confidence
with which he takes to the trenches
tells the world ho will succeed.
Ottawa, Out., Aug. 10. Among Am
ericans mentioned in today's casualty
Killed in action: S. McDonald, Ls
Presumed to have died: J. M. Ban
ister, Omaha, Neb.
Gassed, F. Mitchell, Sioux City, la.
HE'S STUCK RIGHT
I I SHOULD
r I ewcn my
SIMPLE TKSI FOR HilLk Ui ikf.
Testa for various phases of home
canning are given m the free book
ates that it will have total expenses
of $S,400,OtiO. Employers and employes
will pay the lion 's share of this amount.
but under the present law the state is
requireti to pay one-seventh of the a
mouiit contributed by employers and
Tho bare cost of maintenance for tho
commission is estimated at 2S6,9"4.1tt
for the next two years, of which 1190.
974.10 will be for salaries and $96000
for general maintenance.
In its special report the commission
states that it contemplates recommend-
i"K iu me neii legislatures mai vniy
the bare maintenance be paid byfho
state. While the report is not that
extensive in covering the details this
means that the commission will urge
that din; ensation be made compulsory j
l nd a l s at? aid removed, save the
tare iot or maintenance. In other
unrds, if the Legislature decides to
I nve the law as it stands now the
22 Sftml C. Gotteuberg, Mt. Angel 71
75 Wren E. Matheny, Silverton 73
50 Joseph W, Kirk, Woodburn . 74
47 Robert Zurlinden, Woodburn 75
00, Olof Moen, Woodburn 76
9 Karl J. Adams, Silvcrton 78
20 Ludwiir E. Moe, Silvedton 79
CLASS II. 1
76 'Frank M. Moores, Silverton - 6 j
55 lVlbei t L. Riggs, Gervais R 2 211
13 Sofus Torkstud, Silverton 25
25 Jacob C. Scollard. Gervais 38 1
67 Stonewall J. Moser, Silv 't 'n 154 46 .
14 Glenn Mahler, Woodburn 55 j
68 Oral I. F.gan, Silverton til j
79 Brycc 11. Melville, Woodburn 63 :
80 Herbert Miller, Aurora 6:)!
5 David A. Drvden, Woodburn R2 80 i
- CLASS III.
59 Dean Schaap, Gervais 58 !
CLASS V. ,
29 Ferdinand F. Paulsen. Woodburn 2
74 Clarenco L. Nichol, Silverton 4 j
78 Aubrey David, Silverton 7 j
28 John Tamminger, Mt. Angel 10
56 William M. Bliven, Gervais R3 23
39 Verne L. Sandbcrg. Aurora 35 i
1 Paul W. Coleman. Woodbrun :1
144 Frank Ne.lioda, Hubbard 62
21 .lames C. Duffy, St. Benedict 72
73 Dewey R. Allen, Silverton 77 ;
42 Sam E. Stoller, Woodburn 81 j
NOT CLASSIFIED. !
30 Leo D. Bloom, Aurora, R 5 36
12 Albert L. Davenport, Silverton 40
relief said, "Thoy're not exactly glad
to get into the trenches. I guess no
0110 is glad of that. But these boys
all figure it's work to be done, and
they're here to lick the Germans. They
're keen to get tho job done. They're
confident, all right, but not boastful,
because they know there's a lot to
will rapidly improve your
liver and putting stomach
and blood in good order.
Largeit Sale of Any Medicine in the Worldi
Sold everywhere. Ia bexei, JO., 25c
aries and maintenance, while the bal
ance will be taken care of by contribu
tions from employers and employes.
issued by the National War Garden I" u""is",n '' ae 1.200.000
Commission, Washington, D. C You t,f,r ?h 1,1X1 hile' if,0
cn procure a copy by enclosing two llaw H a"u'm,ea " w,u bc Ka'td by
cents to Dav nOKiair l,ne commission, the cost for the state
1 r u racus . .i, ..1.
. The Journal Job Department
wilt print you anything in the
stationery line do it right and
save you real money.
Wise Men Wear
and are ordering now
They always wear tailored clothes betause they
realize that they not only look better and last longer
than any ready-to-wear, but also, because they are
THEY ARE ORDERING NOW because they
realize the rapidly increasing cost of woolens and
know suits can be bought now for much less than
THEY ARE ORDERING HERE because they
know I have a large stock of woolens purchased when
woolens were cheap and that I am quoting low prices
for garments made from these materials.
DONT DELAY BUT PLACE YOUR ORDER
D. H. MOSHER
Tailor To Men and Women"
Court Street - Salem, Oregon.
..t . fr