The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 17, 1918, Page 4, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    The Oregon statesman
Issued Daily Except Monday by
21&8. Commercial St.. Salem. Oregon.
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the Use for republication of
all news dispatches credited to it or not otherwise credited In this paper
and also' the Ioca news published herein.
R. J. Hendricks . .
Stephen A. Stone,
Ralph Glover ....
W. C. Staler
Prank JaskoskI . . .
.... Managing Editor
. Advertising Manager
. . . Manager Job Dept.
DAILY STATESMAN, served by carrier in Salem and suburbs, IS cents a
week, 50 cents a month. ,
DAILY STATESMAN, by mail, $6 a year; $3 for six months; 50 cents a
month. For three months or more, paid in advance, at rate of $5 a year.
SUNDAY STATESMAN, $1 a year; 60 cents for six months; f cents for
three months.
WEEKLY STATESMAN, issued in two six-page sections. Tuesdays and
The creation by the' German gov
ernment of a so-called commisiion
of experts With functions announced
as the protection of art in invaded
Pair. If declared by semi-official dis
patches to conceal the looting and
the destruction of art works. Th
world needs no r.erti-of filial nor of
ficio" 1 dispatches to explain Ger
many's purposes in this regard. It
would be farcical were it net pathet
ic. God save any factor of civiliza
tion from the "protection" of.Ger-many!
The weary, aponized people of
Germany are asking that their rov-
t Fridays, II a year? SO cents for six months; 2S cents forjhrce nvonths. grnnielt mediate the issues growing
Business Office. 23.
Circulation Department, S83.
Job Department, 683.
Entered at the Postoffice in Salem, Oregon, as second class matter.
One of the first tangible fcteps toward the period of reconstruc
tion that must follow the war has-been taken by Senator Wesley L.
Jones of the State of Washington. He has introduced a bill'aiithor
izing the President to appoint a commission of 27 members, includ
ing representatives of manufacturing, commercial, agricultural, trans
portation, banking, and other vital interests of the country. 'The
duty of the commission will le it make an investigation of our needs
growing out of the War, and to recommend legislation to Congress
that willl properly meet the conditions that will confront us after
peace is declared. The development of our-foreign and domestic
trade is to be one of, the primejobjets to be investigated. The bill
appropriates $300,000 for the expense of the- commission, and. they
are directed to report within six months from the date of their
appointment. - I , ?
"It is high time ouTcountry began to take a loqk ahead.
As has been said before on this page, Germany is already buying
Argentine hides, preparatory to post-war trade conditions. -
The industries of France are being .built up for permanency,
even in the stress of the war. I - -
Japan is forging ahead in all manufacturing .lines, taking .pos
session of and preparing to extend new markets. .'..?..
All the world is doing it. j '. . ,
; Competition for world trade will be fierce after the war the
most titanic struggle of the kind ever witnessed. ' . . - '
, The United States must begin to put her house in order and f o
be in a state of preparedness for peace. "-""
out of the -war and stop the thing.
They may not be heard now, bu the;,
will be sometime.
I In Lns Angtlei there are now liv
ing tw6 men whose ages aggregate
162 years. They are twins. One of
them, who is married, advocates
biarriag.! t(s conducive to a long Ufa
The other, who has passed h'a days
sinjrie cu.wdnees, is convinced
at his health ana longevity ar
due to the fact that he has never
divided his bed and board with one
of the "more deadly of the species."
Why don't they render unto Caesar
that which is Caesars" and givefthe
credit for long life to the glorious
elimiat of the Southland? Los An
geles Times.
Or, better 'still, move, up .to the
Willamette valley and continue to
enjoy good health for an aggregate
of fifty or sixty years more.
'Salem people are interested in the' news of the consolidation of
the two leading advertising agencies of Oregon., The agncies which
have combined their forces art the Deute-Tyler Company and the
Botsford Advertising' Company both of Portland. .Mr. Deute, onr
of the "original organizers of the first haitied company, was adver
tising manager of The Statesman until just before he helped launch
that enterprise. However, ne has not been active in that agency for
,a long time, having taken up with other interests. P. S. Tyler, the
chief of that concern for a long time, is a frequent visitor to Salem,
. in connection with his work for; the Pheasant Fruit Juice Company,
whose products he has helped to make favorably known the country
over. . Among" those who will be heads of departments in the consoli-
y dated concern, which will be known as the Botsford-Tyler Company,
are P. S. Tyler, David M. Botsford, W. K. Botsford and A. E. Bloch;
all well known in the advertising and business world. This will make
J a .very . strong and vigorous combination, capable of helping all
Oregon. Among the clients of the new concern are : The Northwest
Fruit Products Company, of Salem, and Olympia, Wash.; Pheasant
, Fruit Juice Company, of Salem - Yakima Valley Fruitgrowers Asso
ciation, of North Yakima; R. M. Wade & Co., of Portland; Noglare
Auto Lens Company, of Portland ; Oregon City Woolen Mills, of
Oregon City; Pacific Coast Biscuit Company, of Portland; Charles
K. Spaulding Logging Company, of Salem; Vogan Candy Company,
. or Portland; Wilbur Woolen Mills, of Stayton; IteadyrBuilt House
Company, of Portland ; JFirst National Bank, of Portland ; Ticknor &
Co., Portand; Neustadte- Bros., of Portland ;,Farm Utilities Company,
of Portland; Monroe & Crisell, Portland ; MeNeff Tractor Company,
Portland; Dairy Machinery Company, of Seattle; Portland Seed
Company Portland ; National Tank & Pipe, Portland ; Portland Hotel ;
United States Bakery, Portland; McClanahan Incubator Company of
Lugene. '
Russell II. Conwell, the dean of American lecturers, told his
snlendid Salem audience on Tuesday evening how the Capital City
may be made one of -the- most-prosperous and rapidly growing cities
in the country. The matter rests with our own people. If we-would
alL stand-by one another, and all pull together, the trick would be
turned. It can be done right here, by the people now here.
It is to be hoped that, when State Treasurer Thomas B. Kay re
turns from his tour of investigation concerning flax manufacture, he
will be ready to tell Salem how the north mill site and power may
oe uunzea, ior tneooa oi our. State and the Nation.
It Is 'against the orders of the
War Department tor soldiers j in
Prance to cable home their exact
location, but it is to be presumed the
ban will be lifted when they reach
Berlin. - ? j
i '.
- ' ' ' ),-": I ;
, Pray for rain. Pray for more
rain. Pray without ceasing, brother.
Los Angeles Times, January- 13.
answer to their prayer. But they
are still fcbort on rain; possibly
also on prayers.
Did you know that a reaj epicure
never puts sugar in either his tea
or his coffee? Don't . see how they
keep it out of the tea something
is needed to kill the taste. Los
Angeles Times. The writer thus
i.ir7 im.iij goi nine rain uown : confesses that be ihmself epi-
incre some people win - think ! in cure.
LADD & BUSH, Bankers
A Government income tax officer will be. at the Court
House from January 2 untU January 30, 1918, and will, to
all those who wish it, explain the, new income tax law, and
will furnish the accessary income tax blanks.
All single persons having an income of $1000.00 or over
and all married persons having an income of $2000.00 or over
will be required to make a report
. No, the greatest person on earth
is not President Wilson, nor Lloyd
George. Neither Is It yourself, your
wife or your friend. The most won,
derful being In all the world's i,5uO,-
000,000 inhabitans is neither mili
tarist, pacifist nor patriot, cannot
read, write, speak or walk and
weighs only about eight pounds. It
is your, first baby. For sereral hun
dred thousand years the miracle of
birth has been manifested on earth,
but your , baby came out of that va3t
mystery of silent forces which con-.
tains all life within its infinitude
and to which all living beings return
after their brief tojourn "upon this
bank and shoal of time. . -
vAvr " i
Br F1rrce ICllMbefli lcbla
. Showers and sunshine.
mm m
Submarine sinkings went down.
m H
Only six big British ships and two
little ones.
m .
If the record can be kept that low.
or lowered, the German hopes of vic
tory will be submaiined l'cr fair.
i m H U
It is announced that Chancellor
von Hertling of Germany is to be
permitted to deliver his delayed ad
dress on Germairy's war 'aims to main
committee of the reichstag tomorrow,
for which the country has been
clamoring. .
The military autocracy had decid
ed upon the no Indemnity and no
annexation policy for the east and
leaving von Hindenburg to decide the
matter for the west- in case of a
German victory. But the people,
who want peace, were not satisfied.
The world may be cloesr to peace
than it generally believes.
s .
The tireless day has come to the
frozen east. This brings the war
home to every firelees fireside.
. .,
Conwell is right. The way to make
Salem a good town is to talk it and
believe It, and stand by r,ne another,
and all pull together. Then !em
will grow and prosper and be happy.
Well, if Russia is lost to irs, ait
right.; We never did want to make
the world safe for the Bolshevik!
kind of democracy anyway. Kansas
City Star.
The Bolshevik! will hurt their
cause by bringing the Russian pris
oners home from' Germany. They
have no idotic delusion about tho
Germans. St. Louis Globe-Dt in o
cbrat. ' ' V V ".
With all proper respect to members
of congress, wish they'd quit com
ing home so much and give the rail
roads a chance to haul 4 little coal.
Kansas City Star.
The Bolshevik! didn't 'ask much.
They merely requested the Kaiser to
make the world safe for democracy.
Like asking Old Nick to deliver a
cake of ice. St. Louis Star.
The trouble Quebec would have
in seceding from Canada to escape Its
military obligations is that there is
no place to secede to where it could
escape them. Kansas City Times.
Somebody ought to remind Mr.
Trotxky that the early French revolu
tionists petted the guillotine very
fondly when it was yoong, but It
grew up and outlived them. Kansas
City. Star. "
Good morning; how are you en
Joying your war bread? Not getting
any? Why, that is sirange.
At a quiet Jioine wedding. Miss
Hazel K. Scott became the bride of
Walter R. Adrian of Eugene yester
day afternoon at 3 o'clock at the
residence of the bride's parents. Mr.
and Mrs. J. E. Scott. 1090 Leslie
street. Rev. T. . Ford read the
nuptial vows in the presence of rela
tives and a few friends. A pretty
arrangement of ferns and ivy formed
the bridal bower. Pink and white
carnations were the bride's flowers.
The bride owns a hospital at
Springfitld. She was jjraduated as a
nurse from a Portland .hospital about
four years ago. Miss Kva f-x-ott or
Salem is a sister of the bride. The
groom is the on of Mr. and Mrs. O.
E. Adrian of Eugene. .They will live
in Springfield.
Among the guests were the
groom's mother and his brother and
the latter's wire. Mr. and Mrs. J. A.
Adrian, who' were married a week
ago. Resides the relatives, Mrs. Fred
Ituchtel. Miss Florence Cauthorne
and Miss Esther Engelbart attended
the ceremony.
t .
Miss 1 Jessie Gregory entertained
the member of the Sweet Briar club
yesterday afternoon at her home on
the Wallace road. Sewing and chat
ting filled the hours.' The rooms
were cleverly decorated with corn
cobs and masses of evergreen. The
guests were seated at small tables
for refreshments, finding their
places by means of dainty place
card. Miss May Reil assisted Miss
Gregory. The next hostess will be
Mrs. James Unlah. Theje w.eret thir
teen members present.
Mrs. Allan Bynon (Florence Ilof
er) bride of Lieutenant Bynon f
thejU. S. A, army, who has been in
the; east for a month, preparatory jlo
bidding her husband goodbye at New
York, left Chicago last night for her
home In Salem. She will return to
the wefet via Spokane, arriving about
Sunday. 1
1 i
Mrs. C. J. ,Atwood of Toppenish.
Wash., is the guest of her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. r H. Pohle., on Court
street." She arrived Tuesdav and will
remain for a week or ten days.
The Loyal Woman's class of the
Hrst Christian church will meet to
morrow afternoon at the home of
Mrs. H..C. Epley 468 North Winter
. i
Miss Cora Talkjngton Is reenper
ating from a recent operation at the
Salem hospital and expects to return
to her home soon. :
Mrs.' H.- Fv Sharks left Yesterday
for Arlington, Or... where she was
called by the passing of her father.
(Jr. and Mrs. Charles B. Smith,
whose 'marriage was an event at
Spokane In December, have arrived
In Salem to make their home and.
are domiciled- at 14 0 North Seven
teenth street Mrs. Smith was Miss
Florence Taylor before her marriage
and formerly taught school at Rock
ford. Wash.
A banquet was - given by the
Agoga and Phiiathea classes of the
Srfhday i school i of the First Baptist
church, last night at the Y. W, C. A.
with covers laid for thirty-five guests.
The honored ones were Dr. and Mrs.
Q. F. IJolt and Bruce Evans. The
teachers of the classes. Iiss Nina Mc
Nary and Albert Copley with W. F.
Foster, Sunday school -superintendent,
wer also guests of honor.
Arthur SmJtherer. president of the
Agoga class acted as toast master.
Toasts were given by Miss Viola We!
born, president of the Phiiathea claas
and others.
nopiy -Basenient
WINTER rOIiSET .('LOTH All Wool values from
VAJS, WAISTS il,nM foP, ty ",akV ' ( 75c to 2.00; non
All ' -Wool ' ' ers ami lailors ;
$1.9S 14c each lc yard 50 cents
I : I " - -
SHOES (iool Line ' " ' " C9 QC im
$1.45 an.! $1.65 $1.85 up to $3.50 $1.95 to $3.15 p.yO Up
"1RTS MATS IVr Garment.. ...25c SvWal Popular .
.HpleiulKl Values , 11tl I ij Hramls, ueh
a r m ool I'lHh'rwcar C .
457 CeiltS ( ,50c and $1.00 ' iVrHariiient.... i.50c CenJS
Men's Suits
$4.95, $9.95 arid $11.65'
Come and look them over
Fehursrjr 12. Tuwl Lincoln day.
Febrrjr IS. Saturday. Mental ti
f"l,.nt''n lo be.'"cownducted at Kuton
i. for candidate for appointment to
United States naval icudtmy.
February S t vt.rn Oregon
On Friday evening Mr. Jackson
Stone, of Chicago and Misj Eva Mor
ris, of Hebron, were quietly married.
As sweetly as the blending of two
Upht beams In the solemn hush that
fell oyer the little company of
friends, these two souls melted into
each other under the mystic words of
union spoken by tbe officiating
clergyman. Valparaiso (Ind.) VI
nrro gray nam
! .
Darkens Beautifully and Rc
tort Its Natural Color and
Lustra at Once.
Common garden sage brewed into
a heavy tea, with sulphur and alco
hol added, will turn gray, streaked
and faded hair beautifully dark and
luxuriant. Mixing the Sage Tea and
Bulphur recipe at home,, though, is
troublesome. An easier way is to
get the' ready-to-nse preparation, im
proved by the addition of other in
gredients, a large bottle, at little
cot,' at drug stores, known as
"W'yeth's Sage, and Sulphur Com
pound." thus avoiding a lot of muss.
While gray, faded hair i.- not sin
ful, we all desire to retain oir
youthful appearance and attractive
ness. Hy darkening your hair with
Wyeth's- Sage and Sulphur Com
pound, no one can tell, because it
does it so natHrally, so evenly. Yon
Just dampen a sponge or soft brush
with it and draw this through your
hair, taking one small strand at a
time; by morning all gray hairs have
disappeared. . After another appli
cation or two your hair becomes
beautifully! dark, glossy,- soft and
luxuriant and you appear years
younger. Wyeth's Page and Sulphur
Compound Is a delightful toilet re
quisite. I It I not intended for the
cure, mitigation or prevention of
George A. Ward of Washington.
D. C, where he is connected with tbe
reclamation service, presumably act
ing for Will It. King. Democratic
candidate 'for United States senator,
has written Secretary of State Ol
cptt for information relative to dates
for filing declarations of intention
to. become candidates for office. Sec
retary Olcotl has furnished a. copy
of the election law .covering: the
query. j -
O. M. Plummer, candidate for the
Republioan nomination for- state
treasurer. Is now in eastern Wash-
Cocoanut Oil Makes
A Splendid Shampoq
If you want to keep your hair in
good condition, be careful what you
wash it with.
Most soaps and prepared shampoos
contain too much alkali. -This dries
the scalp, makes the hair brittle, and
is very harmful. , Just plain mulsi
fied cocoanut oil (which is pure and
entirely greaseless), is much better
than the most expensive soap or any
thing else you can use for shampoo
ing, as this can't possibly injure the
Simply, moisten your hair fwlth
water and rub it In. One or two tea
spoonfuls will make an abundance
of rich, creamy lather, and cleanses
the hair and scalp, thoroughly, u The
lather rinses out easily and removes
every particle of dust, dirt, dandruff
and excessive oil. The hair dries
qnickly and evenly, and It leaves It
fine and ilky,.; bright, fluffy and
easv to manage. . ,
You can get mulsifled cocoanut oil
at most any drug store. It Is very
cheap, and a few jounces Is enough
ington where, as a representative of
the federal food administration, he
is preaching conservation in the log
ging camps. He has .written Secre
tary Olcott for information relative
to filing dates.!
D. C. Lewis, representative In Uie
1917 legislature from. Multnomah
county, isto be a candidate again
and has asked Secretary Olcott to
send him the necessary forms for
filing his declaration.
iS. Tl. , Houston, one of the candid
ates for the United States senatorial
nomination, wants to know - about
how much It will cost to run. and
asks the secretary of state to f nr
nwh him abatement of tbe cam
paign expenditures of candidates for
that office In) the last two senatorial
campaigns. The Information has been
W. II. Homibrook, editor of the
Albany Democrat, Is a candidate for
Democratic national committeeman
for Oregon, and a letter signed by
leading Democrats of Henon and
Linn counties has been .forwarded to
the state central committee and the
rexecutive officers of the several
county committees. Mr Homibrook
was appointed by President Wilson'
ns United Stales minister to Slam,
but 'resigned because , f Illness In
his family. He formerly published
a newspaper at Twin Falls. Idaho;
and was a member of the Idaho state
Progressive Party Now
Has No Existence Here
to last everyone
In tho family for
Attorney General Hrown yesterday
ruled, that the Progressive party no
longer ha a legal existence In Ore
gon for the reason that in the last
general election It did not poll
enough votes to meet the. require
ments of thJ state law defining po
litical parties. -The law requires
that for a political party to bo so con
sidered in any election, it must have
In the last preceding general electl
polled for presidential elector at
least 20.. per cent of the. vote cast
for that office In, the slate.'
in the last , election Oregon had
only one. presidential elector desig
nated as Progressive on the ballot
and he polled far less than the 2)
per cent required. The opinion udds
however, that .'Progressive candU
dates could be nominated in convention.-
The opinion was written lor
District Attorney W. fT., Miller of
Josephine county. " '
; . iu:i;hy.
An ol dveteran who was fbr a long
time curator o fa colle'ge n Australia
was noted for his" malaproplsms.
One day he was summoned by two
students from- different ends of" the
corridor. tThe double summons ex
asperated 'jhim. "iGectlemen!" he
exclaimed, VI really cannot be nniq
uito'us." -Boston Transcript.
Peel Off The Old Skin ;
Bring Oat The Neto
Xtnt know tfmt. l-n nth thnt muddy..
ovt-r-re4 r- blotchy c.rriplxlon you
live a. kln tht' i lear rf t anl vliite.
If you -olfl only have this wore "beau
tiful k i ri -jot-tl to . view tnt'ad -of
(h honied will akin you now heboid
In jour nilrrnr!. Voul enn and hy a
very ximplc. harmlena jrofe which
y-u cn u - youraeir. Jt-t an ouncn
of romitinn werrii.'iicd wax at your
rirtiKita's and this cvenlnK rrenl
thinK costing of It ovtr your fntf.
Tomorrow morninjr h it'off alth
warm water. Smi'l pnwilcr-tik par
ti -! of tb llfel-. top akin will rme
off with -the wa. . itrprat tli! io;ly
up til", all the worn-out Prt kin Iih
lten alorbed. Then vou'll have a
loveUttr, hciltbier bxiklncr eonjp1exi"n
than you now think aihle. j .1ii.
pimplea. apota freekl or lher aur
faeo liif Itriirmenta are of" couras rf
m v f hI witfi t!i akin. Itaelf.
If your jikln be wrinkl-fl . or Hubby,
nh th f;ie rl.iily for tiwhile In a
lotion mal by difonolVing 1 tx. powd
ered ' aaxolite In pt. witch .hazel,
hia t ti- ritlTifi'l
t" .
,11 sfeM"Nl
If I IJ If H I I f
- i .la .
Misses Dress Shot-s, wiiite, lIack and elorI
cloth top, patent vatnp, tizs J2 to 2, rt'Kiilr
$3.2."5, nor. $2.65
' Misses Dress Shoes, white, Mack ami colorM
cloth top, patent vamp, bizes 12 to 2, regular
fr-XOO, now. . ............ .... ... .$2.50
Same in hlack with Ntolin sole, regular,
.50, now... ... $2.83
Same, lace, all leather, repru'ar .f:J.2.", now
......... ..... -. .v. ............ . $2.50
Same, lace, -all leather, ri gular f 2.50, now
.......... $1.95
'f . ......
Misses, all- hlack piti "
tln-bs shot', hizes 2'i
metal extra high' top,
to'G, ri-Kiilar S,(),
Itroken lot Misses' Drtss Shos hizes 2'A to
V rt-ffnlar $.t), now.
. .....$1.S5
Children's Foot-form School "Slioc, was 5 to
iv ....... ff. .... J s .... $ 1 .5 3
is to 12. . . ........ . 1 . . , . . . ..... $1.23
VIVz to 2. . . . . : . , . . . A .......... . $2.53
Children's Um Metal, dress' shoe, sizes
to 1 2, ext ra hpecial . . . . . . .... . . . f. . .$1.53
Children. V patent leather dress n!io-, 'w
H'L to 42, extra special. .. . . ,i . .... ..$1.8'
Uabies' Firstrstep all-kid hoe,'. size's 1 to f,
ixtra special J. i. ...... , . . . . .C3c
Armenians and Syrians
Need Your
. i
4a State St
Your Bit
Do it Today
at Any Bank-
ciety. Kugtne.