The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, April 24, 1918, Page 4, Image 4

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    TIIE OREGOX STATESMAN WEUXESDAY. APRIL 24. 1918
Oregon
Ihsued Daily Except Monday by
THE STATESMAN PITBL18HIXG C03LPANY
2 IS 8. Commercial St., Salem, Oregon.
MEMBER OP THE
- The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use for republication
of all news dispatches credited to it
ana also the local news published herein.
R J. Hendricks.:
Stephen A. Stone.
Ralph Clover. j.
VT. C Sqnler ...t
Frank Jaskoskl
DAILY STATESMAN, set red by carrier In Salem and suburbs, 16 cents a
week, 60 cents a month.
DAILY STATESMAN, br mail, $ a yer: $3ffor sir months; 60 cents a
month. For three months or more,
SUNDAY STATESMAN, $1 a year;
' three months.
WEEKLY STATESMAN, Issued In
Fridays, f 1 a year; 60 cents for
TELEPHONES:
Business Office, 22.
Circulation Department, 682.
Job Department, 683.
Entered" at the Postoffice in Salem,
J As the war proceeds, England is becoming more and more an
example of state socialism. The government is now opening na
tional kitchens, in order that the people may have good and well
tpokJbd food fit low cost- There were, up to a month ago, 250
of these national kitchens in operation, and it was expected that
2000 would be doing business within three months. At the open
ing of one of these national kitchens, the queen sent a message,
expressing her interest, because she. thought they would be of
great service to the country during the food difficulty. One of
the speakers at the opening of this particular kitchen expressed
the hope that when people got accustomed to them, and found that
they could get food cheaper and better cooked, and with less
trouble in home life, the "habit would be permanently establish
ed. " The war is changing many things. Will one of its results
' be the bringing in of the time when all food will be bought and
prepared under government direction t - '
The age of heroes has not passed. They are more numerous
by far in proportion to the whole population than ever before.
"When volunteers were called for in the British navy to go into
the jaws of death and attempt to block the entrance tq. Zeebrugge,
the German submarine base, many more offered themselves than
could be taken. - ; ; ; a
A vote for Governor "Withycombe on the 17th of next month
will be a vote to keep Oregon in the lead in all patriotic endeavor.
No one doubts the patriotism of Oregon's chief executive. lie is
a-splendid war dovernor.- ' , , ,v
; Hindenburg hesitates. He cannot see his way through. . In
factr there is no way through, or over or under. It is a stone wall,
growing- daily in strength.
OREGON'S PATRIOTIC RECORD
, VOLUNTEER ENLISTMENTS Oregon First of All States Highest
troportion of TAluntary enlistments to draft quota of any state, 90.11 per
centleavlng only 717 to be chosen under first selective draft, the smallest
number as well as the smallest proportion of any state.
, ., Quotas of 22 of 28 counties entirely filled br voluntary enlistments;
enly 10 8. other counties in. entire United States entitled to same distinc
tion; in no state were as many county quotas filled by voluntary enlist
ments as in Oregon. - . "'
. - FIRST LIBERT.Y LOAN Oversubscribed 21 per cent Quota 29 -COO.000;
16.716 subscriptions. $11,802,900.
SECOND LIBERTY LOAN Minimum Quota Oversubscribed 40 per
eent Minimum quota. $18,000,000; maximum quota. $30,000,000; 67,
314 subscripUons, $25,248,400; 24 of 38 counties exceeded minimum
Quotas; three counties, Benton, Union and Wallowa, exceeded maximum
--quotas. . ...
9 THIRD LIBERTY LOAN Oregon First State In Union to go over
the top In making its quota. Every banking city in Oregon made its
quota.- . : . .
- FIRST Y. M. C. A. WAR FUND Oversubscribed 22 per cent Quota.
$30,000; subscribed. $28,748.33. Z
FOOD CONSERVATION 92 per cent of families signed pledge cards.
136,784 of 148.251 families.
' FOOD PRODUCTION 46 per cent Increase of Winter wheat acreage.
SECOND Y. M. C. A. WAR FUND Oversubscribed 33 per cent Quota.
$300,000; subscribed. $393,993.84. . '
.. FIRST RED CROSS WAR FUND Oversubscribed 7$ per cent
t QuoU, 8600.000; subscribed, 81.038.653.36. .
RED CROSS MEMBERSHIP DRIVE Minimum Quota Oversubscribed
140 per cent Quota, minimum. 100,000 members; maximum. 240,000
members; obtained, 240,633; highest proportion to population of any
state. - . ,
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS WAR FUND Oversubscribed 29 per cent
.Quota, 375.000; subscribed. 397,000. -
ARMENIAN AND SYRIAN RELIEF FUND Subscribed 100 per cent
"-QuoU, $160,000; subscribed, $150,000; drive not completed in all coun
ties. , v
...S!R CAMP COMMUNITY FUND Subscribed 100 per cent QuoU,
$25,000; subscribed. $24,920. ; . -
' T. W. C. A. WAR FUND Portland Oversubscribed per cent
Quota, $50,000; subscribed, $43,384.55; reports from several counties
lacking; Portland oversubscribed $25,000 quota 6 percent
WAR LIBRARY FUND Oversubscribed 150 per cent QuoU. $8 000
subscribed. $19,965.1$; highest proportion of any state.
BOY 8C0UTS Subscribed 100 per, cent QuoU, $25,000 a year for
three years; subscribed In full, to exact amount. '
,8AVAT1ClN ARMY WAR FUND Oversubscribed 28 per cent QuoU.
Portland only $25,000; subscribed. $32,000; state drive not undertaken
.' yt. .
Hope the brave British tars suc
ceeded in tbfeir attempt to Hobsontze
the submarine base at Zeebrugge.
Guatemala Is now In the . war.
How many now? Most people have
lost the count.
; If Germany pushes Holland In, it
will be bad for Holland, but fatal tu
Germany's hopes of winning, the
wsr. , ,::
No more chaplains needed. War
department announces It has all it
can use." Headline. In one respect,
100 per cent efficiency is scored for
our war machine.
; Col. House's Impression that "the
great handicap of many statesmen
Is their ( love of talking for effect
coincides -with that of many otbfcr
observers. 8
In ,
LADD & BUSH, Bankers
' The Third Liberty Bond Sale Will Begin April 6th. One of our
Teller will be stationed in our Lobby to -explain to those wish
itg information and to receire Liberty Bond Subscriptions.
Statesman
ASSOCIATED PRESS
or not otherwise credited in this paper
'.. Manager
.Managing Editor
.Cashier
Advertising Manager
Manager jod uept.
paid In advance, at rate or s a year.
60 cents for six months; 26 cents for
two six-page sections, Tuesdays and
six months; z 5 cents tor tnree montns,
Oregon, as second class matter.
The farmers are using all thtir
Hooverlzed daylight, and then some.
To the American dead in the land
of the lilies, all honor and unfading
memory. They have fought the good
fight; they have kept the faith.
The present movement of troop
abroad Is the heaviest in the history
of the great war. The curtain of
censorship is over it all, but the
hearts of Americans wilt be cheered
by the glorious news.
It is proposed to amend the . tax
laws so that legacies and bequests
for public purposes and for the uso
f.f religious, charitable and educa
tional Institutions shall be relieved
of taxation under the revenue acts
of 1916 and 1917. These exemptions
were allowed in all previous War-
sevenue measures by the govern
ment; and they are in line with the
policy adopted by all the sUtes of
the Union which has InheriUnce tax
laws excepting nine, and they are
in accord with sound reason and good
public policy.
THE CURE.
What Germany really needs is to
be placed In the hospital of nations.
Von Tirpitz is a salt-water boll, a
pustulent tumor on the nose of the
empire; an old-fashioned brtad-and
milk poultice would draw him o a
head and compel blm to burst. Lu
dendorff is a bad case of the meas
les. He should be dosed with epsom
salts and locked up. Kaiser Bill Is
the ver mlform appendix of Germany.
Cut him out and throw him away.
Los Angeles Times.
GERMANY KNOWS.
Business interests in Germany are
not dazzled by the paper victories cf
the Junkers. They know that there
Is a day of reckoning, and some of
them are already "casting an anchor
to windward." Dispatches from
Switzerland reveal that German
agents have been in the neutral
countries gathering up all available
paper currency of tbe United States.
In some of the neutral .countries
American paper was selling as low
as 80 cenU on tbe dollar. While the
German press has been boasting that
American bonds would be worthless
and American paper currency with
cut value after the war, the flnan
ciers have been quietly . hoarding all
the American paper they can secure.
A dispatch from Geneva to tbe New
York Times relates that American
paper has advanced from 80 to 33
within the last three weeks by rea
son of the German demand. An oc
casional flash of lightning illumin
ate the gloom that hangs about
Germany, revealing the real Germany
wmcn tne junaers sees, to aecp
from tne allied nations.
YES; IT IS HIGH TIME.
Exposures of the attempts of Ger
man secret agents to foment trouble
between this country and Japan, have
Lad beneficent results. For the first
time 'Xmeircan people are beginning
to get 'a dar. view of the Japanese
governmnt and 1U foreign policy.
One of the results of the closer
friendship between the two nations
Is the turning over to the United
States by Japan of fifty merchant
ships. Fifteen have been purchased
outright, and charters for thirty-five
others have been granted by the Ja
panese governmnt A number v of
these vessels are. already on their
way to San Francisco and others will
go direct to the Atlantic coast via
the Panama cabal.1 Japan's evidence
rf good will should not be lost upon
the American people; It Is time for
us to discard our yellow spectacles
when looking In the direction of Ja
pan. Los Angeles Times.
Yes; high . time. The people of
Japan, ouUide of the yellow news
papers of that country, have all along
been most friendly to the United
SUtes. This friendship dates back
to the very beginning of tbe opening
of that country to the commerce of
the outside world, and it has con
tinued unbrokehty to the present -
In tbe early time, when an Indem
nity was assessed by the foreign
nations against Jspan, for firing up
on their vessels, the United SUtes
gave back 1U part of tbe indemnity,
and the Japanese built with the mon
ey a breakwaster . In one of their
chief harbors, to, commemorate the
great showing of kindness and this
memorial sUnds there for all time.
When the peace meeting was to
be held at the close of tne war with
Russian, Japan was glad to have the
meeting In the United States.
There are a thousand ties that
bind tbe two countries In friendship,
the enumeration of which would take
volumes. . '
Japan has remained true, to her
friendship, though the United SUtes
hss not at all times given her In re
turn the credit for good Intentions
and honesty that she has by her
faithfulness and honesty of purpose
deserved.
As Americans become more con
versant with actual conditions in En
i ope and reach a better understand
ing of the war alms of the allied
democracies the number of consci
entious objectors is visibly decreas
ing. : ,
4 The act providing for enforced con
scription exempts from actual mili
tary duty persons who were members
of the Society of Friends and other
icclflsi church organizations. At tha
tcecnt annual meeting of the Society
of Friends, however, it develop!
that a large part of tbe membership
was opposed to the military cxemp-
- mrvJRW DATfE"
April 35 ttr 27 Western Oregon Sun
day school convention In Salem.
May S. Thursday. Dedication of
ChstMso -memorial building.
'May 177 Friday.- Primary nominal
las? sIsctioB.
June . snd 7 Stats Grsese con
vention in Kslem. "
Jun SS. Thurftdar Reunion of Ors
gon ptonssr association. rorUsnd.
" !
THEY GAVE HER
VINOL FOR
BRONCHITIS
And it Cared Her Read
Mr. Thayer's Letter
West Soraervllle. Mass. I suf
ferod from a severe attack of bron
chitis, with a terrible cough, no ap
petite, no energy, no strength and
loss of sleep. The -usual remedies
railed to help me, but they gave me
Vino! and it restored my appetite.
stoppea tne cough and built up my
strength so I am able to do my
housework again." Mrs. P. B
Thayer.
We guarantee Vlnol for chronie
coughs, colds, bronchitis, because it
Is a constitutional cod liver and iron
remedy. Formula on every bottle.
Em II A. Schafer. Druggist, Salem,
and at the best drug store In every
town and city in the country.
tlon provided In the 'national con
scription act. Many leading mem
fcers of the organization asserted
that tbe Quakers are always ready
to do their part In a war waged In
defenre of civilization and of one's
country. A memorial signed by
Ciore than one hundred delegates
lecitcs that:
"We do not agree with those
who would utter sentimental
platitudes while a mad dog Is
running. amuck, biting .women
and children. We believe that
wrong Is relative and has de
grees; that there are greater
things than human life and
worse things than war. There
is a difference between peace as
an end and peace as means to an
end. We do not want pcs.ee with
' dishonor or a temporary; peaea
with evil. We will not equivo
cate with honor or compromise
with wickedness. We must rot
only so jk to save ourselves from
war. but posterity as well, and
we must not misUke pictures or
the 'names of things for the
things themselves. It Ukes two
to make peace, but only one to
make war."
Plainly tbe breed of mlliUnt
Quakers, of which General Greene of
revolutionary fame was a shining ex
cm pie. Is not .yet extinct Even the
Fociety of Friends is abandoning tbo
doctrine of peace at any price. The
minority delegates asked that no ex
f inptlon should be made for members
of the Society of Friends. They hold
that such an exemption Is a reflec
tion on the loyalty of their church.
When an oppression becomes so
Intolerant that a Quaker will fight
It has pUlnly parsed humifa limit.
This display of patriotism on the pa"t
of so many delegates of the national
convention of the Society of Friends
choold not be disregarded at Wash'
ington. To exempt any one from mil
iUry service-by reason of his rellg
iout scruples savors very much of a
onion of church and sUte; It Is re
pugnant to the democratic idea that
every citizen Is the equsl of every
other before the law. That the Quax.
ers themselves are divided on the
question of militaiy service is proof
that one would not be forswearing
tis religion in drlng his part to do-
fend his country. The fight of de
mocracy against despotism Is per
sonal to evry citizen of the United
States; congress would make no mlv
ake In repealing In toto the section
of the federsl conscription act which
piovides for religious exemptions.
I BITS FOR BREAKFAST I
Even the tree buds aro shooting.
: v v .
Waiting is always mother's part
s ,
Amonc the flowers In the war ear.
dens are the bleeding hearts.
"
Show no Quarter to the enemv
Invest 'em In Thrift Stamps.
m
The Dou arias Fairbanks fldrets la
a new disease among the women.
In SDlte of the rn-ns of th wnrri
there is no "fist" in the pacifist
m V
Jess Willard and Fred Kultnn will
fight in' Cuba, it Is sUted. What Is
the matter with France?
Miss Anne Martin, who Is a candi
date for the United States -senate
from Nevsda. Is bold enough to ad
mit that she is 4 2 years old.
S
One one naze we hsv the lnwhill
scores, an onother the casually' list,
on the western front Ileleho. mv
masters, this Is a merry world.
V
It is re nor ted that I ho' Dlvmi.lr
games are to be revived after the
war. The Russians would make
great entranU, for the sprinting
races.
m
It the Germans Insist upon sink
Ins;' hospiUl ships, tbe situation
might be mended by putting about
twenty German officers on each ves
sel, with the understanding that It a
submarine attacks the vessel, they
shall be the last to leave. Exchange
S
Now that tbe equestrian statute of
Frederick the Great has been boxed
up and placed in a cellar In Washing
ton, it should bo a long time In see
ing again the light or day. lis orig
inal presenution In 1004 by the
kaiser, who was weak on American
psychology, was an embarssfng in
cident, even for those days. People
who wish to see the statute may go
to TTerlln, where the original stands
In Unter den Linden.
COS' WHITE TURKISH I
DrSs COVERS I BRASSIERS BATH TOWELS
15 TRIMMED WITH OP
' EinjiSoiDRRY GOOD MATERIAL
25c Pair 25c '49c each 19c each
. i ii ii ii """"
WOMEN'S
BLACK
COTTON
PETTICOATS
II
$3.50 values .... $2.89
$3.00 y tines $2.39
$2.75 values. .. .$214
$1.75 values $1.49
$1-50 values $129
$L25 values.... .98c
Others at ...94c
't THE ENTIRE ,
DRY GOODS
MEN'S CLOTmNQ
and
SHOE STOCKS
ARE ON SALE AT
CLOSING OUT PRICES
LJ
I A SOCIAL
WAvr i
By Slersi
EllsaWtk IldMte
Felicitations are reach ins; Lieuten
ant and Mrs. Cloyd Rauch udob the
arrival of a son to them yesterday
afternoon at 6:28 o'clock at the Ta
coma General hospital. The baby
weighed eight pounds and according
to his officer father has already "re-
punrc ior auty." Lieutenant and
Mrs. Ranch also have a small daugh
ter. The mother was Miss Reglna
Rauch. formerly a teacher In the Sa
lem high school, before her mar
riage.. The babr has been nmMl
Hloyd Dixon Ranch.
t
Miss Gladys Hansel, a aturion nt
Willamette university, was Invited
to sing at the Y. M. C. A. building In
Vancouver. Wash., recently. She
has been passing a week-end stay In
t oniana.
Mrs. K. L. Purvlne and itnrhtr
Miss Lora Purvine. wen r-n
Itoro In Portland.
Mrs. M. K. Mover and little risnrh.
ter are passing the week In Portland
with friends.
Picnicking has strJlriv hornm IK.
diversion of many gay little groups.
popniar oevy or girls who knit
much for the Red Cross took their
knitting recently at an evenlnr nle-
nic and were entertained at th
country place on the Pacific highway
oi a relative or one of their mem-
neri. In tbe nartr werA th M(um
Louise TIenson, Florence Cleveland.
u Miner, tieien ana Dorothy
Pearce. Lyda and Laura Bell. Miss
inez uoitra. Edith Scott. Generis
Avison and Laura Miles.
Games and music filled th hnnn
at a merry party given in honor of
Mis Msrle Cook. 185 South Winter
street, recently Jn honor pf her six
teenth birthday annlvefsarr. a
dainty repast wss served with Miss
aims uook, a sister of the hostess.
ssslstlng.' .Those bidden were the
Misses Marrerv Drown. Ier f
srd. La vlna Bowman. M-ixine Ruren,
Klsle Gilbert. Delia Rawson. Ardlth
Kerr. Cella Wilson. Thelma Cook,
Marie Cook; Messrs. Wyndham Bu-
ren. Herbert Darby. Miller Cooper.
Hugh Walker. Wolrott rtnren jrri
Smith. Kenneth Powers. Jack f.nrk.
or. Philip Elliott and Harold Cook.
Memhers and friends are Invited
tva get-together meetinr tnnlrht at
X o'clock at the United Evangelical
church. Cottage and Center street.
There will be a social time.
Freckles atuf Blotches
Are Easily Peeled OH
If you are bothered with any cuts
neous blemish. a a poor plan t v
Plnt. powder or anything; t-lwi to cover
1L VPU ,T ofle" tn, OBlr emphasise,
the defect. lMe It's . marh easier
to remove the disfigurement with ordl
tiarv mercose! wax. Applied niehlly.
the wax will sradoallr remove freckles.
Pimples, .moth pair hen. liver apot.
allow nea,.. red hltchcs or .air rtirfare
eruption. The affected cuticle la srtu
TuV b,K,rbd- a little eacn day. until
t? V',r Mft. J"thful and beautiful
Kin beneath is brought wholly to view
Ask the druggist for one ounce of
mercollzed wax. and ue this like you
use cold cream. Kemove In the morn
ins; with aoap and water. Uiny wKq
have tried this pimple, harmlaa frcat
mnt report astonishing results. '
BIO DRIVE ON
EMBROIDERIES
AND
LACES X
$6.0aEmb......$2;00
$5.00 Emb VH
$3.50 Emb. $1.00
$1.00 Emb,....,S0c
85c Emb......... 39c
18 In- wide Emb. 15c
BIO REDUCTIONS
ON LACES '
UNDERWEAR
AT REDUCED
PRICES
BEAUTIFUL
GOWNS
CHEMISE
COMBINATION
SUITS
PETTICOATS
All of Splendid Ma
terial, Neatly Made
. FOR LESS
Flag Raising U Planned
for Decoration Day
SILVERTON'. Or., April 22. (8pe
dal to The Statesman) A movement
is on foot to have a big Hag raising
celebration In this city about decor
ation day. At a meeting held In the
Methodist church committees were
appointed to make the necessary ar
rangements for tbe even, A liberty
pole 100 feet long has been procured,
a flag has been ordered and as -soon
as the committee can complete the
arrangements for the celebration the
date will be announced.
r " er f
i ,
'.Mayor L. J.' Adams 'was In Turner
and Jefferson Monday In the Inter
est of -his candidacy for county JuLje.
. Dr. J. W. Welch has been In Wood
bu,rn several days eating for bis
mother, Mrs. William Welch, who li
critically I1L
Several young people of Sllverton
motored to Salem Saturday evening
and attended a dance given there.
- Arthur Williams and family mo
tored to Portland Saturday and spent
Sunday with relatives.
Mrs. Harry Van Epps visited her
parents in the city Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. White Wilson of Ore
gon City visited at the home of P.
W. Potter Sunday.
FOUXTA1X OP YOUTH
j-
It Is not a myth, but a reality and
women may find It In perfect func
tional health.. Women who want to
grow old gracefully should guard
against all organic weakness and de
rangements, and at the first symp
tom - of such conditions resort to
Lyfia E. Prnkham's Vegetable Com
pound, nature's-own root and herb
remedy, to restore health. For three
generations women of America have
depended upon this successful rem
edy and have found no other medi-
.1 A t t. '
(ins mjuai 11.
. ECLIPSK UNDER ORDERS.
On the evening before, a solaV
eclipse the colonel of a German regi
ment of infantry sent for all the ser
geants and said to them:
"There will be an eclipse of the
sun tomorrow.- The regiment will
meet on the parade ground in un
dress. I will come and explain the
eclipse before drill. If tbe sky Is
cloudy the men will meet In the drill
sbed. as usual."
Whereupon the ranking sergeant
drew up the following order of the
day:
"Tomorrow morning, by order of
KNITTING YARN
Make It easy for every woman
in the community to do her bit of
knitting for our noble soldier,
boys. i
Also we can .furnish you with
needles of every description, long,
short, thick, or thin to -knit for
the boys, will help us win. all
colors.
mrcIUlli .-wr. Skeins
Hanks 7.V ami 9f.oo
.15c.
4l6 STATC 5T
DRESS GOODS
$4.00 Value.... $3.49
$3.75 Values... $300
$3.50 Values... $2.78
$3l00 Values 1.42.87
$225 Values... $1X0
$1.95 Values'; . $1.43
$1.65 Values..! $1.37
$1.50 Values... $124
$1.35 Values... $1.00
$1.00 Values..... 79c
90c Values 60c
60c Values.. 49c
CORNER COURT AND .
COM'L STREET, SALEM
the colcnel, there will be an eclipse
of the sun.. .The regiment will as
semble on the parade ground, where
the colonel will come and superin
tend the eclipse in person. If the
sky Is cloudy the eclipse will take
place In the drill shedl Pittsburg
Chronicle-Telegraph.
Dandruff Germs' " "
are very small, but'
HERPICIDE
g2.will find them all J
Toilet Articles
(Made in Portland)
Awarded prizes for purity at
all pure food exhibitions.
VELVET ?ALM for the
face or hands men use it af
ter shaving.
Vanishing Cream
Face Cream
Liquid Dres&ing
Dry Pow-der
Kouge Hair Restorer
: Scalp Tonic, Shampoo, etc.
i give the famous Xeoplas-,
tiaue treatment for instant
removal of wrinkles. Also
sell Neoplastic supplies, with
full instructions.
s
Phoebe E. Thompson
Hairdressins and Beauty
Parlors,
223 Hubbard Bid.
Salem, Dr. Phone 1021
SAltUVUKtlrur
GJil