Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, November 17, 1919, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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    PAGE FOUR.
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 17. 1919.
THECAPITALJDURNAL
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
Published every evening except Sun
day by The Capital Journal Printing
Co., 138 South Commercial street,
Salem, Oregon.
FISH HOGS.
O. PUTNAM, Editor and Publisher
Telephones Circulation and Busi
ness Office, 81; Editorial rooms, 82.
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation
FULL LEASED WIRE SERVICE
Entered as second "class mall matter
t Salem, Oregon.
, Nationnl Advertising Representa
tives w. D. Ward, Tribune BuiMlng,
New York; W. H. Stockwell, People's
Gas Building, Chicago.
SUBSCRIPTION KATES
By carrier 60 cents a month, t6 ft
jrear. ,
By mall, 60 cents a month. $1.25
tor three months, $2.25 for six
months, M per year.
By order of U. S. government, nil
mail subscriptions are payable in ad-jrance.
Rippling Rhymes.
THE WOULD MOVES
Nowadays ve see the tractor doing
duty, like a charm; it's the most im
portant factor in the business of the
farm. Oh, we see the farmer sitting
on a spring seat painted green, and-a
wondrous gait he's hitting, as he tools
his weird machine. Horses look to
him like fakers, and for mules he'd
give no mon; for he plows a dozen
acres where a team would fall at one.
As I view the mighty tractor oldon j
times return to me, when I was a tragic
actor in the scenes of husbandry. One
old mule was my allotment, one old
mule of brlndle gray, utid she knew
just what n swat meunt, for I larruped
her all day. All the. deary day I
whacked her, soaked her ribs, and then
again, and I longed to have a tractor,
which was not Invented then. With a
club her ribs I polished, hoping thus
nome speed to gain; but all schedules
Were abolished by that mule, and clods
were vain. All my better years were
nauandered In thlH slow and futile way;
... tip and down the field I wandered, slow
as goose grease, through the day. Ana
the mule nt last I sacked her, and
took up a fountain pen. sore because
the useful tractor had not ben ln-
. vented then.
Odds and Ends
i New York. The vllllrm dashed oh
the balcony. The revellers in the west
ern dance hall registered tear then
the b.Uoony collapsod and thirty movie
actors were spilled over the property
ha r downstairs.
Los Angeles. "The works of Joseph
Flavlus, comprising the nntl'iultles of
the Jews" whs the book in heaviest de
mand here during October, the public
library report shows.
Kenesaw Mountain Landls, federal
Judge in Chicago, has a wealth of
poise, lie sits through long stretches
of litigation, apparently lost in some
maze of abstraction on the other side
of the moon, hut he never misses what
is going on. And suddenly he will
break in when attorneys are wrangling,
or a witness isn't speaking well, and
with n Judicious nitration or some per
tinent advice, will readjust the court
mechanism nnd set II running smooth
ly again.
One hot day the federnl prosecutor
was examining a witness iu Judge
Laudls' court, and wasn't making
much progress. The witness was an
Itinerant printer..
"Where were you working jn Janu
ary of that year?" asked the prose-en-tor.
-'"On the Texrirkana Fugue," replied
the witness.
"How long did you stay."
"Two months."
"The editor nnd I disagreed on n
(Trent national question."
"Where did you work next?"
"On the Joplln News-Tleritld. I was
there seven eelts."
"Why did you leave?"
"The editor and I dlsngroe.4 On a
STi-eat national question."
Three other Jobs were mentioned, and
each time the printer explained his
leaving with the same phrase. Then
Judge Landis sat up in his chair and
raised a hand,
"Wait a minute," he commanded.
"What was this great national ques
tion?"
"Prohibition," said the witness.
Cartoons Magazine.
IF THE salmon does not become extinct within a few
years and a valuable industry destroyed, it will be no
fault of the fishermen who are doing their best to exter
minate the source of their livelihood.
To protect the salmon and permit propagation, closed
and federal jurisdiction. Laws to check this abuse by
forbidding the sale of salmon thus caught during closed
reason are now being contested in the federal supremt
court.
The rapacity of fishermen knows no bounds. There
is probably no more short-sighted class. If there is a
sufficient supply of salmon in the. stream to operate a
cannery ,the canneries multiply and. the fishermen in
crease until over-fishing depletes the stream and destroys
the industry. Efforts for limitation and regulation are
hooted down as in the interest of monopoly. As long as
there is a salmon in the stream or in the sea 'tomorrow
takes care of itself.
It is not only the commercial fisherman that are
rapacious, but alleged "sportsmen" as well, who like to
print pictures proving themselves fish hogs.. The
last legislature passed a law establishing a closed
season for game fish over 10 inches in length during the
spawning winter and spring months and the "sports
men are now Hooding the lish and game commission
with petitions to nullify even this partial protection to
gratify their swinish propensities.
A good case in point comes in a petition from Ashland
"sportsmen" to re-open the Rogue to winter fishing for
spawning steelheads. These anglers keep a lobby at the
legislature during sessions to make war upon the salmon
canneries at the mouth of the Roeue. which are for-hidden
to take steelheads, but are unwilling themselves to give.
uie uoui a cnance 10 propogate even though their own
annual slaughter of steelheads on the spawniing beds, and
not cannery operators, are the main cause of the diminish
ing supply of trout.
you incorrigible bachelor," said John.'
"I got the Dunham account this morn
ing." "Good! More power to you," an
swered his friend," magnanimously.
Meantime I could not throw off the
feeling of being "out' of it. I won
dered if all the days of my married life
were going to be as long as this one
seasons were established, and after years of litigation by Td'UT.
tne very interests the laws were promulgated to protect, people living longer than single ones,
their validity established Then the fisherman resorted JSCi. u'SJSS:
to tismng at sea beyond the three mile limit, outside state i
he anything but tragic.
ny, jonn, you were only married
yesterday!" Alice exclaimed.
"Well, you see what luck Kate
brought me, don't you?" And John
gave me one of those rare smiles that
started in his eyes and slowly reached
his mouth. Such was its fascination for
me that all that tableful of beautiful
women were as naught. John had told
them sincerejy that I had brought him
luck jind my heart sang with Joy. It
Wjs as though he had said:
"Yes, here sfie is. I have selected
her from the entire world of women
that I have known. She may not meet
jour approbation but her appeal to me
is supreme."
I felt myself glowing under his
wholesouled praise.
"Do you know that you look as
though you had been using your puff
and rogue stick?" whispered Karl
Shepard to me audaciously.
I answered: "Happiness is the great
est cosmetic a woman knows."
"Then she is a fool not to snatch
happiness when It comes her way, isn't
she?" was his somewhat cryptic ques
tion. '
"I did," I answered with the desire
to ignore any flirtatious interpretation
that I might put upon his question.
"Do you know," he said, in a low
voice, "I admire you more than any
woman I have ever seen."
I looked my surprise, and he con
tinued: "I think you carried off that
horribly awkward position in which
Jack put you with the greatest brav
ery and aplomb I've ever seen. You
knew as well as I did, that you were
being weighed in the balance '
"And found wanting!" I interrupted.
"Well I have had a rather trying day.
It has included a hot, tiresome railroad
Journey, meeting of John's mother, and
then being brought here unexpectedly
to meet his friends in all their festive
array while I am attired almost shab
bily as you can see. It is a rather im
possible position. Don't you think so?"
"John should not have put you in
that position, : but he always was
thoughtless. However, he is true blue
Just the same," Karl said loyally,
(Continued tomorrow.)
NULLIFYING THE TREATY.
THE.; reservations adopted by the senate, will in the
ftllininn nf fVio nvnc-irlnnt- i-,,1li;f.r i.i 1
there is little likelihood of a two-thirds vote for its ratifi
cation as amended. Should it be ratified, the president
will undoubtedly withdraw it, and thus accomplish its re
jection. ,
, . ,Wlth the foimre to ratify there will probably besome
kind of a compromise in which reservations acceptable to
the president be retained and the others dropped. In this
form, the treaty will either be ratified or become an issue
in the next national election.
The treaty of. Versailles, including the covenant of
the league of nations, has now been ratified by Great
Britain, France, Italy, Japan and Germany. The United
States, the real author of the treaty, alone among the
great powers, has failed to act, thanks to the cheap pol
itics of a partisan senate which has dealt in the smallest
possible way with the biggest issue ever before it.
Despite the approval of the treaty by other nations,
and the demobilization of their armies, a state of war still
exists and it is impossible to organize peace because of the
failure of the United States, the great peace nation of the
world, to act, and there is still question whether this gov
ernment will fulfill the moral obligations to humanity in
curred by the war, or leave the world to shift for itself
as it pursues a selfish policy of aggrandizement and iso
lation. ; The unrest prevailing in this country and elsewhere
is due largely to the uncertainty resultant from failure to
make peace an actuality as speedily as possible. The fail-
uiv ul luc sfiiaie iu luncuon, is seen not only in the re
fusal to ratify the treaty, but in the failure to pass a single
reconstruction measure. As the New York World re-
iiiaiKs:
Not n finger has been lifted by the legislative branch of the government
month V 7 . 1 ro,,U"n; bV wr. Congress was In session a
mouth before the treaty of pence was signed nt Versailles; it has been in
V , , " ,H marking time while Henry Cnbot Lodge and
is sena orlnl associates exploit their vanity and vlndlctiveness by trying to
WORK UPON
MINERS WAGE
SCALE COMMENCED
By Ilulph F. Couch-
(United Press staff correspondept)
Washington, Nov. 17. Actual work
of drawing up a new miners' wage
scale for the central competitive field,
the greatest soft coal district of the
country, started here today.
Committees representing employers
and workers met to draft a schedule.
Later, representatives of other mine
districts were to agree on a wage
scale, basefl on .the rates arranged for
the central field.
Miners Conciliatory
The miners have not yet entirely
receded from their. demands for a five
day week and a six hour day, but
they showed a disposition to be con
ciliatory and indications today were
that an agreement, even though tem
porary, would be reached. - . ,.
Meanwhile, reports were being re
ceived of miners returning to work in
increasing numbers, although in many
places hundreds were refusing to re
turn to work. Troops were being with
drawn from the Coal fields, all fear of
riots having disappeared.
MAN ARRESTID FOR
DISTURBANCE WILL
FACE DRAFT CHARGE
Protesting that he is a direct di
ciple of Jesus Christ; that he's Mc
Adoo, and that he was sent to France
to kill the kiflser, L. E. Nelson, 29, is
being held in the county Jail await
ing the arrival of federal authorities
who will take him to Portland to ans
wer to a charge of violating the es
pionage act. Nelson was arrested
Sunday morning and was examined
for his sanity this morning by Dr. W.
H. Byrd, and declared mentally sound
Sheriff Needham and Deputy Smith
called to Turner at 1 a. m. Sunday
morning, found Nelson creating a dis
turbance in the Baker hotel. Hearing
that officers were coming, he eseap
ed through the back entrance and
made a getaway in the dark.
He returned later in the morning to
the hotel and was arrested.
It was found that he failed to regis
ter for the war. Federal authorities
in Portland were notified by Sheriff
Needham this morning, and will prob
ably come for Nelson this evening.
j
!
j State House Briefs.
j :.
j
Japanese Prohibition Bill
Framed To Conserve Rice
Tokio, Oct. 28. (By mail) Secrer
tary Tago of the home office is engag
ed in drafting a ,drastic prohibition
bill which will be laid before the forth
coming session of the diet. The bill
would prohibit the drinking of liquor
by men and women under 26 years of
age.
This is the first time the govern
ment has looked with favor on a tem
perance measure, although similar
bills have been introduced from year
to year by Nemoto, a member of the
diet, and an ardent Christian.
The need of conserving rice has
caused the peers to favor the limiting
of the drinking of sake. The bill will
probably make an exception in the
case of the time honored custom of
drinking sake at wedding ceremonies.
'Americanism"
that they have
im- m-iiiy in me mime of a snurlmiN
evokid to cover their partisan onorii ti,,u
is a record of which no American of the next generation will '"or be
It is a record that no. com Detent American hoslorinn will ever de-
Tt
proa 1.
fend,
LOVE and MARRIED ilFE
wtj, viicr noxea mitnor
J Idah MSGlone Gibson
JOHN'S FKIEXOS
Th' modern country relative don't
think no more o" givltt' away a punkln
than lu does his right arm. S:cakhi'
o hiTlctuiw-flfty-ceiU suxpende-.s are
now oho dollar.
I suppose I should have been big
enough to have risen above the feel
ing that, because I was not di-essed
suitably and was travel stained and
worn. I was out of place in this imj'
l-urty. Instead of being able to make
my. first appearance among John's
friends after a visit to the beauty par
lor and the selection of my prettiest
frock, I was painfully aware of the
fact that I never looked worse In all
my life.
After the first gay inquiries mid an
swers were over. I lapsed into silence
with the painful consciousness that J
was being Judged not only plain. Ill
dressed, awkward, hut stupid as well.
John had mn.de -ft place for himself
beside KlianUoth Morelnnd with the
words, "liy Jove, liess, you are the
best looking girl T have seen in
month of Sundays"
Of course he didn't realise just ex
actly whnt these words told and neith
er did he think she was the best look
ing girl he had seen in a month of Sun
days. He Just was trying to tell her
that rhe was looking well in her ex
quisite, If somewhat bizarre, peacock
blue, spangled gown and her wonder-
lot emeralds nnd sapphires which
shone iu her ears, nbout hot- neck, on
SALEM BOY SCOUTS
TO HAVE PAPER DRIVE
Every good and loyal patriot in the
city of Salem is asked to share their
blessings with the boy scouts of Am
erica in the troops under the Salem
council, this week and next, by help
ing collect old newspapers and maga
zines which will be collected and dis
posed of by the Salem scouts. This
drive is an attempt by the scofits of
local troops to replenish their troop
treasuries, and so aid in the securing
of troop equipment for use in further
ing the program of scouting. All re
turns from this drive will be turned
over to the Salem troops directly, be
ing divided among the troops accord
ing to the amount of paper collected
by each troop, and will be expended
under the direction of the scoutmas
ter and scout .executive for the bene
fit of the individual troops.
The drive will be put on in sections,
both in time and districts, In order
that the scouts may more thoroughly
cover the entire city in quest of desir
able paper. One half of the city will
be canvassed next Saturday and the
remainder on the following Saturday,
the drive to terminate on November
29th, the Saturday following Thanks
giving. It is expected that at least a
good carload of newspapers and mag
azines will be available for scouts by
that time.
Every good housewife, merchant or
concern within the call of the' boy
scouts of Salem should save every old
paper and magazine and be willing' to
help Salem troops with their kind co
operation when the days of collection
dawn. Every one is asked to closely
watch for announcements concerning
the disposal of the paper, and any one
inconvenienced by such a method
should call Scout Master Cook at 772v
whereon the paper will be collected
Immediately.
Sure
Relief
B
fi Rexi.Aue
Hot water
Sure Relief
E LL-ANS
FOR INDIGESTION
What Your Kidneys i
r-Should Do For You
The kidneys are really filters, finely
organized tor their work of cleans
ing and purifying the blood, select
ing and. throwing out waste products
which would act as poisons if per
mitted to remain in the system.
When your kidneys are out of order,
the impurities are not removed and
remain to poison the system, caus
ing backache, swollen or stiff joints,
rheumatic pains, phffinesB under the
eyes, floating specks, biliousness,
weakness and pale, waxy, dry skin.
WAS MISERABLE AND ALL TIRED OUT
" I suffered with kidney trouble and have
takn many kinds of medicine without getting
relief. I used to have severe pains across
my back and fett rr.iseraMe and all tired out,
buttfter taking Foley Kidney Fills I am well.
In fact 1 have not been bothered wiih kidney
trouble since taking the piHa." Mrs. C- J.
Ellis. 505 8th Ave., Sioux Falla, S.
Foley Kidney Pills
are made from the purest and finest
medicines, accepted as the most help
ful for kidney trouble and bladder ail
ments. They cost far more to matte
than the average kidney pills, forth
high standard of their making m
never deviated from, no matter how
the cost of ingredients advance.
SOLD BY -
J. C. Perry,
23-Year-0!d Girl Bandit
And Sweetheart Arrested
Oakland, Cal., Nov. 17. Irene John
son, 23-year-old girl bandit, and her
sweeheart, Bert Garrett, both wanted
on various charges in Sacramento,
Richmond and Alameda, are under ar
rest here.
She has admitted that she is the
young woman who single handed
bound, gagged and robbed A'irgil Reed,
Richmond photographer, of $.135 in his
studio Saturday night.
"I wanted to show Bert I was not
yellow," she said. "It was my first
Job and after I pulled it l)e patted my
back and said 'Irene, you're a won
der.' " She came here from Oregon.
she said. - .
Application for increase in tele
phone rates were filed with the public
servce" commission this morning by
the Interurban Telephone company
of Silverton and the Independence
Telephone company. Both allege ma
terial increase in costs of operation.
Embargos on the shipment of grain
to Puget Sound and Columbia river
ports which have been in effect for
several weeks past are now suspend
ed, according to notification receiv
ed by the public service commission
this morning from H. B. Aiahton, re
gional dlrecto iVith the TJ. S. railroad -administration.
No permits for tho
shipment of grain to these ports will
be required until further order, th
notice states.
No coal was confiscated by the rail
roads Of the northwest during the re
cent coal strike, according to a letter
received this morning by the public
service commission from the federal
railroad administration which declar
es that the only action taken by the
roads effecting coal in transit was to
hold it on the tracks for distribution
where most seriously needed.
In c-.se of an I. V. TV. uprising In
Oregon similar to that which occurred
at Ontrnlia. Adjutant General Stafrin
of the O. N. G. savs he would be aula
to rec.-.jlt between 1 500 and 16000 m-n
for immediate dutv.
Non-Support Charge Is
Dismissed By Unruh Today
Consenting to a compromise between
the belligerents, Justice of the Peast
Glen Uhruh today dismissed the nbn
support charge against Clarence Blan
chard, preferred by the state.
Blanchard was divorced from his
wife some time ago and ordered to
pay $25 a month alimony. He kept up
the payment until last March. It is
said, then stopped. The charge of
non-support was then brought. .
Md OR MRS.
DYSPEPTIC
Get rid of Indigestion and
Stomach Worries with
"Pape's Diapepsin"
e.,ai,.a.ianeMe.ea e.we..Me..an.,iiii,enaia.,e
"Really does" put weak, disordered
stomachs in order "really does" over
come . indigestion, dyspepsia, gas,
heartburn and sourness due to acid
fermentation that just that makes
Pape's Diapepsin the largest selling
stomach antacid and regulator in tha
world. If what you eat ferments and
turns sour, you belch gas and eruc
tate undigested food or water; head
is dizzy and aches; breath foul; tongue
coated, remember the moment "Papes
Diapepsin" comes in contact with the
stomach all such distress vanishes.
It's truly astonishing almost mar
velous, and the joy is its harmless
ness. A box of Pape's Diapepsin tab
lets costs so little at drug stores, too.
(Adv)
.
If si JKrli
a pity she
doesnt know
Sesinol Soap
would improve
her complexion ,
Remarks like the above arc passed
about many girls whose appearance
wouid be most attractive were it not
for a poor sl.in. R ESI. VOL SOAP
is just wliat such girls need to help
in overcoming their complexion
difficulties, tt does more than re
move dirt it gets right after tlifse .
closed pores, and excessive oil
iness. and it benefits the skin cells.
When a little Kesinol Ointment i.i
used in connection with Resinot
Soap, relief is hastened, and un'cs.
th;- trouble is due to some internal
disv.dcr. the complexion is usually
cleared in a short time.
R ESI NO L SHAY ING STICK is very popular
with men who IH.e the way the Rcsino! in
soothes the face.
' Rcsinoi products at all druggists.
her fingers and In her blue black hair.
I had never seen these stones set to
gether before, without diamonds to
brighton them, but Miss Moreland's !
gems were so gorgeous and the settings !
were so unique, that they were Indeed '
stunning. Every other woman's jew- i
els In the room looked conventional !
and ordinary by comparison. i
I saw her surreptitiously call John's ,
attention to a magnificent dinner ring :
with a 'large central sapphire sur-j
rounded by emeralds and set in plati
num. 'She secerned almost to draw it!
front her finger. John shook his head, !
putting up his hand in negation. He!
looked across at me quickly as though ;
fearful I had seen the episode, but I j
pretended to be engrossed in the gay
foolishness of Karlton Shepard.
"Are you sure," ho Said, "that Jack
has never told you about me? Why,
we hive been inspnrahle nil our lives-
had the same. room nt college, are
members of the samo fraternity, and !
now are deadly enemies in business. I '
belong to a rival advertising concern." j
John's ears must have been acutely i
turned In our direction, for he said: ,
"Well, I've put one over on you this
time!" '
"Yon certainly did," answered Mr. i
Pshepard, bowing In my direction. i
"Oh, I didn't mean getting married, I
More than $1,000,000 in county, state
and federal funds will be expended on
highway building in Klamath county
during the next year.
A. B. Cordlev. rtwin of the O. A. C.
fschool of agriculture, is attending the
annual meeting of the western agri
cultural colleges and experiment sta
tions at Ames, Iowa,
Moved
From my former place of busi
ness to the corner of South 12th
nml Mill Sts., in the big yellow
building. Will lie permit neatly
located and iu a better position
to serve uiy customers. I have a
nice lot of new and secondhand
Furniture, Harness nnd a good
solcctiou of standard Hangcs.
My stock Is nice and clean, with
rensonubie prices. If you liave
anything to offw or exchange,
H. M. Cannon
FlIOXE 86
305 South 12th St.
Special Demonstration
of
Jewel and Bridge-Beach Ranges
Every afternoon from 2 p. m. to 5 p. m., November 17 to 22. Drop in and
enjoy a good cup of coffee or tea with hot biscuit and cake.
None Better than
Bridge & Beach
Superior
Stoves and Ranges
Come in and enjoy a
cup of hot coffee or tea
and biscuit. '
u
Superior
The Jewel
Wood or Coal
and
Gas Ranges
Bake Better
You place yourself
under no obligation.
Wm. Gahlsdorf
THE STORE OF HOUSEWARES
133 N. Liberty Street
Phone 67