Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, November 18, 1919, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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Published every evening except Sun
Cay by The Capital Journal Printing
Co.. 13 South Commercial street,
B&tom,. Oregon. - . - .
Q. PUTNAM, Editor and Publisher
Telephones Circulation and Busi-
Otfice, 81; Editorial room, u.
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation
Entered as second class mall matter
t Salem, Oregon.
National Advertising Representa
tives W. D. Vrd, Tribune Building,
New York; W. H. Stockwell, People s
Gas Building, Chicago.
By carrier 60 cents a month, t8 a
fear. .
By mail, 60 cents a month, $1.25
for three months, 82.26 for six
months, $4 per year..
By order of U. S. government, all
mail subscriptions are payable In ad-jrauice.
Rippling Rhymes.
My ears are often sore and aching,
my heart is on the edge of breaking, I
lioar so much of woe; the men I know
are all complaining, their briny tears
forever raining, wherever I may go.
In gome poor chaps grief la abiding
because the cars in which they're rid
ing are made of tin and rust; it makes
Ihem sore when costly wagons whiz up
the road like fiery dragons, and cover
them with dust. Of course to swallow
dust is hutcful; but It were better to
be grateful that they have cars at nil,
thut they have boats In which to travel
at any speed, upon the gravel, and by
the junkyard wall, The man on foot
Is feeling bitter because his neighbor,
pompous critter, rides In a boat of tin;
upon his triblys he goes toiling, and In
his veins the blood is boiling, he scorns
the eher-un grin. Green envy, reader,
is the answer; ifagnawing-like a dead-J
ly cancer, in Hurry, Tom and Dick; it
takes the bloom from human pleasures
it turns to dross the old world's treas
ures,; and makes the .spirit sick.
r ENERAL LUDENDORFF in his commentaries on the
v war admits that the one problem German efficiency
could not solve was the war profiteer. All the other big
problems, armies, transport, munitions, commissary,
strategy and countless others were satisf actnrilv master
ed, but the profiteer, like the cootie, continued in business
despite the effort to eradicate him. Says Ludendorff :
Profiteering wag the deadliest sin, and our inability to eradicate it was
a matter of the greatest regret to me from the point of view of morale
at home and in the field. Many times I made an effort to get to the bot
tom of it. The war profiteer is a loathsome phenomenon, and he and the
corruption of his influence have do ne us Incalculable harm.
r Not only did the profiteer flourish during the war
in Germany, but in other countries, including our own
United States. Every war millionaire is a profiteer who
coined the agony of humanity into dollars, who placed
self ish greed above patriotic service.
The profiteering, unfortunately, did not end with
the war, but with the removal of federal restrictions, be
came universal in a world suffering the evils of recon
struction.' Peace profiteerinsr is not under the same
stigma as war profiteering, but its effect is likely to be
as disastrous. We see it on every hand, in the high cost
vi living, in me nign cost oi labor, in the diminished pro
duction, in the industrial unrest.
And we are as far from solving the profiteering prob
lem as was ijuaenaom wnen master of imperial Germany,
Strict law enforcement and a public realization of the con
sequences and the patriotic co-operation of all the people
iiTii? Viz-,!.-, ni;.:ni.- ; i-i r
' nciy einuuiiue ine voracious proilteer.
I should receive as I entered that
(Continued tomorrow.)
Open Forum J
I Editor The Daily Capital Journal:
I have just read your editorial headed
"Newspaper and Merchant" and ac
cording to my opinion, you just hit
the nail on the head when vou say,
"Its columns of store news should be
as interesting reading to the buyer as
its news columns and its classified
pages secure work for the idle. The
newspaper is really the mirror which
reflects the community."
I feel sure that you will have the
support to make the Capital Journal"
(if it Is not already so) one of the
leading newspapers of the state.
Very truly yours,
Centrnlla, .Wajjli., Nov. 18. That
John Huney was killed by a member
of hii own posse and not -by 1, Vi. AV.
outlaws as had been reported, is the
latest development in the situation
Unit has held Centrallu tensa since the
murder of members of the American
tieglpn here a week ago today.
The body of Huney was brought
back to this city last night by a parly
which was subjected to the difficult
task of carrying it munx miles over
mountain trulls und forest roads.
Bulgarian Treaty To Be,-.
Signed November 27
Paris, ' Nov. 18. The Bulgarian
treaty will lie signed November 17, ft
was announced here today.
The supreme council today nirain
notified Premier VenUetos of Greece
that the Greek occupation of Smyrna
niust be considered provisional.
New Strike Of Miners
Ordered In Colorado
Denver, Colo., Nov. TS. A new
atrlkc of union coal miners in C."ido
tins been ordered effective FiiiUy by
iistrict President George O. Johnson,
who charges operators with roftitihiii
to re-employ leaders in ;hb recent
1TINAL results of the recent election were not vpw mm.
foiling to prohibitionists and. indicate plainly that if
ouuuuucu iuuw ijcuijitj, national proamnion would never
carry t This is one reason why the drys have done every
thing in meir power to prevent an appeal to the people and
used their secret political machine to coerce legislators
and congressmen.
Most of the people believe in home rule on this ques
tion, and while voting their own states dry, are unwilling
to dictate to other states. Ohio which voted for state
prohibition in 1918, in 1919 refused to ratify the national
dry amendment. . .
; . ; The election showed the resentment of voters of Ken
tucky, Maryland and New Jersey, and presages a hard
tune for federal officers in enforcing dry laws without co
operation of state officials in districts opposed to pro
hibition. The result cannot be otherwise than to create a
contempt for the law in the minds of many peopleas any
effort at sumptuary legislation against public sentiment
does. Even in dry states, prohibition was voted to elim
inate the saloon. .
. he organized liquor traffic is a thing of the past-
but all the laws in creation will not prevent people from
their home brews and home wines as their ancestors did
before the saloon was invented;
xue noxea autnor
$ Idah MSGlone Gibson
heart, however, because John, with his
arms around me, was saying: "Sweet
heart, do you know we are goins
home, and from now on wo are going
to bo the happiest people on earth?"
j In John's arms 1 forget heaven and
earth and all that isin them, and 1
close my mind to every thought except
that of ills nearness and donrness.
There sooins to bo but one bond and
that In the cord from his warmly beat
ing heart to mine.
i Madame (iordun did not make het'
carry oft' his annoyance iinnearance at uovl mm-ninir
ml chagrin nearly as well us I did ul- i j()n (1!d not make nnv nn.
I inn wojuUirlag if I .have always
been unduly sensitive or whether it in
only human to be uncomfortable when
one feelH out of place among a. gay par
I think perhaps it Is a human trait
for I recall that John was as ugly as a
I ear when he appeared at nri affair in
a business suit, and found all the rest
of the men of the party lu dress
lie did not
Catholic Party Loses
Control Of Belgium
Brussels, Nov. 17. The overwhelm
ing Catholic majority In the chamber
of representatives virtually has been
wiped out by Sunday's elections. In
complete returns indicated the com
position of the new chamber Mill be:
Catholics, 7!. libeivls, .18: socialists
6r; oth. groups,
No.v that we've got a -pm-ty fair idee
o' what a miner makes: let's have tsome
dope on what th' operator make. A
hustler never knows what time il is.
llioush ho was among old friends and
who understood, while I was making
my first appearance and was sure to bo
subjected to very critical analysis, i
remember John said, when he got
homo from his party, that he would
never visit that house again that the
hostess should have told him that It
was to be formal, and II was nearly a
year before I could persuade him to
accept another invitation there. Uelng
married to the man who put me in this j that
efoiiLvn viii,, u. o mire iii.v weu-
ding day I could not very well get rid
of him had 1 so desired, and poor, dear
John, I didn't want to,
When we came homo In the car ho
was so loving and sweet and so per-,
fectly satisfied with all that had hap
pened at the club that I hadn't the
heart to tell him of my unhapplness.
"Well, that's over," he said,, "and
you've ben introduced to the gang,
l'retty decent lot of folks, aren't they?
The women are. handsomest In town
and the men are all good fellows. Karl
Whepard, to whom I am glad to see
you take a fanc.v, is my very best
friend. Kail would do anything for
nie!" " , .
"Yes, even to hiking pity on your
wife when she was in a most uncom
fortable position through your thought
lessmss'," ! thought, but I -did not
speak 1 could .nyl hold this In my
.Sweer-with a
natural sweetness
,decious-with a
rich nut-like flavor
the building value
of whole wheat
and malted barley?
at Crocers.y
Joctions when 1 insisted that I could
not sit in his mother's place. Some
times I have thought that I made a
I mistake In this, because every day that
we lived la the house with Madame
ordon at the head of It was full of
annoyance and humiliations for me. I
I learned most thoroughly that it Is true
; that no house Is big enough for two
I Although Madame (Iordun knew
I had graciously insisted upon
her retaining her place us head of the'
household, never while she lived with
us did she consult my comfort or in
clinations in any way. I was made to
feel that I was an interloper always.
I never knew just what John had
said to her but he is absolutely hon
est, even though brutally frank, and
I am sure that he told her that he
wanted me to run the house and that
I, through consideration of her feel
ings, did not wish to do so.
One of the "reasons I had for think
ing this Is that late In the morning,
when John and I had finished our
breakfast, Madame (lordon sent for me
to come to her room.
I went In fear and trembllnc for T
understood the advantage she had .
scored over mo by this summons. '
I rapped lightly on her door and 1
heard In her cold voice the words, i
"Come In,"
Does anyone ever say "Come in" !
with a fulling accent when she Is gra-'
eiously inclined toward the visitor? I :
never do. The most gracious act, of '
course, is opening the dror of one's In-1
timate room, oneself. Secondly, ono!
says, "Oome," with a rising inflection, j
1 am very sensitive to the greet- '
lugs of my friends and my heart sank
at the cold curtness and implacability i
expressed in those two words: "Come i
in." j
I do not believe hat I am more eas
ily hurt In this matter than the ma-;
Jority of my sex and the greatest mar
tyrdom that comes to modern women
is the habtiual impoliteness or those'
who love them Rial those with whom
they are thrown In contact daily. Kv
eiy woman In her heart knows this.
Since the lime that Madame Gordon ,
crushed me with the nasty way In
which she enunciated a perfectly com
mon' greeting 1 have ti'ud never t. wi
impolite to anyone for whom I felt the 1
(.lightest consideration. . j
I had no illusions as to the reception I
Road Building on 9 Desert.
There is now nearing completion a
17-mile tangent of Lincoln Highway
which outs across the Salt Lake Desert,
shortening the highway by some fifty
miles. The desert surface is broken
up by means of gang plows and shaped
by means of road graders hauled by
caterpillar tractors. Owing to the
nature of the soil difficulty was ex
perienced in moist weather, due to the
weight of the tractors which sank into
the mud despite their broad bearing
surfaces. The difficulty was solved by
bolting timbers to the caterpillar belts
so as to broaden the tread of the ma
chines. As the road bed is completed
the gravel is hauled and dumped over
it by means of motor trucks mounted
on broad steel-tired wheels which
serve to pack the road material.
Itaiscd Vegetables for Lunch Kooui
Vegetables canned from the gardens
cared for by the school children will
be a feature of the school lunch
room3 In Wyandotte county, Kan., this
winter. The vegetables were put up
ty volunteer helpers under the direc
tion of the home demonstration agent
of the Department of Agriculture and
the State Agricultural College. At the
school cannery 1000 bushels of toma
loos, inong oiner vegetaDles, were
Make Sure Water Supply Is Safe.
Wator for domestic use should be
clear, lustrous, odorless, colorless,
wholesome, soft, neither strongly acid
nor alkiline, and its temperature for
general farm purposes should be about
50 degrees F. These characteristics.
however must never be deemed jproof
of purity, for a, gfass, of water may
possess them all and yet contain mil
lions of disaster-producing germs. Any
suspicious water should be rejected un
til both the water and the surround
ings where it is-obtained are passed
upon by competent sanitation author
ity, generally the state board of health.
Relieve It quickly with Dr.
Dr. Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey
STOP toting around a disagreeable
and dangerous cold. Let Dr.'
Bell's Pine-Tar-Honey exert its
ability as a supremely beneficial help
jn relieving phlegm, stuffiness, . in
flammation, congestion, hoarseness,
diflicult breathing. Let it help you as
It regularly helps thousands of others
for whom its balsamic and healing
antiseptics never fail to promote results.
Sato for the little ones, too.
An economical bottle can be procured
from your druggist today. That's a
wise thing to do. 30c., 60c, $1.20..
For the Youngster's Bowels
Relieve that slow-acting liver and those
nma-umfnoweis with gentle but
1-DO-Lnx.V Calomel t tna vinUnK ft UavAi
Iincorafortable after-aifecta. Po-Do-La keep
he family fit and feeling good, free from the
lowlnir-uo of rchtlltri'iihnwa fine, nmu
For head or throat
Catarrh try the
vapor treatment
YOUR BODYGUARD - 30f. 60'.
From my former place of busi
ness to tho corner of South 12th
, and Mill Sts., in the big yellow
'. building. Will be permanently,
located and in a better position
In serve my customers. I have a
nice, lot of now mul secondhand
Furniture, Harness and a good
selection of standard Ranges,
; My stock is nice aiul clean, with
reasonable prices. ' If you have
anything to offer or exchange.
H. ML Cannon
raoxE m
395 Soultl IStU St.
Re juvenate the Old Suit Case
To clean a suit case, mix equal parts
of vinegar and Unseed oil together, rub
with a piece of flannel and polish with
a cluster.
Sloan liniment will brinj, com
forting relief quickly
NEVER breaks faith, Sloan's Lini
ment doesn't. Just penetrate
without rubbing and eases the
external pain and ache, rheumatic
twinges, lumbago, neuralgia, sciatica,
lame, sore, strained muscles, bruises,
For 38 years it has gone ahead win
ning new friends, holding old ones,
strengthening its reputation as the
World's Liniment. Clean, effective in
relieving the aches and pains of men
and women, this old family standby
can be relied upon to do its work
promptly and surely. Don't be without
a bottle another day keep it handy.
All Druggists 35c., 70c., $1.40. w
I jjjfe- 1
The Busy Rubber Tree.
. There are 2,000,000 acres of produc
ing cultivate! rubber trees- In the
world. Of these 1,600.000 acres are
nnder British control. The market val
ue of the shares representing this mar
ket acreage was in August last, ac
cording to the London Times, 1750,000,
Nasty Cold
At Once
Tape's Cold Compound then breaks
up a cold in a few hours
Don't stay stuffed up! Quit blow
ing and snuffling! A doae of "Pape's
Cold Compound" taken every ,two
hours until three doses are taken usu
ally breaks up a severe cold and ends
all grippe misery.
The very first dose opens your
clogged up nostrils and the air pass
ages of the head; stops nose running;
relieves the headache, dullness, fever-
ishness, sneezing, soreness and stiffness.
"Pape's Cold Compound" is the
quickest, surest relief known and
costs only a few cents at drug stores.
It acts without assistance, tastes nice,
contains no Quinine Insist upon
Pape's! (Adv)
Tea Beautifies
And Darkens Hair
Don't stay (fray! Sage Tea a4 Sal-
paur darkens hairso naturally
that nobody can tell
Tou ean turn gray, faded hair iea
tifully dark and lustrous almost ever
night if you'll get a bottle of "yWy
etS's Sage and Sulphur Conrpeund. i
any drug store,. Millions of bottle of
this old famous Sage Tea Recipe, im
proved by the addition of other in
gredients, are sold annually, saya
well known druggist here, beeanse it
darkens the hair so naturally and eyea
ly that no one can tell it has been ap
plied. Those whose hair is turning gray er
'becoming faded have a surprise await-'
inr them, ecause after one or twe ap
plications tho gray hair vanishes and
vour locks become luxuriantly dark
and beautiful.
This is the age of youth. Gray haired
udatitfrajetive folks aren't wanted
around, so get bu9y with "Wyeth's Bag
and Sulhpur Compound tonight and
you'll be delighted with, your darkv
handsome hair and your youthful ap
pearance within a few days. (Adv)
0 lumsvme
This year we have made the largest preparation in the history of this store for holi
day business. Come to us for your Christmas wants and you will not be disappointed
Special goods now on display in all departments.
Round Point, Long Nickel Plated Copper Spark Plugs
Handle Shovel $1.75 Tea KettJes. $2.50 Stewart V-Ray
. . For Fair Description see Best For Ford Cai-s
For Description see CCr
99T2339 pace 827
99T6670, page 841 For fair description see
; ' ' i. ... , : . ' 19X8825, page 808
Choppers "
LogChains Universal Meat Victor Came Traps
Cable 14 feet, 3-8-inch Family Size No. 0, each 20c; doz $2.00
rt nr $3.00 No. 1 each 25c; doz $2.75
. ... No.l12each35c;doz$4.00
For Fair Description see , . , .
For fair description see,
For Fair Description see 99T2826, page 831 6T52000, page 768
99T1110, page 848. ; - -
- Standard Wire Nails s Pocket Knives
Handled Axes Single - Sdstu
Bit $2.25 T 6-0BaSR!fi f 50c
. .p. . V Turn t0 PaSe 836 for For fair description see
Prices, we are paying
today in trade f or
Eggs, Fresh 80c
Hens, over B lbs., ....27c
Hens, under 6 lbs 20e
Springs, over 2 lbs 20c
Springs, under 2 lbs..... 25c
Fat young dressed turkeys,
over 8 lbs... 40c
A.PSo66r& Go
Special Demonstration
; of
Je wel 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.
: Non'e Better than
Bridge & Beach
Superior "
Stoves and Ranges
Come in and enjoy a
cup of hot coffee or tea
and biscuit. -
! T
7 f rn M
The Jewel
Wood or Coal
. Gas Ranges
Bake Better- :
You place yourself
under no obligation.
Wm. Gahlsdorf
133 N. Liberty Street
Phone 67