Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, November 24, 1919, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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Published every evening except Sun
toy by The Capital Journal Printing
Co., 13 South Commercial etreet,
Salem, Oregon.
O. PUTNAM, Editor and Publisher
Telephones Circulation and Busl-
Office, 81; Editorial rooms, n.
Member Audit Bureau of Circulation
' Entered as second class mail matter
ftt Salem, Oregon.
National Advertising Representa
tives W.-D. Ward, Tribune Building,
New York; W. H. Stockwell, People s
Gas Building, Chicago.
By carrier BO cents a month, $6 a
By mall, 60 cents a. month. J1.25
Cor three months, $2.25 for six
months, $4 per year.
By prder of U. S. government, all
mail subscriptions are payable in ad-ranoe.
Rippling Rhymes.
Tin; V:Y;s.
Now the times are blenk and chilly
for the homeless Weary Willie, there's
no liKht in any window fur the bo;
nil the Rum Holes are abolished and
no bnrkeep, bland and polished, sets
the tall and foaming schooners in a
ro There's no welcome for the vag
rant when he comes, nil soiled and
fraprnnt, and requests n little hand
out at the door; we have cut out care
less giving chastened by the cost of
living , and we don't distribute wienies
any more. So the Weary Willie jour
neys from the homes of rich attorneys
to the squalid huts of poets, nil In
vain; no one hands him pies or muf
fins, or the other standard suffin'a,
and he's standing, pale, and empty, in
the rain. Even at the village prison,
where a welcome once was hls'n, he
Is held to be a nuisance and a frost;
for he adds to our expenses, and the
situation tense is, when we strive to
make reductions in the cost. There's
no welcome for the Willie, and a sup
erstition silly seems to gain a fresh
momentum every cHiy; people say he
Ought to labor like his honest, pled
ging neighbor, ought to earn his right
to victuals and the hay I
Odds and Ends
Chicago. Paul Kiirllhe was detain
ed by police when he was found with
a package containing eight chemises,
tie unlit he was on his way to a shim
my pnnty v-and "how could It be staged
without chemises?" he asked. - ,
AS AN aftermath of recent brutal murders, there is
popular outcry for the restoration of capital punish
ment in Oregon by the repeal of the initiative law abolish
ing it.
Abolition of the extreme-penalty is not the sole cause
of crime but accoi'ding to admissions of convicted mur
derers, a contributing cause.
The law is evidently too altruistic for humanity as
at present constituted. It has apparently acted as a stim
ulus to homicidal degenerates whose existence is a men
ace to society, and upon whom leniency and kindness are
With or without capital punishment, homicides con
tinue, but there is no question but that the fear of the
gallows acts as a deterant to the born criminal. Know
ledge that his own neck is safe, makes him take a chance.
Human nature has not materially changed in. the
7000 years of recorded history. The baked clay cylin
ders of ancient Babylon and Egypt record the story of a
civilization not fundamentally different from our own and
portray the annals of a people whose daily life, though
not so complex, was similar to the life of today.
They reveal humanity much the same as today, the
same primal passions and impulses, the same natures, the
same ambitions and aspirations, the same laws, the same
crimes and penalties. The apparent changes are more or
less superficial.
That human nature has not changed and that civil
ization is only a veneer to cover the beast, was proved
during the war, when the Germans relapsed to scientific
savagry and re-enacted the role of brutality enacted by
Egyptians and Babylonians in ravagiing the woild thou
sands of years before Christ preached the brotherhood of
Some day perhaps we will be intelligent enough to
prevent crime by abolishing the cause, but humanity has a
long road to travel toward progress before society will
be safe without punishments to fit the crime.. As long as
degenerates, perverts and criminals are born and turned
loose to scourge society for its sins, just so long is the
spectre ot the gallows necessary to safeguard the innocent.
The assertion in the Capital Journal editorial of No
vember 20, that the president had the power to declare
war, should hav read "congress alone has the power to
declare war"" the intent being to show" that the con
stitutional powers of president and congress could not be
modified by the peace treaty or by the Lodge reservations.
xhj, me noxea autnor
Idah MSGlone Gibson
Milwaukee,. Wis. A bath once a
week foil two years and attendance at
church once each Sunday that her
' "hod'.' and soul may be idealised," was
the sentence Imposed by Judge Ruckus
ou 51:. France,
Los Angeles. "Huh! I'm not blood
thirsty," mused Frank Chance as he
opened this letter "I'm engaged in
driving an ambulance and morgue wa
gon. Any business you can throw my
. way will be appreciated,"
. Wlille serving a nn-dny senh-nee for
the tl ift of nri auto during the state
tih- Harold Walsh plotted with an
other prisoner In the coutny Jrtll to rob
, the bank at Kolso, Wash,, aocordinf;
'to til story of the prisoner to Sheriff
Ncedlinm last night. Tha prisoner
said that 1)0 refused to listen to Walsh.
Walsh f-ns arrested at Chohalls, Wut.h.,
'i'hiu'Nimy, Kiisnx'ted of i:ig linpll
' etited In the. theft of nn auto from
Portland and the subsequent robbing
and kidnapping of the driver. He was
releuatd from the county jull here up
on the completion of his sentence.
' Washington, Nov. 23. Negotia
tions between the United States and
Great Britain for exchange of ,13
Standard OH tankers held hy Britain
for eight Clermnn ships held by Amor-
,irn, have renchod a temporary dead
lock. It was learned here today.
V frr '
Kotbln's ever th' tniiit agin when
yuur uivivimt sleeve limn s twain I'
vear im. Til' diffcrem-i- between a
" ilaiii d hum an' u hod currier i that
one ifeirs a raise an' th' oilier de
mands .it. '
"Why didn't you tell me that you
played golf well?" said John, irritably,
as he came up from the shower, an
hour later.
"Why, John, you know we never
once thought" of golf ilk that blessed
three weeks I knew you before we
were married! And today I thought I
would give you a little surprise." -
"I don't like surprises."
"Forgive me. John, 1 will never do
it again. And for fear that I may be
asked to play tennis or enter a polo
match or swim, hadn't I better tell
you now, lover, that I do all those
things rather, well.. I was active In all
sports at Curritmdo last, year." ..
"Well, If you do all these things as
well as you play, goif, you tire all
right." said John, In a rather molli
fied tone.
Ho left me to order something cool
to drink, and five , minutes later I
heard him. saying boastfully to a
group of men friends: "Yes, my wife
Is nn -ill 'round amateur sports
woman. She. was u member of the
woman's polo team at Curonodo last
'."She should' be a champion," said
Karl, "1 sho does all of them ns well
as sho plays oglf. Uo you realize that
she made the course this morning in
8S, and even IScssle has never done It
in less than 90?"
I could, see John straighten up and
In a few moments he came over with
a very handsome boy in his wake.
; "Kate," he said, "riddle Milton
wants to know if you will enter the
.tennis match next week which Is go
ing to be given for the benefit of the
Ked Cross?"
"Of course. I'd like to." I said "but
isn't Mr. Milton rather rash to ask me
to piny upslght and unseen, as It
were?". '
"Not unseen, Mrs. Cordon. Ton
never could be that." he said, with ad
miration In his eyes, and then he
.blushed boyishly at his own boldness.
"Say. Eddie, don't you think you
are beginning rather early?" -asked
John with a pleased smile.
But T was very happy because I
.know that I had made as good an
Impression that morning at the Olub
as I had made u bad one the night bo-
fore. .
It only needed a conversation which
t inadvertently overheard In the dress
ing room to complete my triumph.
"Say. Tless," said a woman's voice,
"even you can't bliinte Jack Gordon
tmis siioviuG
one of the many emphfctlc notes from standing comments on the affair, the is alleged to have been In the hands ot
the United States constituting no new o'hers obviously awaiting publication
, , , , OC toe reply lu Ul American iiwiu.
feature in Mecnerican relaUons. fa ,ndlcatlon when tliia wi:)
Sonic Fear Result.
But there are soma persons wha
hold the opinion that with pence rr,r
ing conclusion the Culled States is in
A r wi (inn tei tnm its ttntirtri tn Xfev.
Tho official attitude here seems t
be a preference for keeping the inci'
By Ralph II. Turner
Mexico City, Nov. 23. The Mexican
public apparently is keenly Interested
in the case of William Jenkins,
American consular agent imprisoned in
Puebla on a technical charge of false
declarations, but it is not highly ex
cited either regarding his imprison
ment or the attitude of the United
' While realizing that the American
note demanding Jenkins' release leaves
no doubt as to Its meaning, the pub
lic generally seems to view it as on y
t made.
Mtny Mexican ask why Jenkins
does not afford himself of the oppor
tunity to furnish baiL hinting that he
is seeking "martyrdom."
SeOAnd Secretary Henna of -the
American embassy, is now in Peubla
dent local rather than permitting it to collecting evidence for Jenkins against
become an international issue. This is testimony of the peons that they saw
illustrated by the expressed sentiment hlm on hi estat9 during the perlod h3
that the case rests with, the state judi- '
clary und that the federal govcTnnienr ( mmm?mmmm
nas uo ngni to intervene, txireme
nationalistic elements even take the
view that the American note is inter
ferenca in the Judicial administration.
On the contrary, American circles here
contend that any difficulty involving
consular or diplomatic agents should
be handled by the federal, rather than
the state courts.
Newspapers Silent,
QpH one ne'.vspaper of seomdpvv
his bandit abductqra.
Halifax,. N. S. No 2, United
Press.) For the second time Halifax
tturned out to welcome the- Prince
Wales when the battle cruiser Renova
arrived here at ft o'clock, today after
a good run from New York. Tho Re
nown will weigh" anchor tomorrow
evening for England.
Apply Zemo the Clean, An
, tiseptic Liquid Easy lo Use
Does Not Stain
' Greasy salves and ointments should
not be applied if good dear ski; i.
wanted. From, any UrufKtst for S3o, or
Sl.OOtor lar!esi?,i, pet a bottle c Zouo.
When applied a directed it effect ivel
removes titiiina, quickly steps itclii:uj,
and hea!3 skin troubles, nU;o Bares,
bums, wounds and chatiti". It psa
trates, cleanses and sexjthes. Jkn.o
a clean, dopendabfe a.-.d iaexpert:''vc
antiseptic liquid. Try i& aa wu belii-v
ttothins you have ever wed il as eiiecf
ivo and satisfying.
for what he's done this time. Isn't she
a stunner?"
The sound of Elizabeth Moreland's
voice came drawllngly.
"YeS, she's like all .those athletic
masculine girls. Looks well on the
golf course. But you should have seen
her last night! She was a perfect
frump, my dear, a perfect. frump! She
came to our table In a very wrinkled
blue tuilleur, when she must have
known that we would all be dressed
The other woman answered: "Bess.
you are a jealous cat. Give her
chance. Perhaps her clothes hadn't
"I don't understand what you mean,
Sullle," . answered Bessie fretfully.
"But you can make up your mind to
one thing! Had I been foolish enough
to become John Gordon's wife I cer
tainly would not have allowed hlin to
put me in the position she was In
last night.'
They went out the door and left
me wondering a little as to Just what
position John had occupied in Bessie
Moreland's life
I didn't really think they had been
engaged, because whatever John's
faults.,he has nn uncompromising loy
alty to his own code and t have heard
him say a number of times that he
would never wrong a woman in any
But still there was that ring! I
wonder if he really gave it to her?"
I asked myself idly, dabbling powder
on my nose. Not that 1 cared one way
or the other 1 was too happy today
to care.
Today marriage was meaning to me
Just what I had expected of it. John
had spent almost the entire time with
me; I had impressed his friends fav
orwably; he had given me nn unex
pected and most splendid gift and I
had heard pride In his voice when he
spoke of me.
I have sometimes wondered since
why a woman cannot make these hap
py times offset some of the other
times. 1 am almost sure that John
Gordon Is just an average man and I
think 1, perhaps, am an average wom
an, but certainly something is wrong
with our marriage.
Yet, during the first three months
of my married life, in spite of John's
little idiosyncracies which X found
hard to understand, I was supremely
happy. Even Madame Gordon had the
power to hurt me only for the mo
ment. 1 love to think about those times
and yet it seems like a dream from
which, God pity me, I have awaken
ed! (Continued Tomorrow)
' .
Siillah, Wash.. Nov. 24.
r'l-lis undonipsticus, in other
words n wild cat, plagiarized
on the house cat's well known
nocturnal concert stuff.
This was on the roof of J. J.
Guns' ranch house.
Forty-five Colt. -:
Poor pussy!
A salary Increase of (5 n month has'
been granted t' teachers of Klamath
How to relieve
skin troubles
If you arc tionieti xith
; eczema if your sk.m is rough,
red, pimply and blotchy if it
itche&and burns simply apply
to the affected part a little
Resinol Ointment. It will
even give quicker results if
first bathed with liesinol Soap
.and warm water.
Resinol Ointment contains
medicinal agentsthatact quicks
iy and directly upon the skin,
hfal its hurts and help it to
seep healthy and attractive.
dim '0m
1 plj
Procure a package from your druggist today, and let it rid .
you of those annoying, unsightly and embarrassing affections of
the skin. . ....
RESINOL SUA VI NG STICK sooth ts Imder skins
Another Sleepless Night?
It's been a busy and fretful day. Brain fagged, nerves frayed
and body exhausted conscious that tomorrow is fraught with
new trials and tribulations, ha. realizes the imperative need of a refreshing
night s rest. Yet, he hesitates and dreads to go to
bed lest he roll and toss throughout the night.
Do you experience the horrorsof nightmare and insomnia?
' Are you troubled with wakeful, reatieae nishte? Doyouiee
up in the morning f eelins morn tired than when you went to
bed, becsune your rest is ao diaturbed and broken? Then, try
The Great General Tonic
" The hour of bed-time will Boon lone its terrors and you will
begin to seek your couch with pleasurable anticipation of a
night free from disturbances. 'L.YKO" will bless you with
uwt nmmrl und npAtWui slumher and hrinor Vol) down to tha
IU(m all Bubatitutefc breakfast table in the morn in in roou bo trite and in fierhtmic
trim, keen for tho day' activities routed and refreshed in body and mind, and with an
appetite unequaled since you were a boy.
XYKO" is a aplendid gen- mlll'X " 1 1
era! tonic: a reliehable appe- apv "UV V
titter a n (inn excellent stimulant s-U'ju;H! 'jfJ-'iA H V -to
the nervous system. It tfc v-s? 'E m jFj
lievcs brain fats and physical
exhaustion; builds up the
nervee; strengthens the mus
cles; corrects digestive disor
ders and rehabilitates generally
the weak, irritable and worn
out. Aek your druggit for a
bottle today and get rid of
sleepless nights
IS fir
t.YKO im told in original nock
! only, like picture above.
t' 0!. W
N.wYorlt KaniM City, Mo. - '----- ANVi . V
- - : - 7 ; . .
Tilt's a season of better baking in j j
. ; jUL bigger batches. Thanks to (SLEfflstEMiS W.hj ;
Flour,- there are more appetizing Biscuits, tfl'- - ?V;: ff
! Pies, Cakes, Bread and other goodies in store. m'mmfTll ' ,
so, say "dSMSW to yout 1 UljjjJ
gtocet when you otdcr flour. " j& eVatdnt ' '
" Jte3&i FLOUR t 1
HS?EMg Pancake Flour x sf'WJ
ytteN an Wheathearts also at m li ff S 1
mm M MJ i mmmmmmd-:.
j ... .
, l,..L.....t..i.-.-.i-i-i..'. . ' Ml I mm" ;