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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 22, 1919)
L JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. MONDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1919 S5
TOE CAPITAL JOURNAL
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
Published every evening except Sun
day by The Capital Journal Printing Co,
136 South Commercial street.
Telephones Circulation and Business
Oitiee, si; Hiuuorsai rooms,
i trc r a tt v n mm t t-ttt-
'I'-L.. Jy . lull 111
THE GAME COMMISSION.
O. PUTNAM. Editor and PubHsher -
Entered as second class mail matter
at Salem, Oregon.
Rt currier 60 cents a month. By mail
JO cents a month, $1.25 for three months,
or. Div tufmthn. M -tier vear.
By order of U. S. Kovernmeut, all mall
subscriptions are uuyaui u,0"v'"
The ice Is on the river, the Ice Is
on the lake; and on the shore I shlV'
or, nnd feel rheumatic ache. I hee the
r htmlbovs skating . upon the well
Known Ice; for nie, ah! watchful watt
Iticr must evermore suffice. Among
the youthful frlskers I have no place,
alas! Behind my stack of whiskers I
Bit and watch them pass. The snow Is
in the valley, the snow is on the hill,
and there the children sally; they're
coasting with a will. I hear their joy
ous laughter, as down the slope they
whiz, while I, In slat and rafter, have
pangs of rheumatiji. I sit behind my
Kalways, nnd to Withe words" give
tongue "your youth won't last you
always, so go it while you're young:!"
I don't admire the gaffer, the ancient,
drooling lad, who chides the happy
laughter, and makes Youth's spirit
nad. I cannot Join the skaters, I can
not tool a sled, or Aince, In tireless
gaiters, when others are In bed. But
nil the joyous playing of kids looks
f,ood to me, Although my liead Is
graying, and I've a spavined knee.
The young, with smiling faces, are
playing in the snow; behind my
hanging laces I bless" them as they
EMMA GOLDMAN AND
AWAY TO RUSSIA
New York, Dee, 22. Somewhere at
pea the army transport Buford, Infor
" mally christened the "anarchist ark"
was steaming across the Atlantic to
day vrll.t 249 alien "reds" aboard. Her
dest.rmtion was not revealed when she
left port yesterday, but It was known
tho human cargo eventually was to be
lani.od l.i soviet Russia. -
The Buford with picked officers and
crew, nailed under secret orders.
. There were In possession of Colonel
Charles H. Hilton, representing) the
war department, who was to present
them to the captain some time today.
Chief among the deportees were
Alexander Berlsmnn and ISmnin tlold
man, anarchist leaders. In the last
hours before the party boarded a bont
i at Ellis Island for transfer to the Bu
ford they organised the first anarchist
commune soviet. Most of the "reds"
openly welcomed the opportunity to
return to Russia, but others, especial
ly two men, obviously had little lik
ing for the prospect. Some of these
According to Immigration authori
ties the deportees carried cash
amounting to 1250,000.
The "anarchist ark" according to In
miiimonf y federal authorities, is on.r
nu, mm tii several snips which will
carry untleelrablo aliens to ninuna.
Other groups, rounded up in various
parts of the country, wore reported to
io en route t New York to await de.
GOVERNOR OLCOTT proposes, as a means of satisfy
ing the sportsmen, that the commercial fish inter
ests be divorced from the game interests and that two
commissions supplant the present fish and game commis
sion, which shall have jurisdiction over the respective de
The sportsmen have clamored for just such a division,
but, even if achieved, it would not satisfy them. Sports
men have got to have somebody to cuss for their ill-luck.
When they fail to get a deer, or a pheasant, the commis
sion is to blame. When they fail to fill a creel with trout,
the canneries are to blame. When luck favors them,
they play the hog and photograph themselves alongside
the slaughter and get themselves into the newspapers as
mighty nimrods or marvelous anglersit was their own
wonderful skill. j ':.-
t The disadvantages of .two commissions is apparent.
It involves a double overhead expense for hatcheries and
a duplication and multiplication, of buildings and em
ployes. It would have this advantage it would relieve
commercial fishing interests of the constant and never-
ending bickerings of sportsmen, and the expense of con
tributing to game funds, and permit the establishment of
a permanent policy that would stabilize the industry.
The separate game commission would still be the
football of politics and the adoption of a permanent policy
impossible. There is no satisfying the sportsmen. They
have named several commissions already and- as soon as
named, started after their scalps. 'Those who can't dic
tate the policy, those who want jobs and don't get them,
those who have freak theories they want worked out,
those who -are disgruntled over their tame bags arid creels,
those who want special favors and privileges, keep up a
never-ending back-fire of criticism, defamation and cal
umny that disorganizes constructive work, discourages
the members and disgusts the public.
Inside of six months after the appointments a new
wuiuuasiuuf n wuuiu ue xacing me same criticism as tne
one. The members, even if selected bv and taken
from the ranks of the disgruntled sportsmen, would be as
vigorously cussed toy the others as the present commis
sion, which also was named by the sportsmen.
As to satisfying the sportsmen it can't be done. As
long as the autos multiply, just so long will game destruc
tion out-run game propagation and only drastic closure
periods, which are vigorously opposed by sportsmen, will
prevent utter extermination. '
Closes Offices In Salem
, With nil restrictions removed and
the recent emergency overcome. H. H.
Keok who came here lnst Saturday to
represent the federal fuel administra
tor In handling complaints of fu;
nhoi'lnge, Friday evening closed his
office and returned to Portland
where he is connected with the office
of the 8. P. & S. railroad
HARVAKO EN ROUTE WEST
CmiiM-iuge, Mass., Dec, SO.--The
Harvoid football sound left here this
afternoon for Pasadena, Cal where It
will meet Oregon University.
Aniuiu the officials and coaches
went with the team were graduate
Treasurer Fred W. Moore, Manarer
IlU'.gliis, Coach Fisher, Eddie Malum
"Pooch" Donovan, veteran trainer,
and e crnl assistants.
K - , 1, -
uis. tMwn T.innincnt started f
have a handsome Christmas gift laid
away t'day whit she discovered it
tlitJtj- cost enouph. Somehow it uiiua
lii:'ii that folks that love onion
"n E-ELECTION of Victor Berger to congress by the
Germans of Milwaukee surprises no one. Berger,'
pro-German socialist leader, under conviction and prison
sentence for disloyalty to the United States during the
war, was expelled from Qpngress after his conviction. His
conviction and expulsion rallied about him all the dialoval
elements of the dominating foreign-born population of
Wisconsin, made him a hero of the lost cause of kaiserism
in the German city of Milwaukee and his large vote was
10 De expected. .
Another factor in the election that accounts for Ber.
ger's success is the prohibition issue. Milwaukee is the beer
center of America and Berger stood unequivocally against
prohibition, national and local, and his candidacy gave the
TrViftvi4-a C rUiV,i4-?rt 1, L - - - i , 1 , ,
yiuiuuiuun a ciuuict! to register tneir protest
against such sumptuary legislation being forced upon
inem wunout xne consent ot tne state. . JNational prohi
bition completes the destruction of state rights without
a popular referendum and is resented by many as a na
tional attempt to regulate the customs and appetites of the
Congress will probably again refuse Berger a seat,
specially u ms conviction is upheld by the federal sup
reme court, for the countrv wants no dislov.il law-mak.
ers, with foreign born theories and allegiance to enemies,
at tne national capital.
Milwaukee is not the only un-American city, Chicago
the sixth German city", recently r.e-elected its pro-German
mayor and such elections onlv intensifv Ameriran
resentment with the irreconcilable German element in our
population an element that retains its loyalty to the land
ui its uu ui anu ns aisioyaity to tne land of its adoption.
look so blooming," she said "both vou
and John are as pale as ghosts. Here
take my vanity case Katherine, and put
a little rogue on your cheeks."
"I don't approve of rogue," John
I held out my hand for Alice's van
ity case and rouged my. cheeks more
plentifully than I should have done,
had he not spoken thus. Alice sat
down beside here brother, leaving the
tonneau seat for Bess Moreland and
I tried to make myself understand
that John did not want our baby. He
felt personally aggrieved because of
my condition. I could not understand
how a man who was so sweet, so kind
ly,, bo altogther fascinating as John
was, when his plans were followed and
brought to fruition, could be so dis
agreeable and utterly regardless of the
opinions and even the rights of other
people. , s "
I remembered the night that John
had spoken to me about children and
how beautiful the thought was that
so great a love as ours could be car
ried through generations by our chil
dren and- children's children.
John, I was sure, wanted one or two
children, but he wanted them, or at
least thought he wanted them, when
he was ready for them. He did not
want even natureto disturb any plans
that he might have preconceived and
was ready to put into execution.
- If it had not been so pathetic, it
certainly would have ween ridiculous.
I could not hear what Alice was
saying to John, but from the tone of
her voice I knew that she was not be
ing particularly agreeable. But he did
not dare suggest that she should sit
with me when we arrived at More
land's. In fact I really believe that
with all her faults, he preferred his
sister at the present moment to Bess
As she came down the steps to the
motor, a forced smile upon her lips,
I noticed that her cheeks .were.' well
rouged also. She was looking very
well. But what a party!
Every one of the four of us doing
the thing wa hated to do, playing the
hyprocrite just for the speech of peo-.
(Tomorrow Bess Moreland's.View)
MEXICO LITTLE WORRIED
OYER W BEMADS
ttjontiaued from page one)
Leonard W. Riley, president of Mc-
Minnville college, has been appolnteu
as one of the eight advisory contribut
ing editor of the new Baptist denom
Is an exaggerated form of Grip, LAX
ATIVE BROMO QUININE Tablets
should be taken in larger doses than
is prescribed for ordinary Grip. A
gi od plan is not to wait until you are
sick, but PREVENT IT by taking
LAXATIVE BROMO QUININE Tab
lets in time. Adv)
were on the mend to distrust of the
Carranza government and charges of
widespread graft Similar views were
expressed by Americans of long resi
dence n Mexco, who are stll among its
leaders in commerce and industry. - In
terventionists keeping quiet, perforce
were found among both Mexicans
and Americans in Mexico, but they
form a vast minority.
To Fortify The Sys
tem Against Colds
Grip and influenza
Be sure you get the Genuine
Look for this signature
on the box. 30c
X rJL . "Where Borne I
The pleasure of your trip to Port
land will depend upon the hotel you
select. Cozy surroundings, moderate
rates, and the welcome you find in
your own home tows, await you at
Garage In Connection.
LOVE and MARRIED LIFE
ou, tub nutea atrcnor
Idah MSGlone Gibson
rAVIXG THIS 1'IDDLE
Never, if I live a hundred years,
will I forget that look on my hus
band's face, . Feur, disgust, annoy
ance, anger, and chagrin blendod into
a terrible expression. For weeks I
had been keeping that beautiful secret
to mysell, waiting to tell him at an
And oh, how I wanted to tell him
when he came to my father's house
Just before the funeral. I couldn't tell
my mother I felt that I must tell my
And what a tragedy the telling had
been! I had not intended to tell Mias
Moreland or any one else but she had
angered me so greatly that I wanted
her to understand that I was not in
any way condoning either her or
An icy hand seemeovo utch my
heart as i looked again into John's
It seemed to me he was almost Bas
ing at me with hatred."
,"1p you Tu.-u to tU me- T"
"Yes, jes," John,! Interrupted. "I
have Ik t o meaning to tell you for a
number of weeks." . . . .
"How perfectly Jni possible!"
"I hav been taught that children
are not only one of the possible things
resulting from marriage but also one
of the probable things."
,-i)on't try to be facetious. This is
more serious than nj' trouble,"
Why, what do you mean, John?"
"Io you realiue how a baby will dls
itb rverj thing In our liven? When
mother knows titer l to be sun addi
tion to our family she will go up in
the air higher than she is now, for she
detests children. I had anticipated a
fine winter with you. dancing and
golfing and doing all the sports we
both enjoy so much. Now that's all
knocked iu the head!"
"John, Jchn," I said, "I thought
you liked children!"
"I do! Of course I do. But a mnn
can love children, can't he and not
want his house filled full of them the
first few years of marriage? Come
on, here's the car. We'll talk about
this later, but I wish you hadn't told
Bens. Now the whole town, will know
"Is there any disgrace in that? It
seems to me that that Miss Moreland
will find her own name a more fruit
ful subject for, malicious gossip than
the fact that the Gordons expect ft
"Well, let's not talk about It until
we haveio. Personally, I m all brok
en up with the thoght of the next few
years with a squalling baby around."
1 said nothing to this, but 1 decided
never to mention my baby to him
again. But alt symoathv for him i
his scandalous trouble, went glimmer
ing. 1 old myself I would go through
u uecauae I itaa promised him I would
but I only wanted to get away from tt
ail. Indeed I swHt to mvaotft .
soon as this gossiD dies down. I win t
home to my mother, and when my
nauy comes will take what Joy I can
in it, and let the world go hang,"
We found Alice waiting in the prote
cochere when we rode up.
"I don't see any reason why t shouM
in Bo dy,
' Never mind your age as measured by years. How do you
feel? That's the thing that counts! -
( See this sprightly old gentlemen coming toward you down'
the street. His birth record would show you that he i3 past
seventy. But judging from the easy grace with which he
swings along, his errect carriage, his ruddy complexion, the
keen glance of his eye, his whole appearance the very picture
of health, you would say that he is not a day past fifty. He
is young in spite of his three score years and ten.
More frequency you see the opposite of hia type. Men scarcely ia
their thirties-haggard, listless, weak, nervous men who take no interest
m life, just dragging out a weary existence, all in, tired and worn out
1 hough young in years, they are. nevertheless, old men. Their vital
forces are on the wane. They've lost their "punch" and "peD." Thev
feel old and they look it! 3
, . .Stay young by keeping your body fit. Keep stomach, bowels, liver
kidneys and bladder heajthy and active. Build up your strength and health'
Nothing will aocomphsh these result better than
The Great General Tonic
Jut try "LYKO" when yon ore feeling the least bit jaded,
tired and worn out. See tor yourself how quickly it rejuven
ates what a fresh feeling of strength and power ia given
you. It's a reliable appetizer, a splendid aid to digestion, be
sides tends to strengthen and tone up the entire body.
Your druggist has "LYKO." Get bottle today. Look
for the name on the package and accept no substitute.
LYKO MEDICINE COMPANY
tyew York Kansas City, Mo.
LYKO U sold In oris Insl p.ck-
M" ""'r. Ilk plclur. .bov.
K.fuM ll Hibuitutn.
cleared my skin
What nicer gift than a
reading or floor lamp. Those
new lamps with the beauti
ful parchments shades are
certainly the last word ana
would make milady just the
proper present. $12.50, $17.
50, $25.00 and up to $46.75.
Some exquisite boudoir,
lamps in parchment as well
as silk shades at very moder
ate prices. Ask to see them.
Those sensible as well as
useful rifts Cedar chests
for the wife, or hope chests
for the daughter, are more
popular than, ' ever. And
while we have had the best
trade on them we have ever
enjoyed, our stock is still
complete. They start m price
at $14.60 and go to $45.00.
Beautiful ones at $19.75.
$22.50, $27.50 and $36.50Of
course.;, these higher1; priced
ones are made of the most
beautiful Tennessee cedar.
The man who iust don't.
know what to give the good
wife could make no mistake
m givinsr her one of those
"Bee" electric sweepers.
$37.50. Or, if you do not
have electricity give her one
of those "Hugso" hand vacu
um sweeners. A wonderful
labor saver. $8.50 and $10.
iou could make no mistake
in buying either one.
You should see the artistic
and unusual designs we are
offering in boudoir lamps,
$3.00 to $18.50
Reading lamps, library
lamps or table lamps always
add coziness to a home. They
are perhaps more appreci
ated than anything else one
$9.50 to $20.00
Davenport lamps in graceful
designs that will appeal to
you, . !
$10.50 to $47.00
Beautiful and new floor
lamps with painted parch
ment, silk . and brocaded
shades on a variety of poly
chrome or mahogany bases,
$33.00 to $82.00 ;
A few distinctive pieces in
art lamps and some choice
pottery base lamps with the
most . exclusive designs in
$35.00 to $70.00
Do you rtroswiber, Marie, how
o4 my skin looked short time
ago i I was so miserable about it,
, J never really enjoved myself. I
wouldn't have believed what an
improvement Resinol Soap coald
ak. It is wonderful how it gets
right into the pores and cleanses
them from little particles of dust,
ttc. It makes my skin feej so
refreshed, too, because it ha
such a wholesome odor, and is so
soothing. 1 wish everybody woul
At ctU druggists' t-nd Mbt gds counters.
Certainly we have a splen
did line of Library tables.
Rockers, chairs, ladies' desks
davenports, couches, buffets
dining tables, dressers,
toilette tables and -all the
staple merchandise carried
in a good furniture store.
"It Is not unusual for a good
sized living room nowadays to
have three or four attractive
lamps that are a distinct tea-
ture ol the room. There will
be the big lamp on the main
table with a wood, metal or
pottery base and a large silk
or parchment shade. Then
there wiu be a smaller lamp
for the desk or small table
also a standing or tall floor
lamp near the rtiann and rjoa-
sibly a "bridge" lamp or just
a comfy readme lamrj' along-
side Father's chair. If the
lamps have been carefully
selected with an eye to the
furnishings of the room and to
each other, when lighted, they
will present a most harmon-
lous and attractive ensemble,
both from the room Itself and
from the street."
Quotation from "The House
"If its electric come to us."
Masonic Tcn:-!e Phone 12C3 .