Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, January 26, 1920, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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    THE CAPITAL JOURNAL MONDAY, JANUARY261920.
THE CAPITAL JOUHMAL
A.N INDEPENDENT XEWSPAPER
Published Twy evening Mtrpt Bun
y tv Hie Capital Journal Printing to..
i$ fcbuth Commnx-lni street.
Telephones Circulation nil Business
Qf J ice, l; taiiorisu ruuim
GEORGE PUTNAM. Editor-Publisher
Entered second class msfl mutter
at Salem, Oregon.
BUBSCKUfiON RATES
By mau
three tnontha.
per year in
.llevnere
1 j a venr. .,
by order of U. S. government, all mall
ubcrlplKuis are payable in advance.
Advertising representatives VT. D.
H rd. Tribune Hliig., New York: W. H.
6uM.kw.slt, People Cia Hldg, Chicago.
MKMBER OF T1TB APHOOJATED PRESS
Tsie Associated Press U exclusively
ntitled to the uiie for republication of
all news aispatcnes creaitea iu it
nut otherwise credited in this pht
aud alio local news published herein.
Rippling Rhymes.
By WAIT MASO.X
WOOD Al.t'OHOI..'
On New Year's Day I m:idi this
pledge, concerning will' I ! not
tuilge: "While I Infest thin mumbiine
bill. I will nut drink wood alcohol."
When I nm thirsty I nmy drink n
quart or two of purple ink. and I
won't draw the line. I ween, ut foam
ling mugs of kerosene; n man nmy
Kuril harmless drinks anu not in-cumulate
it Jinx; hut since 1 wish to
live a while, and kick around and
sing mid sinlle, it ml limine the shroud
und tiler and pull. I will not sip wood
nicotic!. Strong vinegar If not so had,
and It's for mile In every (trad; and
liquid bluing hits the spot when one
Ik worn and tired und hot; mid one
cun lay wood milieu hy, and make n
lot of wholesome lye; there (ire n
hundred tempting drinks which
should appeal to thirsty pinks, anil
yet, poor simps, (hey weakly fall- for
noxious glove-wood alcohol. And then
the hearse goes up the road, and taken
them to their liiBt abode, and folks
along the right of way exclaim, "Alns!
Alncknday! Now dee what prohibition
means! It spilled our everlasting
bonus! The law has shut off gin and
rye, and every day Us victims die!"
DO YOU RECALL?
When Marlon county was known iih
ft "wheat country" and when It was no
uncommon sight to see a line of wheat
laden wagons lined up from "Honest
Bill" llorrin's mill at north Mill Creek
and Front back to the street to the
stale house?
The winter drought nnd freeze of
18S2, when no ruin fell In the Wiiliim
eile valley from January 3 to April
17, l(e2
When Dlsbrow, lleccham, filrnn,
I'i'iuIhIuiw and McKay escaped from
the penitentiary on the Srd of July, 3"
yours ago.
That tlio presvnt site of the T.ndd &
Hush bank win oncu occupied by the
J. O. Dull, general iiierclmndlse store,
and lluit J. C, Murphy nnd A. H.
Croxsuuin conducted n gent's furnish
ings Htoi'. In the same block?
i When J. J, Murphy was sheriff in
hint when It was that the first Tolk
Mai
ion bridge was put across the river
(it
Salem, replacing the old I'errj sir.
ttMH
, A hen the Marlon county court houst
was liullt in J h V fi ?
When t lie slain lunise rornersloim
was laid !u 1X72 ?
Wh'U Kola wan a (Iron:; favorite a
uiie for the eapllol of the state of
Oretoii '.'
When t lie stale primers dived the
rotirt hoiifie statute In calico"
Whi-n I'ouxmicHoii wu started on
Waller hall. In 1SII2?
Whi'ji, about In 1 V,"lll:uuete
uuUi'inily was being oomlmWil ill
weo'leu htilhliiiKM, near the present
iUo of Uie Kiinbiill theological acad
fcniy V
The ceremony of the aunctlficntton
of Joan of Aro will be performed next
Way, tiU' Vatican announced Rtlurday,
District Attorney Sluioii and 31 dep
uty sheriffs arrested lfn men and wo
men In Kl t'entro. Imperial and Oulex
Ico, Oil., as ullegert houtlejrgctn mid
gamblers.
At the closing session of the Califor
nia Y, M. C. A. convention ut Stock
ton, OU,, yesterday, Harry N. Holmes
geueial Secretary of the lirltish Y. M
C. A,, iWlared that "religion can keep
the world from social and pollttcai
cilaos.
Tl:
iers lots o' office within' th' gift
in iiropif ii you ve g.it in price.
i Tawney Apple says t!i' !.iiumy
mated in a cold h.ili.
LEAGUE DEADLOCK TIGHTENS.
SENATOR LODGE has informed the democratic sen
ators who have been seeking a compromise with the
republicans upon peace treaty reservations to secure a
sneedv ratification, that no change in the reservations af-
' fecting Article 10 of the League of Nations covenant will
f 1 A 1 1 i 1 1?
De accept a Die 10 repuoncans.
I The original treaty text
! follows:
Original Tctt Ixxlgc Reservation
Article 10 The members of the The United States assumes no ohli
League undertake to respect and pre- g(ltion to preserve the territorial in
gorve as against Internal aggression, tegrlty or political Independence of
th.i territorial li.territy and existing any olher country or to Interfere with
political Independence of 11 members controversies between Nations wheth
of the League. In case of any such ag- er niemb -rs of the League or not un
gresslon, the council shall advise up- ter provision of Article 10, or to em
ail the means by which this obligation piov the military or naval forces of
shall be fulfilled. the United States under any article of
the treaty for any purpose, unless in
any particular case tin congress,
which under the constitution has sole
power to declare war or authorize the
employment of the military or naval
forces of the United States shall by
act-or Joint resolution so provide.
This reservation effectually kills participation in the
League of Nations as far as the United States is concern
ed, for joint responsibility to maintain peace and preserve
the integrity of the liberated nations is evaded. Briefly,
the senate wanted the United States to share in the ben
efits of the league but not in the responsibilities. The lat
ter part of the reservation is superfluous for no treaty
can change the constitutional right of congress to declare
war.
A league of nations to preserve world peace in which
the members of the league decline to interfere with con
troversies between nations to prevent conflict and enforce
peace becomes a farce. This reservation destroys the prin
ciple upon which the league was organized, and hence
would not be acceptable to the president who has asserted
that he will only accept reservations which do not destroy
the spirit of the instrument.
Lodge's object from the first, expressed in his "round
robin" of a year ago, was to kill a league of nations. We
have in consequence a European league, which lacking the
American leaven of democracy, means the perpetuation of
the old principle of national
at the expense of the wear.
ica secures peace but not an
to secure world peace.
If ihe deadlock continues, as seems probable, it is
likely that the League of Nations will become the issue of
the presidential campaign, with some league opponent
like Lodge as the candidate of one party and some league
advocate, like Hoover, the candidate of the other.
SHIELDING A
H
OLLAND, a nation of war profiteers, made wealthy
hv pninino" ltlfn mnnov fVio Wnnrl arA anrnnir nf rlo
"J ....... 4vu A.fcw.vj vv- uiuuu UUU CigUilJT ui uv-
vastated Europe, refuses to surrender the person of Wil
liam Hoh.enzoll.ern, former kaiser, responsible for the
world-wide conflict, to the allies for trial. In affording an
asylum to and in protecting the royal criminal, Holland
been pro-German, or rather
- 1.. .J. t.l .1 l 1
vsus urn u uuaK unuer wmcn to am tne maa monarcn in
his crazed campaign for glory for a profit. As far as
hor food and economic resources went, they were placed at
the disposal of the kaiser for a profit. Her products of
farm and factory went forth daily to feed the kaiser's
army, at a profit, while her ships brought his supplies
from distant lands, at a profit, until halted by embargoes.
The influence of the German prince consort of Queen
Wilhohnma, in behalf of the kaiser was apparent from
the invasion of Belgium until the kaiser was offered a
refuge in Holland. It is still in evidence in shieldng and
imiiL-i-iiiii; huh now.
Germany should be the first to demand the punish
ment of her former ruler, to whom the owes her disaster
and humiliation, her collapse and ignominy, her loss of
prestige, her loss of sons, her sorrow and misery. And as
long as the kaiser goes unpunished, just so long will Ger
man junkerdoin plot for his restoration, just so long will
the threat of revolution and civil war hang over the
latherland.
The arch-criminal of nil histnw
... , "'J '"'l v. u u tllKl
punished for his crime of submerging a world in a mael-
puuiu ui utuuu io gramy nis perverted ambitions, and it
is up to the League of Nations to do it, with or without
Holland s consent.
lOWandMAPfroiffl
mil uic norea
Idah MSQlone Gibson
"THE SOU,, TOO, MI ST BE ITJ)."
"That's n beautiful little potfmi
said the nurse us I finished. "Did you
write it?"
"No. lild,.a,l T , . ....
, " oo.-nviru, - u was
written by Helen Hunt Jackson, the
woman who many jem-j agL, Wl.0te
Doctor Says Tobacco
Causes Hardening Arteries
Tobacco causes hardening of the
arlerie, niiyii Dr. Conner, and along
about forty when a man should be at
his best, the excessive tobacco user
finds himself with high blood pres
sure, headaches indigestion and a lot
of other troubles. Vour own doctor
will tell yim tins is true If jou want
to (jult tobacco entirely or cm down
the evcefw. get a piukiiv of Xlcotol
tablets from your druggist and you
will find it easy, Nicoto! kills the c'rav
Ing und makes the tobacco h:Mt quit
you. U la sold under ; steel bound
money back guarantee bv ull druir.
gists.
Not Ask. your tlrucUt w hat m i.
ers sny about the wonderful omver tf
Nlcolol to break the tobacco habit.
He knows and he can be tinte.l to
tell you the full truth, (Adv)
and the reservations are as
aggrandizement of the strong
Under the reservation, Amer
effective league of nations
CRIMINAL.
pro-kaiser. Her "neutrality"
i -i ,1 t , J.
autnor
novels and verse."
"She certainly knew women all
right." remarked mv ,,,,. .,......
i tiOUH V".
I 1 looked at her In vllriti'iud I ' a..
this time she had not impressed me
aa anything except mi efficient auto
maton, wound up und set going to
uwniuplish certain duties In the sick
room. I had not thought of her tt
human being. She had simply been
'a nurse" someone to mut.
t . . . - v vtllll-
fortable. I wondered If I had fl)rgot.
ten to treat her courteously in my
weakness?
The nurse stepped into an adjoin
ing room and soon 1 could hear her
conversing in low tones with the head
nurse in charge of the floor. Although
I made no effort to overhear thci
conversation 1 soon knew- they were
riiM-ussing my husband and me. The
floor nurse made some remark that I
did not get. And then 1 ceuld hear
my nurse reply:
'.Mrs. Cordon is a good patient I
like to wait on her. Put her husband
Excuse me. Good looking and all that,
but how he likes himself. He's th
kind of Hum who is a fine sweetheart
and a poor husband. I just know Mrs.
Cordon felt she had to send her
flower-. Iff Ik. .hn..t... .....
- ,r .irti Decs use
Ihe didn't like them."
A
')MhAl
THE lilTTTjE BKAK PETER
One day late in the summer Cuffy
u.. t,iar.viuii-vin?. And on his
,,, hi. dnnnat at the deep pool
where the hornets had chasted him.
He Btayed there tor a little wnne to
watch the speckled trout as tneir
bright sides flashed out of the depths
of the clear water. As Cuffy stood
on the big boulder and looked down,
h eoniit ai himself auite plainly, re
flected in the still surface of the water.
He waved a paw. And the little bear
in the brook waved his paw too. Of
course Cuffy knew that it was himself
he saw. But he pretended for a time
that it was some other little bear who
was playing with him. And he was
having lots of fun.
You see, Mr. Bear s family was im
only bear family for miles and miles
around. And Cuffy often wished he
had other little boy-bears to play with.
To be sure, he had his sister, Silkie.
But she was a girl, and younger than,
he was, besides. . '
Well! Cuffy danced a jig on the top
of the big boulder. And the little bear
down below danced ft Jig. too. And Cuf
fy waved his paw again at the little
bear In the water. And once more the
little bear in the water waved a paw at
him. It was great sport. And then.
Cuffy happened to look up.
Tapping Al The Door.
As if to contradict her, there came
a tapping at the door and it slowly
opened to admit one of the other
nurses, her arms laden with boxes
and baskets. Ii know my eyes bright
ened, for I thought: "John has i'e
membered that I am well enough now
to enjoy some of 1 the great out-of-doors."
Lying in my. bed I forgot that
it was winter mid that my flowers
must be hothouse flowers.
This morning the offering were
great dewy Malmaison roses, dozens
and dozens of them. Their spicy,
slightly musky fragrance was almost
overpowering.
"You must get my pink bed coat
and I'd like my hair tied with a pink
ribbon," I said joyously as the nurse
brought hie an envelope which I was
sure contained a little note from John.
I was glad she hud left the bed when
1 opened It for the flowers were not
from John at ull. Instead In Alice's
sprawiy fashionable hand were the
words: "Karl Shepard called me ,up
lute last night and said 'Alice iluir, 1
am afraid those violets are sightly
withered by this time. My favorite
flower is Malmuison rose. Someway
it reminds me of Kutherlne. f!o over
to Blank's and buy all that he has.'
I have done so. They're lovely, aren't
they? I'll be over soon to help you
enjoy them. Alice."
The letter was Just like her. and.
oh, how It appealed to me! Letter
writing is truly an art. If people
would just write down themselves and
their own thoughts without formality
receiving and writing letters would be
so much more enjoyable. As it was,
Alice's note almost took away the
sting of John's failure to send me any
flowers.
Silling l'i In Bod
I was sitting up in bed in my love
!y pink coat and a pink bow tied
about my short curls when John came
In.
"You look about 10 years old!" he
said. "Pink always was your most
cc npllmentary color! You must be a
very popular young lady, too! .May I
ask who is the donor of all thes-.'
pink roses?"
"Alice sent them to me." I said, and
then immediately I was conscience
stricken. I felt I should have told him
that Alice sent them at the request of
Karl Shepard. But I did not want a
repetition of his surliness of yester
day. Alice Is a good girl, even if a trifle
extravagant." he said complacently.
"Flowers always have seemed t me
one of the most senseless giftn one
can inuke. The recipient hardly re
ceives them before they are gone. If
I m going to give anyone anything. I
like to give something to tie remem
bered."
"But you gave me many, many
flowers before we were marrid.
John," I sld.
For Xleo carl Only.
"That's different," he answered
easily. "I gave them to you because I
Knew you were very fond of them tnd
because conventionality Insists that a
man shall only give flowers or books
to a nice girl."
'You see, dear. I remembered
them."
"I'm glad of that.- he answered,
for they set me back a pretty penny.
What's the matter?" he demanded, as
I sighed heavily.
"Nothing.1, I answered, for I could
not tell him that he had taken all the
Joy rrom the memory of those flow
ers that T had kissed so raptuously in
our sweetheart days.
And through my mind flitted th
beautiful words of Omar: "If you
have two loaves, sen om, quicklv and
buy a flower, for the soul, too. must
be fed."
Tomorrow My Nurse's Story)
ARTHUR SCOTT BAILEY,
To his great surprise, there stood a
little bear on the other bank of tnj
'brook. rir,ht opposite. Cuffy was as
ItonisheJ. The other little bear and
the little bear In the brook looked as
much alike as two peas. Cuffy had
never known that he could see a pic
ture of nimself by looking anywhere
! except into water. It was very strange
'he thought. He waved a paw. And
the little bear on the other bank waved
his paw. Cuffy kicked up one of his
hind legs. And the other little bear
kicked up, too.
Cuffy was puzzled. Was it really
himself he was looking at? lie nodded
I his head. And the other little bear
! nodded his head.
I Then Cuffy tried something else. He
(stared very hard at the little bear op
posite him and called "Hello!"
i "Hello, yerself !" the other little bear
said. And then Cuffy knew that it was
!a real, live boy-bear over there, and
not just a reflection of himself. Cuffy
was so tteiighted that he jumped down
off the boulder and splashed through
the brook, he was in such a hurry to
get over there where the strange bear
stood.
"What's yer name?" the strange
bear asked.
Cuffy told him. And he larned that
the strange bear's name was Peter,
and that he lived around on the other
side of Blue Mountain, as many as ten
miles away.
"Aw call me Peter,' 'the new bear
said, as Cuffy began to talk to him.'
"They all calls me Peto." He stuffed
his front paws into the pockets of his
ragged trousers. "Suy Cuff what was
yer doin' upon that rock?"
"Playing!" Cuffy told him.
Pet gave a grunt. "That's no wai
ter play," he said. "I'll show yer how
ter have fun. Watch me!" He led the
way to tho bank. And sitting down, he
slid and rolled all the way down the
s'ep slope and landed plump! in the
deep pool.
Now, Cuffy was not going to have
Pete think that tie; couldn't 'do that,
too.. Although he was wearing his best
trousers that day (for his mother was
mending hia evory-day pair), Cuffy sat
down on the top of the bank. And in
another moment he had slid and slip
ped down the bank and landed ker
splush! In the water.
ALLEN3Y STOPS
GRAFT OF TURK
Persecution of Armenians and
Confiscation of Property Pre
vented by English Officer.
The most arbitrary city boss In tht
world, It seems safe to say, as well as
tho most unscrupulous politician of
modern times, has turned up In Alntab,
Armenia, to judge from an official re
port recently made by Major Stephen
Trowbridge, under Gen. Edmund H. H.
Allenby's orders.
He I? a Turk named Beslm Bey, Until
tho Knar East Relief agents stopped
htm, he practiced upon the terrified
Armenians gucli forms of super-graft
as uiiKlit well make every other cor
rupt politician In the world green with
envy, ami such cruelties as make all
other heiu'tlcss rulers, from Nero
down, seem sweet and gentle char
acters. His office M-ns that of Munic
ipal Cliiuf Accouutunt of Alntab; but,
us all dishonest oflice-hoklers know,
It isn't tha Job that matters, but the
sugar-plums that go with It. Beslm
Bey plucked sugar-plums with both
hands, night and day.
Even Inspired city bosses have their
day. Beslm Bey'i came when the
Near East Relief agents found that no
thorough Armenian relief work could
be done In that city while such condi
tions of terrorlr.atlon existed. General
MacAndrew ordered the arrest and
removal of the six worst Turks In the
ring that ruled the city, nnd Beslm
Bey juRllfled, as usualj for first place.
At the final session vetor,i.nr
at
Stockton. Cal.. of the convention nf
Chinese National league it was decided
to can a meeting in San Francisco next
month of all branches of the organisa
tion in tno United Stutes to protest
iigainst the awarding of Sh.-mtn n tr tn
Japan.
INDIGESTION
CAN'T STAY
Stomach Pain , Sourness, Gases,
and Acidity ended with
"Pape's Diapepsin"
Out Of orrtfr ninmnoh. 4 t L
IBCI 4.1UV
once: When meals don't fit and you
urivn sua, ncias ana undigested food.
When von fool iniVABt
.,.u.btoi,wi pHiii, tumps
of distress In stomach, heartburn or
"u nere 11 instant relief.
Just as toon as you eat a tablet or !
two of Pane' biBn.n.in A n . u . I
Pepsla, Indigestion and stomach dig-j
tress caused by acidity will end.
These pleasant harmless tablets of;
a xjuipepsm always put sick, up
set, acid stomachs In order at once
and they cost so little at drug stores. !
(Adv) I
Community Service Classes
Cut "High
rr?sagBmimiJ. xxmwki imhaw wwsww i, "---re
, m,. v -vV- e"w- ,f '""iSa '
' fcr-,.--Jl-vt. -.-i..,,,.,, ,. ,,r. ..-...,t;g
L,,3sjai3 iiwimn siii m ami n iiua-y-
The difficult art of cutting material lor dresses and of fit
ting garments is taught to young women in communiti
throughout the United States by Community Service instruct
ors. The picture shows members of a class watchinc the
teacher demonstrate the fine points of cutting. The class!
typical of many being conducted by Community Service m
eludes young matrons interested in making their own clothes
as a means of cutting the cost of living. .
DEATH RATE DROPS
WHEN RELIEF ARRIVES
Lives of thousands of Armenian
children already have been saved by
the Near East Relief taking over the
Armenian orphanages, according to de
tailed reports, which have just reached
the headquarters of that organization.
These Institutions had been run by the
Armenians since the beginning of the
war to care for the children whose
parents had been murdered by the
Turks. Because of lack of food,
clothing and medicine, the death rate
among the children In these Institu
tions averaged as high as twentj or
thirty a day in some cases. .
When Armenian funds became In-"
adequate the Near East Relief took
charge of the orphanage. Since that
time the death rate has been greatly
reduced. Given good food and care
the children are quickly returning to
normal physical and mental condition. 1
It is estimated by persons who have
made a survey of Armenia that 120,000
chlldrenwlll die during the next yenr
unless they are given food and care.
Near Enst Relief Is the only organi
zation now operating In Western Asia
and It Is making an appeal to save
these Christian children,
m
Each student In the state university
has now 99 square feet of floor space
in the buildings on the campus, as
compared with 175 in 1907 and 196
in 1910.
"Where Home
Comforts Abound"
PORTLAND, ORB.
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 town, await you at
the Multnomah.
Garage in Connection.
1 j A.
t
you.
v
0M
MOTSilKG that we could say would so thoroughly
II convince you of the value of Chamberlain's
Tablets as a personal trial. We can tell you
of thousands who have been permanently cured of
chronic constipation, indigestion, biliousness, sick
headache and disorders of the stomach and liver,
but this will have little weight with you as compared
pers
FOR BETTER BREAD .
TRY BAKE-RITE
Pure, Clean, Vholesome Baked by Electricity
BAKE-RITE SANITARY BAKERY
457 State Street
!
LADD & BUSH
BANKERS
Established 18C8
General Banking Business
Office Hours from 10 a. m. to 3 p. xa.
Cost of Living
' BAD BR
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets Get
at the Cause and Remove It
' s
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets, the
substitute for calomel, act gently on tht
bowels and positively do the work.
People aftiictcd with bad breath find
quick relief through taking them.
Di. Edwards' Olive Tablets are it
vegetable compound mixed with olive
oil. They act gently Lut firmly cn thi
bowels and liver, stimulating them to
natural action, clf'arir'!; the blood, and
purifying ti e entire system. They do
that which ctilomel does, without any of
the bad after effects. Take one or two
every .aght for a week said note the
pleasing effect. 10c and 25c a box. .
"SYRUP OF FIGS"
CHILD'S LAXATIVE
Look at Tongue I Remove Poison Froa
Stomach, Liver and Bowel
Accept "California" Syrup ofPip
only look for the name California on
the package, then yon are sore your
child ie having the best and Jtost bar
loss laxative or physic for the little
stomach, liver, and bowels. Children
ove its delicious fruity taste. Full di
rections for child's dose on each bot
tle. Give it without fear.
Mother! You must say "Califonu"
(Adr)
always
convinces.
SW
JOCRXAL WANT ADS PAY