Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1919-1980, January 27, 1920, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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THE CAPITAL tattpmat. TUESDAY. JANUARY 27. 1920,
JlN independent newspaper
Published every evening ecept Sua
j by The Capital Journal Printing t.
U South Commercial street- . .
Telephones Circulation and Business
Oil ice, (1; Editorial rouma. el.
CEOKGK FUTNA-M. Eaitor-PafelUher
Entered as second claM mall matter
at fcalem. Oregon.
jsy carrier aw cen mviim. .
M cents a moDth. $1.25 tor three months.
'.,23 for aix months. It per year to
Marion and Polk countiea. Elsewhere
By order of U. 8. government all mail
- , . i - - Mn,.hl. In .dvBIlM
BDacniuiuus i n ij .nil ' .
' man
Advertising representative W. D.
Ward. Tribune Bldg.. New Tork: W. H.
StocVwell. People Gaa Bid., Chicago.
The Associated I'reaa ia exclusively
entitled to the ue tor republication of
01 newa dispatches credited to it or
ot otherwise credited in this psper
a,ud alio local new published herein.
Rippling Rhymes. $
My nuto's beaHtly hard to start, and
very d ay It breaks my heart. All froz
en are its greasy work, and when It
goes It i-'oes with jerks that nearly dis
locate my spines, and throws my false
teeth put of line, it taken nn hour to
get her warm, with all her works in
proper form, uml If I Mop her for n
while she jerks along another inile;shr
humps anil bucks and thrown a fit,
until iiiv ttluphram bt split. And often,
us she Jerks along, wilh half her spark
plugs acting wrong, I vow I'll send her
to the block, and use my good fat leg
and walk. Ah, then, I fully realise that
walking is the exercise that braces tip
old flabby men, and makes their sin
ews young again. Dame Nature gave
us leg nnd feet that we might use
them and repent; nnd using them
brings back the glow of flawless hesi
we used to know, restores the color of
our hnh', nnd make us fit to rope with
care. Kueh thoughts its these my head
beguile; but whim I've walked for half
a mile, 1 sadly High, "I've had enough!
The old gaa buggy In the stuff? She's
cranky rh a bucking brunch, her plugs
won't spark, her horn won't honk, her
tires are flat, her springs are lame, and
still she gets there Just the same!"
The German mark is now barely vis
ible. Minneapolis Journal.
" Wild (Kiln from January 1(1 will be
untiiUod with rye. Wall street Journal.
The dove of peace must be a blue
bird o. very blue bird. Greenville (S.
C I Piedmont.
We know we are big enough to lick
Mexico; but are we big enough not to?
iiruoklyu Eagle.
In the census even those who don't
count will be Interviewed by those who
do, Philadelphia 1'uhllc Ledger.
The o.ily thing that could make
labor party popular In this country 1h
n little labor, l'hllndclph'a North
If Sir. Ford really wishes to keen his
profits within bounds, let him Ink
over the railroads for a few weeks. -New
York Kvenlng Post.
No sentence passed upon the kaiser
should be allowed to Interfere with his
writing of momotra for the warning of
understudies.- Host on Herald,
Homel'ody could maks a foilune by
going Into business to sell those niod-
erale-prii ed goods which dealers say
the inop'rf do not want. Albany Journal.
Viscount drey lsto report on how the
1 'idled States stands on the treaty
Wish he would hurry up and let lis
know. St. Louis I llohc-emocrat.
Much Is said about an alleged leal; In
the supreme court, but wets do not be.
lieie unvihlng as dry as that court can
look. Wcslerville (Oliloi American
The president maintains that he will
fight for the league of nations to the
tdtler en I. At least be realises that the
end Is tfoing to be bitter. Manila IHil
loll II.
The convention will be San Francis
co's moat Interesting contribution to
history nines the earthquake, The de
gree of difference. Is yet In develop.
PprliigTlc-ld Republican.
Th' hardest thing Is V know how
much t' drink at home f keep lit up
down town," said Tell I!iuk!e', (day.
Our guemi l that th' New Yatfc un
dertaker that delivered th' won,,! rt'eo
figured on a return lead,
"DECAUSE Admiral Sims takes himself too seriously
- and was not aDowed to dictate to his superiors, con
gress is investigating the navy for the sin of winning the
The navy made a wonderful record, one that cannot
be impeached, one that fills every American with pride
for its valor, bravery and efficiency, but anybody that
throws a brick at those who led a victorious war, is invit
ed by congress to help them waste weeks of time in fu
tile, pretended investigation of incidents long since closed.
Mean while congress, with its leadership of negation
and destruction emphasizes its total lack of constructive
ness by ignoring the issues of peace and the problems of
reconstruction, bmaii wonder the people are m revolt over
the rule of provincial politicians, without vision or per
spective beyond a ward caucus.
-ifi to hit him. Again
called, continued to alule aown -Mn.t rMch Pete at
. - k k-.i. !nm the water. nurcu.
They became pi entered with mud from
T HE shallow sham of partisan politics was never bet-
- ter illustrated tnan by the appointment of a per
manent platform conference by the Republican National
Committee to receive suggestions from now until the na
tional convention meets for platform suggestions. In
other words, expediency instead of principles, is to write
the platform.
The time was when the republican party did not have
to studv conditions and offer prizes for campaign issues
out stood ior principles, wnen us piauorm wruie iucix ""-,"u. "r: ... , ,,d held his paws m
and embodied politics vital to the country's welfare. That 1 to he when .r
of conscience and conviction and are less concerned with
the country's welfare tnan with spoils.
The only policy the republican politicians have had
the past year is to discredit President Wilson, to belittle
the winning of the war, and by refusing to enact recon
struction legislation and ratify the peace treaty, encour
age the spread of discontent and economic unrest to cre
ate a state of public mind that will insure republican suc
cess. Hence the dodging of issues and the incessant ap
peal to racial animosities and partisan prejudice.
Nor are the democratic politicians any better off.
They have followed Wilson's leadership, not enthusiastic
ally, or from principle, but f rom expediency. Now that the
president has been stricken with illness, their division and
lack of leadershp is apparent. The democratic party was
created to resist centralistic tendencies, to preserve indiv
idual liberties guaranteed under the Bill of Eights, and
these ideals still animate the rank and file of the party,
but find no echo among the democratic politicians, whose
eyes are glued to the pie-counter.
As at present organized, both, parties have outlived
their usefulness, because the professional politicians are
concerned only with division of spoils and campaign con
tributions tor their sham battle. And this condition has
bred a popular distrust in politicians and the time is ripe
for a political upheaval in one or both parties or the cre
ation of a third that will sweep both to defeat.
Open Form
' Oregon Agricultural Caar2
27 Bessie Bloom. rha
(and E in-line Elonm .J
nera in the boy,' and
- fat the avkte fair W t,t.
To th? Editor: In a recent issue of ho will attend the BenT-
. , . summer achoo at the n-.. '
your paper editorial comment wb 'tuna e .ago n Agrk
ecent agreement between in their respective proiect, i-
the attorney general or the Inlted ana giris- cjuh k ,v-
are given a trip, made Poasibieill
'nu utns rroro Ptartland businel
made on the recent agreement between in their resnectlve ,,', .
States and each of the larger packers. ; are given a trip, made t-JTT
including Swift company.
It annear that the edtiorial was o. A c. wh. th .
written cn information contained In along the line of eh.K -.,
H'naKln.rtAM ftlCIVIIMnM ot9 WlfNlMtr nD I.a . 5
.. . . , ii wmn?.u uoiwv8 was waw.uu uitgi U4t: lUMen in.
So onoe more vuuj . . takinr into account the statements.
front of mm. ami . ... , thB
head to foot. And Cuffy s best trousers
had two big holea In them, but cutty
was having a splendid Jinie.
Lets box, CuU!" fete exctaimea.
after a while.
-What's that?" Cuffy askea. e
liked ta b calld "Cuff." Nobody had
ever called him by that name before.
He felt quite grown up.
TH show yer," Pete said- "Stand
up in front of nie."
Cuffy stood up on his hind legs.
"Now, hold up yer paws so."
And Cuffy did as he was told.
"Now hit me!" Pete ordered.
And Cuffy struck out at his friend.
But to his surprise he didn't succeed
in touching Pete at nil. Instead, he ie
ceived a stinging slap rght on the end
of his nore.
Cuffy didn't like that. In fact it made
him somewhat angry. And he struck
out at Pete ouce more. But Pete dodg
ed; and he gave Cuffy a good, ham
blow in the eye. And while Cuffy was
holding onto his poor eye, Pete hit his
all. Eut Fete gave him a terrible poke
right in the stomach, and Cuffy sat
down quickly on the ground and be
gan to groan,
Pete sit down on the ground too
and he looked at Cuffy and grinned.
"Want any more?" he asked.
Cuffy shook his head.
"I'll have to go home now," he sata.
"Of course. I'd like to box some more;
but I haven't time to-day."
"First lesson's over, then," Pete an
nounced. "Come back tennorrer and
I'll give yer another."
"How long will it be before I learn
to box well?" Cuffy inquired.
"Yon niiffht learn next time," rete
said. "P.etter trv it. anyway," he ad
"Ail rght!" Cuffy said. He hoped
that another time he would be able to
show Pe'e how it felt to be pounded.
"All right 1 11 be here at the same
time to-morrow."
Bo Pete trotted off spryly in one di
rection:-and Cuffy trotted off in ano
ther, but not quite so spryly, for his
head ached and one of his eyes ws
closed tisht.
"Mercy cakes!" Mrs. Bear said, when
Cuffy came into the house. "Look at
those trousers!"
Cuffy looked at them as well as he
could with his one good eye.
"And you're covered with
mother added severely. "What's the
matter with your eye?" she demanded.
"I've been having fun " Cuffy be
gan. "I've been boxings "
" 'Tun! Boxing! You've ruined your
best trousers," she said. "You're a
naughty little bear and you're going
straight to bed. Who has been playing
with you?" she asked.
Mi's. Bear was much displeased when
she learned about Cuffy'a new friend.
"I know who he Is," she said "His
people are very rough. They're not
nice bears at all. And I forbid you
ever to play with Peter again."
I So Cuffy had to go to bed. And the
next day when Pete arrived at the
The matter agreed upon represents
a new departure in co-operation oe
tween corporate industry and the gov
ernment. And as it is a sincere desire
on the part of the packers to aid tn
directing public thought to whole
hearted -consideration of constructive
efforts in readjustment to normal con
dtiions. the agreement deserves unpre-
ludice analysis and consideration.
A few editors refer to this agreement j
as a "surrender" on the part of the '
packers, and Intimate that the latter
must have been guilty or they woua
not have compromised. Swift & com
pany entered this agreement, not be-'
cause of any fear of an adverse decis
ion in the courts, for there has been
no violation of the law but because
we realized that a- deep-rooted fear
had been developed in the public mind
against one organization's or smart .
group's handling many lines, of com-1
peting iood products and, we realized
that even if we were acquitted by the
court after a long and costly proceed
ing, this favorable decision would do
little to counteract this prejudice and
blind fear in the public mind.
Per L. D. "Weld, Mgr.
other eye. And then Cuffy couldn't see i pool he found no Cuffy there. For some
a thing, except bright spots that made time he waited. But still there was no
hiin think of stars. He tried not to cry. ! Cuffy.
xjie noiea autnor
Idali MSGlone Gibson
Sly Nurse's Story.
hovering about, appnr-
The nurse,
ently saw the shade
incut over my face.
"Pardon me, Mr. Cordon, but
doctor has asked that calls be very
brief. It is the only way we can keen
of disappoint-
airs, toirdou looking as bright
Happy as she has this looming."
"Hut I'm not a isitor. nurse!
her biisb, nut.
"Ilverv one !. a visitor who comes to
a hospital," was her uncompromising;
reply, as she left the room.
"She may he all right its a nurse ,itu
great scolt! I d hate to be married to
a woman like that!" said John us he
hastily kissed me goodbye,
When she returned I looked at her
"What nie you thinking of. may t
ask?" she said with a smile.
i tion t want to be inquistlve," I
answered, "nut 1 was Just thinking how
strange it is that you should have been
here with nie ao long, giving me such
wonderful core, and that I should not
even kn iw our name."
It Isn't necessary that names slinnt.l
be appended to what I might designate
as u good deed," she answered sinll
I its.
remaps," l replied, "but I always
like to call people by name, especially
a person to whom I am Indebted for
comfort, if not for happiness."
"If you put It as nicely a that." aha
said, still mulling, "i n have to tell mv
name is Mary Fitzgerald, or nerhan..
to be more definite. Mrs. Fitzgerald."
If you Want to keep our hair
mum comtmon, be careful tUiut
Masu it with.
Most soaps and prepared shampoos
contain too much alkali. This drie
the walp, makes the hair brittle, and
ii very harmful. Mulaified cnconmit
oil shampoo (which is Dure nnd en.
tirely greasel.wl, , much better tUan
anything elae you can u.-e for sham-
nnulng. ,l8 this can't Possible liil,..-e
(be hair.
Simply moisten your hair with wa
ter and rub li in. One or two teaspoon
fula will make an MbushUneo.of rich,
creamy lather, and cleanses thd hair
md scalp thoroughly. Tha lather
ilttses out easily, atid remotes everv
panicle of dtit. dirt, dandruff and ev-
ceaalve oil. The hair dries quicklv and
evenly, and It leaves It
bright, fluffy and rav to
You. enn irei unlimited eocoinnt till
shampoo t most any drug store It
Is very cheap, and a f,, ounces la
enougn to ta-o. everyone In the family
for months.
Slurried Three Tines.
J "en ou nave been married?" I
usked. thinking of the words John had
said of her as he ten.
ies, i nnva peon married three
"What?" I shrieked.
Rven ;die chuckled at my consterna
tion, out iter eyes were somber as she
"as marrieii at Itj to a man twen
ty-live older than myself. In fact I
was literally sold to him by my father.
At 20 I entered a large department
store and for five years I stood behind
uie gtove counter. One day I found my
self looking Into the eyes of a very
hundsotne man of about my own age.
v-o. omiimuion seemed to be mutual.
..o ..toie uacK nay urter dav, ostensib
ly to buy gloves, but I knew he was
nuiing to pay the price of a .pair of
rt ..h i, uay ior tne sake of a little
isii. wnn nie.
rinan ne asked me to luncheon.
. uir usuat tntng, except
that in my case the only honorable
"iing mm my second husband ever
mo was marriage. I was des-
peuueiy in love wtih him. You see he
".is me rust young man I had ever
, T H,m 1 as very proud when
left the store to become his wife.
(i Weds Confidence Man.
n inumns arter marrage I
.oU1,u ,na, , WM wedded to a notorious
confidence man and that he expected
me to help him play his nefarious bu
siness. Do you know, .Mrs. Cordon. I
loved him so. that I even tried to help
mm. My part of the matter was to lure
.or tivums to tne places where they
might meet my husband, who no.
only a friend, nnd he would .,tt
wmtiover frattdu ent stocks or !..)..
" "as pusutng at the time.
"I did this for a vear, because t
1 him. Hut then came u vow .......i
thy man who asked that I should be a
. me sale, and I found that mv
husband was perfectly willing to make
me the pawn.
"I do not think the thought of glv
iK myself to the other man made me
shrink iu such horror as did the con
viction that my husband would be wll
Ung to tell me. body ami soul. Then
and there I decided that the only thing
men loved on this earth was mono,
and I determined that no other man
should be able to make me suffer.
"I carefully made my plans to otsa
1'lr hut as I was about to do so, J
round that ray husband s would-be vic
tim had turned into a relntl.
eutor. 11 had learned of my husbantfs
"' had him arrested, and
sent to prison.
Ciiltl, Calculating Women.
"Pecause I did not stand by mv hus
taud I was considered a very cold, cal
culating woman. In fact there w
story in one of the papers to that ef
fect. The world did not know mv side
1 never told it.
But a few tears would go rolling down
his cheeks. And he did not like it at
all w hen Pete began to laugh.
'Huh! Don't be a cry-baby!" Pete
sad. "Yer want ter learn to box, don't
"Y-es!" Cuffy answered.
"Well quit yer cryln' and sland up
here, then," Pete commanded.
"Huh!" Pete grunted ,as he went
away at last. "He's afraid, he is. And
it's a good thing for him he didn't come
back. If he had, I'd 'a' fixed him. Yes,
sir! I'd I'. Whatever it was that Peter
would have done to Cuffy, I am sure it
wouldn't have been at all pleasant, be
cause the rough little bear Peter scow
led frightfully as he trotted off.
An additional $30,000 in bonds of
the Talent irrigation district was cer
tified to by the state irrigation secur
ities commission, Monday. This com
pletes the $250,000 issue voted by the
district which comprises some 11,000
acres of land in Jackson county.
To Cure a Cold in One Day
(Tablets.) It stops the Cough and
Headache and works off the cold. E.
W. GROVE'S signature on each box.
30c. (Advl
The -whip of wind in. the
face -when motoring brings
out all its natural beauty of
color if the shin is prepared
to endure the out-of-doors.
Soul Kiss Face Powder,
dusted on freely before ex
posure, helps to protect the
complexion against wind
and sun and makes it glow
ing and radiant.
Meyer Brothers Drug Co.
Saint Louis
Soul Kits Both SaU
Refptshmt and
What Is the
E. R. Parker System?
"Just before the war broke out, 1
determined to study nursing, and was
one of those who were sent "Over
There." Among iny mangled patients
was an Englishman, who had been
blinded, and Infected with tuberculo
sis. I think I loved him because he was
so helpless so dependent upon me.
"At the time of the armistice I mar
ried him. He died soon after. That's
my story! You see we all have our
heart aches."
(To be continued.) )
More U. S. Service Records
Filed At Recorders Office
(Continued from page one)
Patriotic Committee Works
Impelled by a commendable civic
pride a committee of five men, work
ing without remuneration, are can
vassing the city listing subscribers to
the stock of the corporation. These
men are: Thomas B. Kay, S. B. El
liott, J. F. Hutchuson, Fred Lamport
and Joseph Albert. After working all
day Monday, they started out Tues
day to "round up" the more wealthy
men of the city and to induce them
to purchase stock.
Subscribers Many
The highest stockholder thus fur
listed is A. N. Bush, of the Ladd &
Bush bank, with a subscription of $5,
000. Others whose names were releas
ed Tuesday by the committee follow:
Thomas B. Kay, $2000; E. W. Haz
ard, $500; Dan J. Fry, $2000; S. B.
Elliott, $500; John F. Hutchoson,
$500; P. E. Fullerton, $500; C. B.
Clancey. $500; George Putnam. $500;
J. W. Chambers, $1000; H. H. Haynes,
$500; Charles W. Niomeyer, $500;
Frederick W. Schmidt, $500; Charles
K. Spaulding Logging company, $2,
500; S. W. Brown, $1000; C. B. Ham
ilton, $500; E. E. Fisher $1000; Sa
lem Tile & Mercantile company, $500
Luther J. Chapln, $250: Arthur E.
Petersen, $250; Dr. O. X. Beeohler.
$500; Otto II. Hopper. $500: Isadora
Oreenhaum, $50u; F. 8. Lamport $1,
000; V. G. Shipley. $580; Josep t Al
bert, $500: T. M. Hicka. $1000; Wil
liam Ciahlsdorf. $2iu.
There are others who bars subscrlb
ed. but whose names were not com
piled by the committee for release
More records of service with United
States forces, are being filed in the
county recorder's office. During the
past three days, two army discharge
certificates and a continuous service
vouchers have been left In the care of
Recorder Mildred Robertson Brooks.
An Interesting document is the con
tinuous service record of Rapheil H.
DeCiiitre. machinist's mate, first class,
who enlisted in the navy July 31, 1914.
Mr. DeCluire's term of service expired
June 11, 191S, but he re-inlisted, June
12 and remainded iu the service until
honorably released, September 15,
1919.- Air. DeCluire's record bears the
entry, "recommended for re-enlist-
nient at the same grade as held at re
lease." During his period of service.
UeCiiiire received two advancements
after serving two years as engineer,
second class, -
The army records are: LeRoy Stew
ard, private, 76th infantry, entered the
service, August 27, 1918, served in the
United States, discharged, February
24, 1919. Clyde D. Downing, private.
first class company A, 76th infantry,
entered the service from Albany, July
22, 1918 but did not get overseas, and
was released, January 17, 1919.
Austro-Hungariaii War
Prisoners Die In Siberia
Geneva, Jan. 27. Nearly S7.-.000 of
the 500,000 Austro-Hugarlan prlsmi
ers of war taken by Russians have per-
isnea in Mberta from smallpox and
typhus, according to Vladivostok dis
patches to International Red Cros
headquarters here. The rest were kept
tlive only by the efficient work of
Japanese, American and English doc
tors. Kast of Lake Baikal Chinese
physicians are also helping but the
work Is difficult owintrto the bolshevik
Our own Idea of an Ideal presidential
ticket would be Admiral Sims for pres
ident and Josephus Daniels for vice-
prestnent on a platform of "medals for
everybody. Cirand Rapids Press.
Police To Arrest All Car
Owners Without Licenses
All motorists in Salem who drive with
the 1919 license and who have not yet
obtained the new auto license will be
arrested, according to Instructions is
sued Tuesday by Acting Chief of Po
lice Rowe to All officers. This warn
ing was made following the receipt oi
Information from the secretary of
state's office that that office now In a
position to issue all licenses applied for.
ine arrest of motorists who did an
get their licenses promptly at the first
of the year was held up until conges
tion in the secretary of state's office
conld be overcome.
To your eyes. Neglected eye
troubles often mean serious re
sults. Our business for the past
nineteen years has been the ex
amining of eyes and the correc
tion of defective vision. We are
certain we can fit your eyes with
proper glasses.
Dr. Henry E. Morris & Co.
Eyesight Specialists
r,05 State St. Salem, Or.
THE E. R. Parker System in Den- ; ;
tistry is the result of the experi- .
ence of Dr. Painless Parker and his
associates extending over twenty
seven years! " Instead of one man
practicing in a small way in a small .
office, several dentists practice to
gether under the Parker System in
large offices, where there is room
for complete equipment.
Some of the System dentists extract teeth, some fill
teeth, some make crowns and bridges, some make arti
ficial plates and some treat diseased teeth. In this way
each patient is cared for by a dentist who is experienced
in the kind of work each patient needs.
Dental work done in this manner is not only done bet
ter, but in less time, making fewer visits necessary, and
the saving in time helps to make prices lower.
There are twenty-four offices where the E. R. Parker
C ..-1 i J I i 1 i . ... rr.1 .1,. f
oaicui is usfti, locuieu in cuiiereni cities, mousauua vi
patients are treated in these offices, and the large quan
tities of dental supplies used are bought for less money
than has to be paid for small quantities.
All dentists using the E. R, Parker System are" regis
tered, licensed and experienced. The work they do is
done so well that it can be guaranteed, You are sure of
Under the Parker System no charge is made for exam
inations and advice. You can find out what your teeth
need without having to pay a cent, The best tiling
Known in dentistry to overcome para
are used in Parker System offices, soj
you need have no fear at all.
The whole idea is this: Finei den
tistry, fewer visits, moderate cost,
no fear of pain, satisfaction,
Registered Dentists Using the
Dr. D. M. Ogden
Pure, Clean, Wholesome-Baked by Electricity
457 State Street
Established 1868
General Banking Business
Office Hours from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m.