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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 25, 1903)
THE DAILY JOURNAL, 8ALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1903
Was Inquired Into
By a Medical
And Some Remarkable State
ments are Made By a
The Journal prints bolow an Indict
xnqnt of tho uso of vacotno vrus for
tho roason that tho laws uni medical
authorltloa' aro at prosont on tho fildo
of compulsory vaccination of child
ren against small-pox.
Whon vaccination Is legalized and a
Btato board of hcnlth may tako It Into
their hoado any day to ordor all the
chlldron In Orogon vaccinated, It Is
only tho press can glvo tho other oldo
Honco wo publish following state
ments against vaccination from a
roputahlo Medical Journal edited by
C. S. Carr, M. D Columbus, Ohio.
Jf you aro a physician and dlffci
with him, hnvo it out with him.
Wo aro not prepared to say that
vaccination has not bson a benoflt to
soma, Qr that It Ua. not checked
But wo nro proparsd to say that
thoro Is a dlfforonco of opinion among
aclontlflo mon as to l.i being a bono
fit or an Injury. Undor thoso circum
stances no ono hns a right to bo dog
matic. Thoro aro ninny Intelligent phyal
clai'B who aro not oranks on tin sub
ject of vaccination.
Thoro aro many othor lntolllgont
physicians who slneeroly bollovo in
vaccination as a preventive for small
pox Thoro nro many physicians and
clttzona who aro In doubt on tho sub
ject. No ono will deny that wo nio llv
ing In an ago of Intolllgonco and t ro
proas on this subject nit on all othors,
and that a groat deal of sontlmont
Imb grown up against vncclnatlon of
Any adult has right to vacclnato or
not to vacclnato ns ho soos flt, but
whon wo assifmo by law to sny that
chlldron must bo vncclnatcil and
should happon to be wrong and do
thorn nn Injury, bow mnko good?
Following artlclo Is from Medical
Talk for Novembor.
Jn "Modorn Modlcnl Sclonco," of
August, ocourn (n Intcrostlnc nc
count of an attempt to gather some
facta, concerning vaccination. It
seems that tho abovo medical Journal,
'wishing to obtain something besldos
Micro assertion, tried ta dinw out some
of tho most omlnont authorities in
tlio Stato of Mnssach ibuUb what thoy
know about vooolno virus. Thoy pro
cured tho consent of a mombur of tho
board of health, of Philadelphia,
flomo months ago, to write nn nrllclo
on vnaclnntlon, giving his masons
for bollvlng it to bo n protection
Aftor waiting some months for tho
nrtolo, nnd it did not como, Mr. J.
11. Groene, of Doston, mude an offort
to got at the snmo fnots in another
way. He nddrussed soino questions
lo aniluunt medical gontlemen of
Massachusetts, fourteen In number.
Only two of theso onilnent gentle
mon answered tho loiter nt all, an J
ono of thoao mado no nttompt to nns
wor tlio questions asked. Tho only
rcnrUnliiR ono dodged around Mid
contented himself by tnlklng on some
elilo question. The questions wore
fair one, and ought to bo nnswerod.
Tho people hnvo a light to know what
it la dootors inject Into their systems
by force. Thoso omlnont gentlsmon
ought to be obliged to make a rational
answer to the questloi a. They hav
not done so, and fur special reasons
they will not do so until compelled to
by some liliher authorities. Thu
questions were ns follews:
First. What Is the original soure
or sources of the so-called vaccine
lymphs, now used in Massachusetts?
Second Did not Dr. Martin, of
Attleboro, Mnw Inoculate n cow's
uddor with smallpox matter, nnd
by inoculating children with the vlru i
thus cnuso an opldemlc of smallpox
with fatal results? Did not similar ex
periments of Chauvenu, in France,
and othors. havo the soma rosult?
Third. Aro not the ohnraotoristlos
of tho vaccine sore tho same us thoso
or syphilis, and entiroly different
from smallpox pustules? In other
words, Is not cowpox really syphilis
of tho oow.
Fourth. Is it not a fast that the
cood of syphilis, cattear. and some
other dlsoasw, cannot be detected
when present in vaccine virus, by any
means known to sclonco, and
not syphilis been transmitted by arm
to arm vaccination as In tho caso of
Dr. Cory, of England? Inasmuch,
thon, as ono modorn method of pro
ducing vaccine lymph Is to lnoculnto
tho first animal of a series with human
smallpox virus, what ground can exist
for tho claim that it is impossible for
syphlllB to be convoyed In a lymph
According to our view thoso aro
very fair questions, and ought to bo
answered. Tho state has a no right
to compol peoplo to submit to vacci
nation and then refuse to answer such
Tho facts aro, that no ono, excopt
tho manufacturers themselves, has
any specific knowlodgo as to how
vaclno virus Is produced. Each manu
facturer of vaclno virus knows what
he inoculates tho cow with to produce
this virus. Each ono knows for him
self, and ho Is tho only ono that does
know. It Is oxnetly like- the manu
facturer of patont medicines. No
one but tho manufacturer knows the
formula. Ecch ono of thoso who make
vaclno virus has a process which tho
othors do not know of. Tho doctors
who uso this vaclno lymph know
nothing whatever as to how It lo
All that Is known about It Is, that
tho cow Is poisoned with something or
other, and this poison cnusos sores to
appear on the cow's udder and teats.
From thoso soros Is oxtrnctcd this
stuff known as vacclno virus. This
vncclno virus is punctured Into tho
flesh of tho people. What It Is tho
manufacturers use to poison thoso
cowb with no doctor knows. No ono
knows but the manufacturer blmsolf.
Ono mnnufacturor probably usos on.
poison, and nnothor usoh anothor.
The doctors nssumo that tho poison
used Is smallpox virus. But this Is by
no moanB certain. Somo think It Is
syphilitic virus, Othors bollovo It to
be nn Infectious dlBons of horses,
known ns grease. Vhatovor it la, It
Is a foul anlmnl poison, and produces
n foul, dangorous stuff known as vac
Modlcal Talk Is financially respon
sible for ovory word It uttors. Wo
have no hesitation In offering any
physician In tho United States $50,00
If ho will Inform ronders of Medical
Talk oxactly what It Is any manufact
urer of vncclno virus usos to Inoculnto
tho cows, from which vacclno vlruo Is
Hero Is a chanco, now, for nny phy
sician to oam $50 easily. Tho phy
sicians protend to know all about this
matter. Wo do not bollovo thoy know
anything about It. Wo aro willing to
pay for the first satisfactory reply on
Wo hnvo no hopo, howovor, of re
ceiving such n reply. Tho physicians
will treat this challenge oxactly ns
they troatod tho ono abovo referred
to Thoy will simply Ignoro It. This
is tho boBt way to crawl out of a bad
Sny nothing. Lay low. Wear gum
shoes. Get laws passed to compol the
people to submit, but never como out
In tho opon nnd glvo tho peoplo n
frank nnd honost explanation of what',,ovo of ,mtur0 ln tho fn ot tho yoar
tho stuff Is, known ns vncclno virus,
or n ratlonnl oxplnnntlnn for tho notion
that this virus injected into the hu
man system, will piotect against
Lay low. Say nothing. Iobby
laws through legislatures. Shoot op
ponents In tho bnclr. Thoso nro tho
best tactics for tho advocatos of mh
Little Storlse of Journalltm.
I once mado n tour uMho alms
houses of tho stnte of Now York, de
scribing thorn oxactly ns they were.
Hvery emotion that can be awakened
by sorrow was felt during that trip
The most pathotlc Incldont occuirod
nt the poorhouso of Resox county,
located nt tho hills beyond Whallons
burg. near Lake Champlaln. I should
soj that the trip was made at tho
roquoet of a stato commissioner of
charities who desired that the truth
should bo told.
After Inspecting tho wards for thQ,
aged women and Insane. I walked
noross an open court, deep with mud,
to visit the children's quarters. While
thero a small, red faced, rod headed
lad attracted my attention. I patted
him on the shoulder and nsked his
nnnii. IJe gave It roadily, told me
he was 10 years old, and that his
father and mother w-re dead. I foil
deeply touched by the child's words.
Soon after I left tho miserable shed in
which those children were herded to
nether nnd started to reerosfl the yard.
I felt a tug nt my coat and found my
little friend behind mo. Ills eyes
looked up Into mine m pitifully -hat
I asked: .
"What can 1 do fgr you my boy?"
"I want you to kiss me"
"Certainly: but why?"
"I never was ktssod'ln my life"
Whon I came to wrltt that story
for publication 1 developed Its full
pathos, giving the una of the father-
lose and motherless lad. As a result.
he was adopted by a weaHhy family
near Saratoga Ho Has boon well
raised given a rol'ege education and
is today h'lr to a fortune-
Daily Journal Will
Give Away Hun'
I I HI I I !
And Makes a Special Sub
scription Sale Day
Heavy Reduction on
Daily Nov. 26th.
Journal subscribers will this year
bo glvon a special bargain day and it
hao boon set for Thursday, Novembor
2Gth. On that dato you can get Tho
Dally Journal for ono year, cash In
advance, by mall, for ?3, or by car
rlor for $5. This Is a flat reduction of
ono dollar, not only for tho uso of
your cash, but to save us, as well aa
our subscribers tho timo and troublo
of numerous pnymoutu during tho
year. It saves us work and It saves
the subscribers caBh. Remember tho
dato, November 2Gth. All who pay
up arrearages, If thoy havo any, can
on that dato got the benefit of this
offer. Even If your subscription is
paid up to tho. present tlmo or in ad
vauco, you can get tho benefit of an
additional year on that dato If you
can't como to tho ofllco on that dato
send it In soonor, and tho credits will
bo mado on that dato, Novembor 26.
To new subscribers wo will glvo a
sample subscription to Tho Dally throe
nonths for one dollar, nnd In addi
tion prosont thorn with tho great
Metropolitan Magazlno free for that
porlod. This is ono of tho greatoet
magazines in America and will bo
glvon freo for thrco months to now
To nny of our subscribers, old or
now, who pays a year In ndvanco, $0
by carrier or MJiy mall, this groat
magazlno will bo given froo for ono
year. Sco tho announcements of this
wonderful magazlno olsewhcro In this
papor, nnd proparo to profit by our
Latest Literacy News.
Tho Criterion has a splendid origi
nal papor on Thomaa Carlyle. nnd it
throws not n llttlo now nnd human
izing light on tho old Scotch growlor
whose cutting, ovnporatlng dissect
ions of error will bo chorlshod as
long as mon havo to consider human
problems. Tho last number of tho
Crltorlon Is a grand ono and ranks It
among tho periodicals that havo nn
enjoyablo Individuality, Sold by tho
Outlnc 'for November enters to tho
in rich variety. Tho automoblllsta
nro provided for, tho wlngshots havo
n tow special nrticlos, tho happy nut
ting time for chlldron Is romomborod,
football, driving nnd turkey hunting
are glvon spaces. Tho editorial ro
vlow of sports by Caspar Whitney,
Is lucid and ontortnlnlng. 239 fifth
avonuo, Now York.
Tho craftsman for Novembor pub
lished by United Crafts, Syracuse,
Nv Y has a splendid series of Illus
trations and nrticlos. Howard Cros
by has nn interesting discussion, Was
Jesus a Carpentor? Ho concludes ho
was not. Thero Is an able article
showing Hrownlng'8 relation to th?
crafts. There are Illustrated pupors
on houso decorations of tho greaiost
Education for November has a high-'
toned catalog of contonts rnihsr
shooting over the heads of many edu
cators, but a fine publication for all
that. Tho Palmar Co. 50 Dromlleld
Tho Kindergarten Magazine for No
vember has a richly Illustrated article
on Indian baskets. There Is also an
Indian Corn-song with music by Mirta
Ituef Httfor, dean of the faculty of
music of Teacher colloge, Columbia
University, Now York.
AniMvtt Oulr tbc ACom.
In bis "Unndom Recollections"
Charles II. E. Itrookflold. a highly cc
tcomed actor on tho Loudon stage,
says: "I remember a pleco which wo
produced at tho Comedy theater, writ
ton by a popular author aud very
strongly cast, which amused us all so
much that we could hardly ronenrso It
Uhurles Hawtroy used every uow and
thon to waru us: 'Now, don't speak too
soon en that. There's certain to bo a
big laugh, and wo don't want them to
miss the next line.' Wo rehearsed for
six weeks. On the first night nothing
went wrong but tho piece. Thoro was
not one laugh nor ono round of ap
plause from start to flulsa. We took
off the comedy in tea dsys, during
which we rehearsed as a stop gap s
conventional throe act farce with no
literary preteustous. I think it ran for
a year "
Ao Ao'njal Story For
Mary Her Little Lamb
You havo all beard of Mary, haven't
you? I mean tho Mary that had the
little la rob. Of course, you have, and I
am going to tell you n story about bor
md her lamb that you have never
Well, onco upon a tlmo Mary thought
mat sho would go Into tho fields and
catch some of the beautiful butterflies
that were lllttlng about from flower to
flower. She had a net that her big
brother lind mado for her, and with
thi bIio tried to capture tho pretty
creatures that Balled about In tho air
among tho flowers.
Dut, mercy me, they were all so shy
they novcr allowed her to get within
reach of them.
"I do believe that bad lamb Is fright
ening tho butterflies nwayl" cried
IIAH AWAY AS FAST AS HE COULD.
Mary, stamping her pretty llttlo foot
on tho ground. "I shall Just punish
blm severely for It."
Dut the lamb saw that she was angry
nnd ran awny ns fnst as ho could, with
Mary right nt his heels.
You would never hnvo thought that
a little girl could run so fust, and .It
was uufortunnte for her that she did.
for suddenly tho lamb came ton pool
of water, and he stopped right still as
suddenly ns he could.
What hnppened to Mary? She went
heels over head over tho top of tho
lamb and plunged up to her waist In
tho pool of water.
Of course she got wet to the skin.
"Dut It tnught me a lesson," she said
tho next day. "I shouldn't hnvo want
ed to punish that dear little lamb of
And she gave him a real tight bug
and made up. Pittsburg Dispatch.
Ao Aolrp&l Story Por
! Mosquito Is Found
Tho greatest excitement prevailed In
Mosqultotown, for Eugene Mosquito
bud lost himself. Eugene was a stylish
joutig follow, who was last seen sitting
on a cheese box In bis mother's kitchen.
Everybody started out to find poor
Eugene, and his mother wrung her
bunds In anguish as she thought of
what terrible thing might have hnp
pencil to her boy.
Hut. search high and tow. no one
could Hud bin), and the mosquito's
father's hulr turned gray when some
ono declared that Eugene must huvc
been run over by an automobile and
atuck to the wheels.
"We will not gle up the search!"
cried tho lightning bug gravely. "Come
on, fellows! 111 lend the way."
They were gone n long time, but
presently a loud cheer was beard, and
UK WAS A BTTMBH TOUNO VBLI.OW.
they were all boou back at Mr. Mos
quito's bout, aud there was Eugene
In tholr very mldtt.
"Where did you find blm?" nsked the
mother ns she wrapped her arms
around tho truant.
"Tho lightning bug found mel" cried
"1'es; he crawled Into a keyhole,
where Eugene had bid from a big
spider," added the water bug.
"Aftor 1 got ln I couldn't see to get
out," said Eugene.
"Until I came in nnd lit my trusty
lamp," said the lightning bug.
"Hurrah!" cried everybody.
"nurraUr cried Eugene.
Then they gave a grand balL and
ererybody praised tbe noble lightning
bug, and tbe next day be married tbe
mosquito's cousin, aud It was a grand
affair Atlanta Constitution.
": 2 Ti
0 Aolrpal Story For
STerrier's Sad Fate
Willie Terrier was very proud when
he had dressed himself up In his new
clothes, and he was anxious to tako a
run downstairs and show himself off.
"I wish my master would send me
in an errand," said he.
Dut his master did not wish to send
blm nnywhere, although thero was a
letter that bad to bo taken to the police
station by some one.
"I want Charlie Cur to take that let
ter," said tbe master as ho stopped ot
the kennels nnd laid the letter on a box.
HHiK P I ' 1'f
HE TOOK TIIB LETTnit.
Now, Charlie Cur wns not around nt
that moment, nnd Willie Terrier began
lo think It over.
"Hero's a chnnco for me to show off
my good clothes!" he cried. "I'll take
the letter to tho pollco station." y
So he seized the cnvclopo nnd away
"Now. wnlt until I rend tho letter,"
said the policeman ns Willie placed
.the envelope ln his band. The police
mun rend, and this Is what he read:
"Dcnr Mr. Pollccmnn Tho benrer of
this letter, one of my dogs, Is no longer
nf nny use to me. Please knock blm ln
tho bend nnd throw him ovcrbonrd."
Of course It was all mennt for Chnr
He Cur, who was an old dog and bnd
seen his day, and It Is sad to think of
Wllllo Terrier's fnto. TltUburg Dis
patch. Ao Aolrpal Story For
The Animal Schools Failed
I wonder bow many llttlo boys and
girls know why there nro no schools
In anlmnl lnnd?
Well, wherever thero are schools
thero are school commissioners or n
school board, which hns charge of the
Bchools aud makes the laws to govern
When the nnlmnls decided to estab
lish schools thoy selected a school
board, consisting of Mr. Elophnnt, Mr.
Kangaroo and Mr. Monkey, nnd these
fellows held a meeting to agree upon
"What shall tho animal children be
taught In the animal school? That Is
tbe question," declared Mr. Monkey.
11IK SCIIOOh IIHAIIf IIRIill A WKfcilMI
"Yes. that Is thi' iiuiV.loti." i"ci Inluied
Mr. Kaugnroo and Mr. Elephant to
"They should be taught to climb
trees," said the monkoy positively
"All my relatlvos will serve aa teach
"No. Indeed" shouted the othor two
iu chorus. "That would never do."
"Thoy should bo tnught to Jump!"
cried the kaugnroo with emphasis, "All
my relatlvos will be glad to teach
"No. Indeed!" yelled the othor two hi
unison. "That would nevor do."
"They should be taught to look
wiso." said tho elephant, "and all my
relatives will act as touchers."
"No. Indeed!" howled the other two
together. "Thatwill nevor do."
"Woll, what will dot they asked as
thoy looked at each other ln perplex
Ity. "Toach them to climb," said Mr.
to Jump," said Mr.
Teach them to look wise," said Mr.
And bo It was that none of them
would yield, and when tboy saw there
was no chance to agree they all be
aae angry and decided not to have
my animal schools at all.
Betwqeii you and me. I expect the
lolmals are Just as smart as tbey
would be with schools run by tbe ele
phant, monkey and kangaroo. What
Jo you think? Detroit Journal
HWUfWWWI Hiimi-y!, V'il1i ' 1 'V rffjv? '''
1 i (' ' i t
V , . . f
Ao Ao'lroal' Story p0r
Who Was Not Observing
Mumbo nnd Jumbo were two
monkeys who had a reputation In thi
Jungle of being "sports" who loved rtc.
Ing and climbing and tnll swinging aj
roconnui inrowing contests nnd all that i
ort of thing. Once they had bwj
present nt a horse race, which so ti
cited Mumbo that on reaching homiT
he challenged Jumbo to bent him h
Just such n contest. Each wns to pA
one of his four footed friends to act u
horse without telling the other which
be chose. .
Murubd, who counted himself a ven
cunning fellow, chose Mr. Camel, ami
niter mnny nniienng words of pralj,,
for hie speed ln crossing tho desert
persuaded blm to bo ridden ln tho raet Vj
Tnmho whn norpp anlri mniti t.... ... 1
much thinking and kept his eyes open,
got Mr. Glraffo to be his steed.
Mr. Lion was chosen because of Hi
klngllko benrlng to net as tho Judge.
Doth mounted their racers and trot
ted up to tbc line.
"Iln, ha! I shall wlnl" cried Mumbo,
looking nt Jumbo's horse. '"Who caa
TltOTTOD VV TO TUB LINE. ,
run with audi n loug neck as that to X
carry? And, besides, I havo heard that f
to win n race one must 'hump' himself, '
nnd my camel Is Just the one for that
Don't you see his hump?" said ho as U
nenrly slid off when tho camel moved.
Jumbo smiled. Ho knew a thing or
two. Tho storming word was given.
Down tho raco course they cama it
full speed. Mr. Camel was humping
himself bravely, Mr. Glraffo puffin;
loudly. All the animals cheered. Wtiea
they reached tho last lap Mr. Camo
was ahead. Mumbo grinned with oj.
"I shall wlu, surel" he cried. "I Vnew
it." Hut Just as they reached the tap
Mr. Glraffo stretched out his long sect,
stuck out his long tongue, touched thi
tape first nnd won tho race.
"Jumbo wins!" cried the Judge.
"'Tnln't fair." whined Mumbo. "I
never thought of his neck."
"It Is best to keep your eyes open.'
cried the crowd. ,1'
I think they told tho truth. Don't
you? Pittsburg Dispatch.
f.n Arj'rrjal Story For
The Rabbit's Suggestion,
Tb that tho same hat you wore
Easter?" asked Mr. Rabbit of Miss
Hippo, who was going to attend th ,
theater with him.
"Yes," answered Miss nippoj "this j
Is tho same hat. and isn't it beautiful?
"It Is, Indeed," replied Mr. ltabWt
"nut don't you think that It would b
far prettier If you had a little rabbtt
'mull li.t - 2
"ib that tub sauk hat too wobs
on your hat instead of that featbsO" (
old bird? Rabbits are so mueh o'j
boautlful than birds, you know" j
"Do you really think so?" w1
Miss Hippo. it
"Oh, my. yesl" answered Mr '"'"J
i n.i .i .,, ni.h .no tn have a ravs
auu uu juu nwu - - -
bit on my bat Instoad of tbe blrdr
-uu, my, yosi ,jj
"I'll do anything to piease jw. -.
Miss Hippo coquottlshly. . .fl
"1 feel flottored." responded Jir.
"And so I shall Just run a M'!p
through your body and stick y
mv lint." il?lr.xl Mte HIPPO T
made a grab far the frightened rwi
He gave one Jump and tare.y
aged to escape ber. Then ne ", f
to run. and-well, maybe he U runs-
yet Detroit Journal.