Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, January 10, 1916, Image 4

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    The Capital Journal"
.fa iiiiii ry 10. I'.'ld.
Editor ami Manager.
I rage or
Capital Journal
Daily by farrier, per year $5.00 Per month.
D-iily by mail, per year 3.00 Per month.
New York Chicago
Ward-Lewis-Williania Special Agency Harry K. Fisher Co.
Tribune Building 30 N. Dearborn St.
The Capital Journal carrier boys nre instructed to put the papers on the
porch. If the turner dues nut do this. misses you, or neglect getting the
paper to you on time, kindly phone the circulation manager, us this is the only
way we can determine whether or not the carriers arc following instructions.
Phone Main 81.
The New York Journal of Commerce, an untra-con-servative
publication, gives warning to congress and to
the radical protectionists who want to inject the tariff
question into politics once more, that it is no time to re
sume tinkering with schedules. It says editerially:
"The tnrriff question cannot suceesifullv he reopened and redisposed of to
day. There is as yet no certainty regarding the level to be assumed by n i
(iouai outlay for defense, and hence n i certainty as to the revenue require
ments. This matter may be temporarily disposed of during the current win
ter, hut n much lunger lime will be required iu the working out of n consist
ent policy of defense. Neither is it possible to readjust protective duties nt
tnis time. The highest protection ever enacted would -probably have in
creased the p.ist year's revenues little, if lit all. and could not, alone, hava
yielded to domestic in lustry, the monopoly accorded to it by circumstances,
l-'ree trade would have had is littlo result either iu stimulating imports or
modifying domestic prices. The premature adoption of n tariff policy or the
determination to adopt n certain kind ol' duties nt the close of the present
war would today be nothing short id' alisurd.
This is view taken by businessmen and is the sensible
way to look at it. The tariff question ought to be rele
gated to the rear for all time as a political question, any
way; as General Hancock was once ridiculed for saying, it
is a local question more than anything else. In other words
eveiy section of the country wants protection on the
things that it specializes in, products and manufactures,
and free trade in the things other sections produce and
make. That causes the trouble when congress comes to
making up the schedules, and as a rule most tariff laws
are a result of a long session of placating and compromis
ing, in the effort to satisfy the conflicting demands of
different sections and interests..
The present tariff law has proven that high tariff does
not make high prices for many of the products affected,
as may be noted in the case of wool and sugar. Neither
does it mean high wages for workingmen, since the form
er highly protected industries, steel and iron and woolen
goods, are under the present reduced tariff rates paying
the highest wages in the history of the country.
What this nation needs today is a sensible view upon
the part of statesmen, a view taken from the standpoint
of American citizenship of the patriotic kind, rather than
a view from the standpoint of partisans and privilege
It is the uniformity, the entire lack of exception to
the rule, which makes the story of the telephone girl in
times of stress so noteworthy.
With a long record of heroism back of her there is
nothing surprising in the story that came from Belgium
at the beginning of the war of the telephone girl at
Dahlen, or the one told of the Russian girl at Novorassysk.
The Belgian girl observed the battle going on around
her, undisturbed by the danger she was in, telephoned
the officers of the forts that they were not properly plac
ing their shells. Guided by her instructions over the
telephone, they found the right range, and "regulated
their fire effectively." She continued to direct the
Belgian fire until a German shell destroyed the office she
was in and killed her.
The Russian girl stayed at her post when everybody
pise had fled and did her work with shelU falling around
her. The decoration "for valor under fire" was never
more worthily granted to any soldier.
The telephone girl at Dahlen and the one at Novor
assyk keep up the traditions established at many a fire
and flood. a
How shall we account for this record without excep
tion ? Let us not try to account for it, but simply take off
our hats to her.
Mr. Ford has been disillusioned, says the St. Louis
Globe Democrat. Although he did not come in touch with
any of the nations at war, he got near enough to learn
that the people themselves are responsible for the fight
ing. If he had gone a little closer he would have found
that they are fighting because they believe it is right to
fight; he would have found that, without a single racial
exception, they are in general in full accord with the pur
pose of their respective governments, and are sacrificing
LADD & BUSH, Bankers
Established 1SGS
Transact a General Banking: Business
Safety Deposit Boxes
Ptg. Co., Inc.
Sec. and Treas.
...... $500,000.00
their lives in the conviction that their immolation is neces
sary to their country's preservation. Whatever may have
been the original causes of the war, however mistaken or
pernicious the influences behind it, he could have found
no support for the American notion that is was due to
the desire of certain individuals to find a market for guns.
Evidently he did not find support for it, even at the edge
of the Continent, and now that he has returned with a
new and a wiser view, he may learn the truth that even
in the United States it is the people themselves who are
back of the demand for preparedness, and, if necessary,
for the maintenance of their honor and their rights, for
Ex-President Taft declares that a "real" Republican
must be the standard bearer for the Republican party in
1916. While we do not profess to know much about G. O.
P. politics, we are inclined to think that this remark is in
tended to be a slap at Colonel Teddy and his progressive
The English seem to have retired from the Dardan
elles for "strategic reasons," although the presence of a
horde of ill-humored Turks in the neighborhood might
have had something to do with it.
Germany is soon to float another war loan, this one
for $2,500,000,000. Her chemists must have learned how
to make synthetic money as well as synthetic food, says
the New York Evening Sun.
According to the Federal v Trade Commission over
100,000 corporations in this country have no income what
ever. These are probably the good corporations that we
sometimes hear about.
On New Year's Day the world-worn jay, who's tired
of beer and bitters, frames up an oath to cut our both,
and join the Pumpville critters. In gilded halls he's
boueht highballs, and brandv bv the nonv.
r ' 1 m i '
and blown his kale for foaming ale, and
found the whole thing phony. He's worn
old rags while placing jags his saturated
hide in, for lads who booze can't have good
shoes and clothes they take a pride in. He
had a place, but in disgrace, was fired by
his employer; for boys who drink the old
red ink find it the job destroyer. He's
looped the loops with noisy troops of youths
who raise the dickens; he's bumped the
bumps, and, in the dumps, repentance
throbs and quickens. Swear off, young man, while yet
you can, and leave the booze behind you; the suds you
buy, the rot-and-rye, will poison you and blind you. Swear
off, tired heart, the water cart is waiting at the portal, to
bear you far from gilded bar, to where men sing and
chortle. To Hydrantgrad it goes, my lad; climb on, ere
it's a goner! There you'll win back the things you lack,
your self respect, your honor.
H. C, 1'ettit to Eriuingarde Carey
part II. Leslie claim, !, 7, !l W; part.
X. V. Colnell claim, 7, 3 W.
ITowell mil fling to (iuy X. llowell,'
part. Jus. Iiaviilson claim, 4S? 7, 3 YV.
Amy llowell et nl to Katie Howell
I'hiig, pu''t .1. Davidson claim, 4N, 7, 3,
YV. !
llowell and Cling to Orace Howell,
d. Davidson claim, -I. 7, ,'! W. I
llowell ami I'lnig to Amy X. llowell,1
part ,1. Davidson claim, Is, 7, 3 VV. i
(hirlcs YV. Ilibbanl et ox to (ieo. D. '
llihharil, part lot 33, North Silvertoa;!
part King llibbnrd claim, III, 7, I VI;
part ( lias, Nciirilier claim, 17, 7, I V.
Miuie and K. ('. Ilullhcrg to ('has.1
I '. . ilex, lot 2 and ", block 3, liichaioiid ;
Add., Niilcm.
II. (1. Iloedigheimer et ux to T. H.
Kav. lot N, block Willamette Add.'
Silem. j
.lames S, Henderson to Myrtle lten-
derson, YV 'j of lots I ami i, block 11,1
Momiiigsidc Add., Siilem, mid lot Do;
Smith Fruit Farm Xo. 2. j
Hoover Lumber Co., to ,T. T. Horn
ing, X ' X V I',, 111, Id, tl K; stnte,
to I,, ii i.
in, i", i.,
Veronica Noll to Esther (I reminds,
undivided west of lots H nail (I In
block 7, Palmers 2nd Add. Mt. Angel.
Anion I'o I so n to .t ii,-l nnd Minnie
Denjd, part D. 1., C, of l.ennder S.
Davis, 4(1. tl. 1 V.
Laura tuT Ezra Xendel to Melnnie
mid Trunk Chappelle, lots 1 and 3,
block 4, ( liappelle'it Add. YVoodbnrn,
A. M. llidieil et ox to 1'nited Htntes
National llnnk, undivided 1-fi intercs
in mid to the .1. V. Holten (deceased)
fnriu which is n portiou of tile Thomas
Mois.m claim, IW. 0, V.
C, W. Moore et ux to K. C, Wiesner,
lots A and 0, block (1, Kichniond Add.
Hubert H, Tloiiney et tix to J. M. W.
Ilomiev, part II. 8. llouuov elaim, 47,
i, 1 V.
Hans Tuffli et. ux to YV, ,T. and
Maud Pruitt, lot S, block I, Capital
street Add., Palem.
John .1. Turner ft nx to A. O. T.und
berg, part Ceo. fchurts claim, a.1, II, i
C. H. Hieber et nl to John J. nnd
Povev J. Tinner Id. Ceo. Shirts el.,
John J. Turner et ux to C. If. nnd
F. C. Hieber pt. Geo. Sl.irtu rl.. flSRVVV.
B. .1. J, and F. Miller to City of 8a
lem, deed for sllrv, lilk. S Minto ' add
u..l...., r..1 ..ll ..I ' Rd ? n
.-in, -in, vvmvu vi, v1' I .' ,
Iluuscr Nowsom ami Minto to City of
Unloni, deed for alley, blk. 2 Minto '
add Hnlcni, Colwell el'., 5H-7-.1W.
W. (1. McDonald et u.x to A. 8. West
and A. C. Miller, lot 2 blk, 3, Jeffer-,
sun. j
Oinnville ,T. Trice et ux to A. 11. Bur
ger, west 1211 feet of lots 1-2-3-4-5 and
(I blk. 5, Kddv's add, Hulem.
M. A. Nicely et ux to L. D. and M. K.;
Hair lots 1 and 2 blk. 7 Town of Turner.
A. H. Herger et ux to Joseph H. Abj
bert, lots 4 5 (1 blk 1 Riverside, add Sn-'
lem. I
Ail Hope of Sentiment I
Is Now Abandoned
Youngstown, Ohio, Jan, 8. All hope
of iuimedinto settlement of the big
strike of steel workers nt East Youngs-j
town went glimmering early tleS pven-l
ing when the strikers turned down com-
puny offers of 22 cent on hour, niul
stood out for their original demnnds of
2."i cents.
With this decision, fears grow that
rioting might break out anew tonight.
Fire of an unknown origin stnrter In
the 8. (). Rue barn in Kvatu Vnllev
Monday morning about eight o'clock
nnd soon destroyed the building. The
family did not arise nt their usual hour
that, morning, due to sickness among
tho children. Mr. Rue being the first
one up, happened to look toward the
burn and was aninr.cd to see a small
flame shoot upward from the lost. H
ran to tit barn at the miiii time call
ing to the family, and was successful
in getting the stock out. One of the
boys reached the loft with ft pail of
water and nearly smothered the fire,
but whllo he was after more water
the flames gained such headway that
the barn could not be ssved.
The neighbors were prompt hi going
to Mr, Rue's aid, otherwise the sur
rounding buildings would surely have
burned. The ginnnry and machine
shed, which were only twelve feet from
the burning barn, wero saved.
The barn wan praeticallv 1 new on,
was !flx:i(l, with a SO foot poet. Thir
teen tons of cheat hay were destroyer,,
with few articles s'nch as hav fork,
etc. '.'(HI insurance was carried OB
tho barn. Bilverton Appeal.
A Galley o Fan !
(By Hezekiah Snodgrass.)
(A thrilling realistic novel of high
life. Published by the Wadsworth
Mealy Company.)
Pvii'ishei's Note. Mr. Snodgrass,
believing that no author should write
nt mat'ers wherein he la not fully In
formed, and being, moreover, a firm
believer in the literary value of "local
olor", spent two days In New York
City last winter. He visited the pur
lieus of wealth, and even looked In
the windows of some of the houses
in Fifth Avenue. The results of this
indefatigable research he has embod
ied In this novel, which, while posses
sing all the charm of a romance, Is.
Loverthcless, a ruthless exposition of
the terrible state of affairs existing
Dehlnd Society's Curtain."
Chapter I.
It was evening. The beautiful par
lor in the palatial residence of the
Kversleys was brilliantly illuminated
with three large lamps. Before the
flickering firelight of the grate sat
Seraphita Eversley, Reginald Evers
ley's lawful wedded wife. Her white
hands were folded Idly In her lap. She
was the child of luxury and those ex
quisite white hands had never been
condemned to the drudgery of hard
work. She kept two hired girls, so
that she did not even have to make
the beds or sweep off the front stoop.
A ring was suddenly heard at the
front door bell. A moment later the
hired girl appeared at the door and
said: "It's him, Miss' Eversley."
"Tell him to walk right In," com
manded the lady, Imperiously.
A moment later a man entered the
room with the grace and figure of an
"Take a chair," said Mrs. Eversley,
milling sweetly at him, but trembling
r little, though she did not know why.
"Don't care If I do," he replied, air
ily; and, laying his hat and coat on
the piano, he drew a chair to her sldo
in front of the fire and lighted a tra
gi ant Havana cigar.
"Where's Reginald?" he asked,
icrowling fiercely Into the flames.
"Oh! He's at the club, as usual,"
vhe replied, wearily. "He seeins to do
nothing else in the evening except go
lo that dreadful club and play cards
ind dominos for money, and drink
nhiskey nnd beer. It's horrible shs
fxclalnied. t
"Yes," agreed the man, whose aris
tocratic sounding, name was Francis
Plesslngham; "yes he ought to be
learned belter but It's all the better
lor me."
"W'ny, what are you thinking of""
she asked, raising her eyebrows, gent
ly. "I'm thinking that you are just too
Bweet for anything," he compliment
ed gracefully, speaking the French
with an almost perfect accent.
"How lovely you speak French!"
she observed, toying with the charms
on his watch chain. "You speak al
most like a French person."
"Yes," he replied; "people often tell
me so. It may be because the room
! was born in was furnished with
Louis Quince's furniture."
Tlrere was a long silence, while ho
puffed away on his cigar and watch
ed tho firelight playing among her
beautiful tresses, wherrMt looked like
little red grasshoppers jumping
n round.
At last he threw the butt of his rig
nr Into the fire and burst out: "My
nngel! My dear one! I love you! Lot's
murder your husband nnd run nwny
She raised her blushing face to his,
and he knew that Reginald Eversley's
fate was sealed.
And thus It was that the snake of
vll squirmed Into tho home of Regl
raid Eversley, bearing upon Its back
ft terrible burden of woe, shame and
Jones I ae by the paper that a flea
can Jump two thousand times Its own
length. '
Brown I'hat'a probably why w
never bear of. a deft setting run jDvct
by an autoniobllt. f.
Willis And who It that fellow Hen
peckT Does h amount to anything?
Wallace Oh I He isn't anybody.
He's nothing but bit wife' . leconi
'TisSatd I
Our nation is composed of a luxury-loving
people, careless of cost and reckless of ex- f
penditure, with the lack of realization what I
wise economy means.
If that be so, let us endeavor to mold our
habits and desires as wisdom dictates, and
prepare for future emergencies and oppor- t
tunities and open an account NOW.
United States National Bank I
Salem i
Member Reserve Bank I
Cedarville Hecora.
A couple oi
chunks, weighing
hundred or so:
pounds each, of ore from the Valley Grand mi Stevens, Ellis Stevens and
View syndicate copper mine were family, and Willurd Stevens and ehil
brouglit down list Monday and placed idren.
on exhibition at W. L. Turner's office.
Tiie ore will probably assay from 4U to
50 per cnt copper, and wits taken out
of the bottom of the shaft at a depth
of 60 feet. The ledge they are sinking
on is six feet wide, nnd growing' wider
with depth, anil has every indication
of a Urge and permanent body of ore.
Polk County Observer: Snow cover
these duys, when the rabbits come out.
leaving their tiny tracks evervwhero
in the white mantle. From Dnllasi
since the first snow fell a great many
nimroilrt huve gone in searach of rab
I,, i:,miii,ii,. i,i..i i... .m i,
verv L'oo.1. but some aood mniksinen'
have brought down a good supply. Hup- and Dr. Hickman has been on the jump
pily Polk county is not infested with for fiie pnst tw0 ,vockii A maotiXv 0f
these pests, but there should be enough 1 4t, Ll. '
to maLe the hunt interesting. the cnaes ar ovcr Mrs. Hen-
. ry Seguin-and two children horn had n
The Tidings decries ordinary booster morc severe attack than nnly. The old
tactics, so lilr is Ashland is concerned.) daughter and Mrs. Seguin's cases
It saays: "Our great asset is health ; having developed into pneumonia. On
and recrc ition. Let us exploit Ashland
as a health resort and playground. Let
us not get the cart before the horse
and make the great mistake of start
ing our development with a real es
tate boom. It will be harder for Ash
l.md to keep down a boom during the
next three years, than lo create one
Let tne solid heads prevail and ex
ploit our resort without developing u
mushroom boom."'
The Courier lists what's cominir to
ri.ir.i;,,.. ;,. tow; n. f..n. ...... iiuv.i.
-ii , ini.-i us luiivns. ii nil
the prospects or a Inrge sawmill. two " "r Ine enrfw
cold slinae . niaiits. with the eiilnue-l 1
nient of the Gardiner .Mill company's'
piani. a puip mm, tne railroad coin-
pleted, the harbor improved, dairying!
and funning on a larger scale, gool
j wagon roads being built, finest of jjt
pleasure resorts being improved, htin- j jc
uriun in ieupie coming into tne fomi-, j.
tr looiiing tor Homes, wuut more can;sk
the people ask for?"
Xew Yeirs .lav crop and weather rc-
rmri i,, I ,,,,. ' t L, i"t 1 l.i,
past has been cold nnd drv with dr tJ 'l'' ,v ll,",l!,0' rhonmul ,sni, dol
ing snow. Cam., and sheep nr. whiter- Th, p,V 5 l,I,7'n,,or 11,0 pvps or
ing well and the wheat l'iol.ls are froz- 'J '''t'l ""tf' , 'f'vousness,
en up tiulit.
thero is u
At the present writiim
I there is u villainous lor.hc.it vii.J
blowing that could cut. you iu two,'
Tliiu i. t:. I'..,ll..i P..-. n
doubtful if another town iu the north -
west has rosier outlook than has tl.is
; or day and run the risk of serious coin
It seems to the Tillamook Herald 'll?',!?"8; "iT, " '"'i!',"" f t
"that a fitting and progressive num ' . mnv lll,l"oy riem"''-v
for the bezi lining of the vear mi ! wl,.",.h. ,a '"expensive yet acts
would be to resurrect tho commercial
club luil put it on a business basis."
Reno, Xev ,lun. lo. A partv of col
lege men on skis set out ut dnvbreak
today in an effort to reach the bodv of
Haraold (iri,t.d. Vniversitv
vad.i freshman, who died Sundav morn
ing nt Allen creek while on a" skiiiiir
trip. Two eoliiiiaiiions of Urinsteud r,
with tne nody. Wmle on the last mile'..
!i. . ..... . :-.
creek, and two of the , retur ed ivw,0' ,cf 0r re ,,n ha,. mo?
to summon Aid. 1 rc,"rl,eil the kj.lney remelv we believe ev-
A rescue party set out last night but
was forced to return by a blinding
The new Columbia Gorge park on the
Columbia highway furnishes another in-
teringtoiue for letter writing week, j
Always Watch Thi Ad Changes Often
1 CO TOr U7AnneI7iT mtWf:
. "
forTh. woodI kiUd, f
U k 'i1l.0f?pru,lm 'd lT0
eort ' m ,Unlrr M",e1'
115 AND $20 NEW OVERCOATS AT $5.00. 1
I pay 1 1-2 cents per pound for old tags. X
I pay Ugliest price for hide and for.
H. Steinbock Junk Co. I
.n. r Th'. Uow ot Hu Million Bargaina. t
J0J North Commercial Street. . Pfc. ... t
: Wm. Oddie and son, Gilbert, and Ma-
i rinus tsenapp and i rank Kuss were 8a-
lem visitors Monday.
Mrs. Carl Russ left last Friday for a
visit with her daughter in Portland.
I lie following took dinner with Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas Bump on Sutulav:
Mr. Isaac Stevens is tnking a short
course in the mechanical department nt
Mr. nnd Mrs, Omar Hnstie and son
of Monitor, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hugill.
and children, Alec Hugill of Vancwou
ver, B. C, and John Hugill and wife of
took New Year's dinner with their pa
rents, Mr. and Mrs. ,ios. Hugill.
8hormau Richard left Sunday for Sa
lem to serve as juryman for the Jan
uury term of court. Star.
I,n Grippe is still raging in Gervais
account of Mrs. Seguin not having got
ten up from her recent confinement, it
has made it doubly hard to care for.
them. A trained nurse is in chargo
and they are gradually gaining in
strength. Star.
New York. Jan. S. Ada Rohan, noted
actress, died today in Roosevelt hos
pital following an operation.
tier most noted portrayal was in the
...in. . . - ... ,
Kidney Trouble Leads
To Terrible Tortures
11 ""'V0'1" "f. ?" f f f'T0','', fr'" PuiVs
i1'1' back and sides, tilmlilor and urinary
ur "". ,Vr " '.' v deling,
1 " .'. rc""Z1' ."' "?
part of all su'kness today can bo avoid
ed by keening the kidnevs working
properly. If you suffer from any of
XZJ' r" V1??'!""
. J.'f ' , ' ?li c'"'"?,'"
,n should not neglect yourself anot h-
(Illicitly and surely on the seiit of toe
iiuiiuie. i on ii ue surprises now en
tirely different you'll feel in a very
short time.
It. doesn't matter how long you have
suffered, how old you nre, or what you
have used. The very principle of hal-
, T " '"".! 19 Pr''t"'ly
T110 W
teni without some beneficial results.
fcolvax is pleasant to take, gives
(Illicit relief and has been so uuiforiulv
suceessiul that Daniel J. Fry nnd oth-
ivniune dealers in tats vicimtv w
" iTZS'
i cures so thnt it could be sold in' this
manner. A guarantee like this speaks
volumes for the merit of Holvax.
There is no time like the present to
do a thing thnt ought to be done. If
anyone has kidney trouble today is the
n,V to bei It
Weage,' 8,W1 ,Bd Equipment
ot b0,h B0'" ""J Buildings,
"i8htl Wi iot 'rU orlglBal