Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 03, 1916, Image 4

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Editorial Page of "The Capital Journal"
October 1!M(I.
Editor and Manager.
Capital Journal Ptg. Co., Inc.
Vresi.lent. Vice-President.
Sec. iiiul Troas.
A rut-
.Iailv bv carrier, per year ''.00 I'" n11"1''1
11. :l. : i ........... . . IVr immlli ..
unity u, man, ;nii
New York. Ward Lewis-Williams Special Agency. Tribune RuilJinK
Chicago, W. 11. Stockwell. People's tins Building
The Capital .louriml currier boys iru instructed to rut the papers on the
rorch If the rnrrior docs not do this, misses you, or neglects Hotting the
paper to von on time, kindlv phone the circulation milliliter, ns this is the only
way we can determine whether or not the curriers are following instructions.
Phono Main SI before 7::sil oVloek tind n paper will be sent you by special
messenger if the carrier has missed von. .
On top of its street car troubles New York is having
a milk famine, caused by the dairymen's league which has
a corner on the supply and purposes fixing the price.
The peculiar feature of it is that it is the first strike ever
recorded among what may be classed as the farmers, and
they have adopted the same tactics so often tried by
labor, always to its hurt, that is of trying to accomplish
their ends by force. The strike or whatever it is, so far
has developed several cases of seizing the other fellows
milk and refusing to allow him to take it to market. One
seizure of this kind yesterday was of 25,000 quarts.
Dealers have drawn on far-away points in an effort to
supply their customers but admit they will be unable to do
this. The city uses 2,500,000 quarts daily and yesterday
was shy half this amount and today three-fourths. Hos
pitals and the babies are given what there is and the
adult Gothamite, who is a cheerful sort of chap apparent
ly, takes his oats and other fodder for breakfast without
its usual supply of cream. He drinks his coffee black and
puts sugar on his cereals instetad of the lacteal, and grins
just like he liked it that way. If the shortage keeps up
perhaps old Daddv Knickerbocker will learn to eat bacon
and eggs for breakfast instead of fooling his stomach
with horse provender. Its all right perhaps for city
folks to drink milk and guzzle cream; they get it out of a
bottle; but how a farmer can do it and then go out and
look a poor calf in the face while he is carrying the calf's
breakfast around concealed about his person is a puzzle.
Is it any wonder that bossy occasionally kicks over the
bucket under such treatment?
Senator James Hamilton Lewis commonly known as
"Jim Ham," has come into the limelight politically in a
most wonderful manner. It seems but a short time ago
since he was the congressman from the state of ash
ington and a good many of us were disposed to poke fun
at him on account of his name and his sorrel color. We
overlooked the fact that sorrel is the color of the
thoroughbred and we failed to observe a good many
other things until lie had quit the West and gone to
Chicago. Almost before anyone even suspected him of
being in politics back there he had put the reverse Eng
lish on the usual political game, and was elected to the
United States senate from the great state of Illinois; go
ing East and growing up with the country and thus
balancing up with the crowd that comes from the east
and before they get acquainted with the geography of
the west want to hold the offices and show us how to run
the state government,. or go to congress to represent us.
Senator Lewis deserves a medal for giving the east a
touch of the medicine it prescribes for the west. It might
le added that a man must have some genuine merit to do
what Lewis has; invade Chicago and get away with the
The question just now bothering some of the eastern
marine folks is whether the much-discussed ami long-expected
Bremen was born or made twins or triplets. es
terday it was announced that the French had captured
her and so had the English, so there was at least two of
her. If there was a hatching of Bremens instead of .a
launching she mav come in yet or some of the flock may.
Most folks have about come to the conclusion there was
no such diver, and if two of her have been caught they
are surely neither of them the one we have watched for
so long. , . P ,
Misfortunes never come single for the reason that
though that kind of Fortune is prefixed by "Miss" the
lady is married and has a large and obstreperous family.
It is observed that when she pays a fellow a visit she
generally brings the whole family along with the old man
with her, and makes her stay indefinite. These few bits
of wisdom are due to the fact that while gasoline is up
around the two-bit figure, comes the statement that the
dealers in many places according to reports reaching the
Secretary of Commerce, are giving short measuve.
The emancipation of woman is accomplished, and she
is taking her place in all fields. She has always had a
free hand in literature, art and music; but outside of
these until recently she was barred from practically all
other pursuits. Now she has entered all branches and it
is well for humanity that she has, for her skill, her in
ventive genius and her painstaking researches are bear
ing abundant fruit.
Daily we hear of some discovery due to woman's en
trance into science. It was a woman who first separated,
as it were discovered the most rare, as well as the most
valuable and "wonderful of all metals, radium. A page
could be easily filled with discoveries due to woman with
in the past few years, some of them of vast importance.
Monday the dispatches told of another achievement of
one of these who has been delving deep into chemistry
and who has discovered a process ior producing liquid
rubber that makes the water proofing of any substance
possible. In her demonstration of the process she water
proofed tissue paper without injuring its flexibility as
one test, which shows that almost anything can be treated
and made water proof by her discovery. That it will
bring wealth to her and provide another great conven
ience for humanity goes without saying, as does the fact
that the future may show genius on the 'distaff side of
the race that will rival that of an Edison or a Burbank.
It might also be added that the world will be benefited
much more by the researches of such women as these
than by any number of train loads of wealthy snobbery
done up in silks and laces and jumping into the political
field to show us benighted westerners how we should vote.
Lad Saved Four Lives,
Carnegie Fund Asked to
Recognize His Heroism
The crop of candidates for city recorder, already
large, is like the car shortage, still growing. Petition
circulators were busy yesterday and are still so, and the
average man looks on it that it is a free for all race and
.-igns up indiscriminately for all applicants although he
can vote for but one.
The Southern Pacific has made application to the
Public Service Commission for permission to grant the
same rates to the Grants Pass sugar factory to Oregon
points as are in force from California to the same points.
As the haul is less than half the distance the request it
would seem should be granted and then somo.
Now if the Phillies or Dodgers would get in and set
tle that pennant proposition' the country might get a
chance to turn some thought to the election and Hughes,
Wilson and Teddy. The candidates and spell-binders are
not getting a fair shake.
Speaking of submarine warfare, isn't shooting a Zep
pelin of this class? There is one difference at least and
that is that there is no dispute about saving the survivors
from the Zeppelin there "ain't any."
The car shortage continues to grow longer instead of
shorter like an honest, fair-minded shortage ought to
Children Cry for Fletcher's
Frank (iorner, Jr., of Marietta, Pa.,
while swimming in the Susquohuunu ri
ver the other day, heard cries for help.
In an old rowboat he pulled into the
swift current of the river and rescued
four persons who had been spilled into
the water by the upsetting of a iuuoe.
The persons rescued by young Corner
are .Miss Hazel Arnold, a trained nurse,
William Horner, Douglus Read and Win.
V. Bruhouse, all of York, I'a. Hud not
young Gorncr reached them when he
did they would have perished, as they
were about exhausted when he arrived.
Edgar R. Villcc proprietor of the .Mar
it ttn Tillies, is endenvni-itiir tn nhtnin n
Carnegie hero fund medal for young
The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been,
iu use for over 30 years, lias burno the si" nature ot
S-tf and lias been uiade under his per-
ffi-1 sonal supervision since its infancy.
Allow no one to deceive vou in this.
Ail Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-us-gool are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment.
' Castorla Is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Karcotic
substance. Its nso is its guarantee. It destroys Worm
and allays Feverishness. For more than thirty years it
lias been in constant use for the relief of Constipation,
Flatulency, Wind Colic, all Teething Troubles and
Diartlioa. It resulates the Stomach and Bowels,
tiKsiiuiliites the Food, rivinsr Iiealthy and natural (sleep.
Tho Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend.
Bears the Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years
The Kind You Have Always Bought
"'The toiler needs a good vacation, a time of
rest and recreation," We hear the sages
say; "for work, without an intermission,
without a fortnight off for :fishin will
make him old and gray." This year I shut
down on my labors, and, emulating sportive
neighbors, I toured, on pleasure bent; I
basked beside some golden fountains, and
climbed a bunch of snow-capped moun-
IffW" yfv4 tains, and slumbered in a tent. I thought
w 'wirf that, to my work returning, my bosom
would with zeal oe burning, and 1 would
cut much grass; refreshed by fourteen days of resting,
I'd sail into my labors jesting and make things come to
pass. Alas, the grind seems twice as dreary, and I am
twenty times as weary as when I went away; the task
ahead seems harder, bigger, and, wanting all my old time
vigor, I sigh, "Alackaday!" I do not care for more vaca
tions; I'll stick to work and earn my rations, if I'm alive
next year; of course, they are a thing of beauty, but they
unfit a man for duty, and put him out of gear.
Tho lai-i' which is n Im i red fur its
beauty must have n Mitin smooth skin,
pink anil white and youthful looking.
Tin' only thing known tlmt enn make
such a complexion out of it 11 aged, fail
ed, or discolored one that is. n natur
al, not a painted, complexion is ordi
nary inercolized wax. This remarkable
sulistanee literally absorbs the unsight
ly cuticle, a little each day. the clear,
healthy, girlish skin beneath gradually
peeping out until within a nock or so
it is wholly in evidence. Of course such
blemishes ns freckles, moth patches, liv
er spots, blotches ami pimples are dis
'carde.l with the old skin. If you will
procure au ounce of mercolized wax a!
the drug store, use like cold cream ev
ery night, washing this off mornings,
you'll find it a veritable wonder work
er. .
Another valuable natural treatment
is a wash lotion to remove wrinkles
which can be easily prepared. Dissolve
an ounce of powdered saxolite iu a half
pint of witch hazel, liuthe the face in
this and you'll find it "works like
manic. '
About 1S2.H00 acres of the Madras
presidency has been sown in indigo this
ear, about twice the normal area.
Frank Hitchcock Is
Not Field Marshal
Chicago, Oct. .1. "Stories to the ef
fect that Frank. H. Hitchcock is field
marshal iu the republican campaign and
was superceded 'somebody' aore purely
imaginary," said A. T. Hert, western
campaign manager for Hughes here to
day, in reply to printed reports that
Hitchcock hud actually, though not
nominall, superceded Chairman William
K. WilUox as manager of the Hughes
. " Hitchcock wii8 requested to serve as
a member of the advisory committee by
his friend. William R. Willcox. We urc
all in perfect accord.''
Rome, Oct. 3. A Zurich dis
patch today assorted that the
kaiser personally nppoaled to
President Wilson to eud the war,
but that the president had re
fused to intervene at this time.
Williston. X. I)., Oct. S. Snow has
been general throughout this district
in the last 24 hours. Two indies fell
here, three fell at White Karth, X. 1).,
and two fell at Culbertun. Mont.
Buffalo. X. Y., Oct. 3. Women,
spellbinders for Hughes got a warm wel
come here today when the Hughes wo
men's special arrived. Mrs. Xelsou O'
Shaughnessy, Miss Helen Bosswell and
Miss Mary E. Deereier made tha
speeches at the meeting iu a local the
atre. The special train is due in Cleveland
for a night meeting.
Capital Journal Want Ads Will Get You What You Want
Always Watch JThis Ad Changes Often
Strictly correct weight, iqtiare deal and highest price for 11 klida t
junk, metal, rubber, hides and fun. I pay 20 per ponnd for old nga.
Big itock of all aizea aeoond hand incubator. All klndi eoiragate4
iron for both roof and buildings. Booting paper and second aaad
t H. Steinback Junk Co.
X The Hods of Half a Million BargaUi.
IDS North Commercial It Fkesa Ht
some looking than a spot where a great
LADD & BUSH, Bankers
Established 18C8
CAPITAL $500,000.00
Transact a General Banking Business
Safety Deposit Boxes
And the next day it frosted.
Tho binder the show the tireder tho
Why doesn't the man who removes hie
hat iu the elevator when there are Indies
present also , remove it in the street
many people were and lire not f
The city paving plant is at it again,
and nobody is making audible com
plaint. WcniW lful in u any ways is the "Civ
ilization" picture.
Some folks simply cau't be happy. A
Salem business man says if it had rain
ed last week business would have been
better in town.
i This a world of mynteries. But the
mm who drinks his coffee from the
'saucer says he does it because he doesu 't
want the spoon to tret into his eye.
Yon who suffer, why do' you hesi
tate to trv what has removed the suf-
I fering "f others? That good, old
fashioned remedy, nixie from roots
and herbs l.ydia E. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound has Mood the test. It
has no rival in overcomlug the ailments
peculiar to your set Why thould it
t not do tot you what it has. dime for
Is there anything much more lone- j others? Give it a chance.
And, . speaking of manners, some
pie has to he eaten with n knife or an
VCUnt a welcome I received! How
good it seemed to be at home uijain.
Such a fuss as they all made over Ed
ith. I told father that I felt quite ne
glected now that I hud a daughter.
I had scarcely unpacked before they
commenced making all sorts of plans
for my entertainment. All the boys
and girls, married or unmarried Whom
I had known from childhood rushed
iu to welcome me. Mother gave a din
ner dauce for me and we danced until
daylight. Oh, how good it was to have
a good time and no cross looks after
ward! Then each in turn did some
thing 'for me and I almost forgot at
times that I was a married woman with
a daughter.
Every morning after father and I had
a canter-before breakfast. The colt
he had promi"d baby was now a year
old, a lively, frolicsome creature with
whom Edith made friends at once.
I had written Clifford when I should
start south and he had replied in a short
note telling me to remain as long at I
wished, as their cruise was likely to be
an extended one. He sent messages to
the family, but I thought a peculint
look came into father's face when I told
him of the yachtine trip. He asked
some questions. I was compelled to tell
him there were ladies in the party, and
that I had not been invited.
"That's queer! I reckon when I
was a young man I wouldu 't have left
mother, alone, especially if other ladies
were going,
"But Clifford is different, dad!" I
explained, trying to disjel the impress
ion of neglect father had received.
"You know he is much older than I
am, and his old friends are all about
jlus own age." Father grunted, turned
away, and nothing more was said.
j Leonard Brooke Goes South.
i I had been at home about a week
I when Leonard Brooke Vas announced.
jit was a beautiful afternoon and we
were all sitting on the balcony. I in
troduced him to mother and the girls,
and felt not a little pride at the sensa
tion he made. Mother asked him to re-
I main to tea which was served on the
balcony. The next day we were to have
a picnic iu the woods and he agreed to
join us.
AVhat a lot of questions I had to
answer after he left! The girls of d
him a splendid fellow, and mother seem
ed also to like him. Father asked if
he were a friend of Clifford's and I
said "no." h seemed surprised that
we should be on such friendly terms.
Father made no further remarks, but I
felt uncomfortable. My feeling Tor
Leonard Brooke however had nothing
in it of which I ueed be ashamed, so I
dismissed the idea from my mind, and
told the girls all they wanted to know
about him. all 1 knew myself.
The next morning dawned bright and
warm. Mother had invited several of
the young people to join us, and it was
n gay party that left the house about
10 o'clock. I proposed that Mr. Brooka
drive with Ruth and one of my sisters.
I imagined I saw a shade cross his face,
but there was no imagination about the
pleased look on dad 's face.
At the Picnic.
We played games and waadered off,
singly or in couples, as we pleased un
til lunch time. Then we spread the.
cloth, and yhile we girls set the tabla
the men kindled the fire to make coffee.
After luncheon was cleared away wa
sat around for a time talking and tell
ing stories. We left iu plenty of tim
to get home for dinner.
Brooke and I drove heme together ia
the runabout behind my mare. I had
not intended to go with him, but ha
appeared so anxious I hadn't the heart
to refuse him. . It was a lovely drive
and I was iu high spirits. I wanted
to invite him to dinner, but thought I
had better not until I had spoken to
mother. Father bad evidently said some
thing to mother, because when I pro
posed it, she objected in her gentia
way and I did not feel that I could
(Tomorrow Father Disapproves of
Leonard Brooke.)
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