Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, November 13, 1916, Image 4

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    Editorial Page of "The Capital Journal"
Monday kvexjxo,
November L'l, li'lli.
Editor and Manager.
Capital Journal Ptg. Co., Inc.
Sec. and Treas.
Daily by carrier, per year
Daily by mail, per year .
$5.00 Per month 45c
. . . . 3.00 Per month 35c
York, Ward-Lewis -Williams Special Agency, Tribune Building
Chicago, W. II. Stockwoll, People' Gas Building
The so-called "bone drv" amendment tn the mnsrifn.
tion has passed and will become the law as soon as the
governor issues his proclamation concerning ' the same.
As there was no penalty provided for a violation of the
law, and as the proclaiming the same as being in effect
would repeal the present law, it raises an interesting
question, onoum tne governor issue his proclamation
uecemDer ursi, at wnicn time it is expected all the re
turns will have reached the secretary of state and have
been canvassed, then the law would have no penalty for
its violation, and the old law being repealed there would
oe no law concerning the importation of liquors whatever
that could be enforced, since there would be no penalty
icr us violation.
The governor proposes to get around this bv with.
holding his proclamation until the legislature meets next
- - '
January ana provides a penalty for violation of the new
law. If it is decided that this cannot be done the .only
course open would be to call an extra session nf J-he
legislature to fix the penalty, and it is not likely this will
where, anv old time, regardless of other folk's affairs:,"" T'. T LU "e snori u.me DeJf e legislature
and a whoop and hurrah for old glory that made, the meLls' anu ine greac exPense ttiat W0UlQ be incurred.
great deal of blushing for the whole country and was 9 f r u haIu T1 ween east and west
sorry and ashamed of the government. The vociferous "J L elect!?n rauchf as theuUmt S.tates H but revers
colonel called the president a craven and a coward and Sffthf sections as to results. Of the seventeen counties
he too would have blushed for the country had not his. IS? of thCascad?s four v7e.re Hughes, thirteen for
The Capital Journal carrier boys ure instructed to put tho papers on the
porch. If the carrier docs not do this, misses you, or neglects getting the
fper to you on time, kindly phone the circulation manager, us this is the only
way we can determine whether or not the carriers are following instructions.
Phone Main 81 before 7:.'!0 o'clock and a paper will be sent you by special
messenger if the currier lias nii.sacd yon.
The election just passed was fought with great display
of patriotism on each side. There was a plethora of noise
about the honor of the nation, the protection of Amer
icans in Mexico, the right of Americans to travel any
Third, Lane Isaac 11. Bingham.
Fourth, Lnue and Linn E. D. Cusick. j
Sixth, Jackson H. Von der Hellen.
(Continued from page one.) tsr X X
i : f.jr J
Benton and Polk C. L. Haw- iiJL-ZJJi. El
!U i i ; i 11
ion litaii n II
ini; i iiisoii .'i 11
A I 22L3r?"? V
I i t?' Mil m
actions following the Bull Moose convention, precluded
his ever blushing at anything.
The republican press took the flag under its wings
and asserted that without the elephant toting it the coun
try was bound for the everlasting bow-wows. The dem
ocrats took a hand at the same mouthy patriotism but the
republicans having beat them to it made their efforts
seem tame in comparison. And when it was all over our
old friend the Oregoman came out editorially and "point-
Vest of the mountains of the eighteen counties.
three were Tf Wilson. East of the Cascades there were
two wet counties and west of them four. Of the six
counties going wet all but one, Wasco, were for Hughes.
The vote also shows that the liquor question was not
divided along party lines for Multnomah which gave a
majority of 5,612 for Hughes went wet by 9,775, while
Marion county which gave Hughes 2,720, went dry by
G02. Linn gave Wilson 142 and went drv bv l.l:ifi. and
T 1 1 it,., , . . . '
jacKson aiso lor vvuson ny i;.'A) went dry by 6:5-1
ed with pride" to the fact that Old Oregon had "stood !?T w- VV fy t'.u , ry Dy n Yas
like a rock" against the cohorts of the designing wretches! the banner Wilson county, but by a close margin, Baker
wniiiig, imimi tvvu yuics Ui a lie VV1U1 lit!! ill OI
which indicates that the independent voters are increas
ing in number, old party lines are down, and that prohibi
tion has come to stay.
who would ruin the country, despite the fact that it was
as much their country as anybody s else.
The poet Saxe wrote somewhat sarcastically :
"Jennie is much concerned, God wot,
For the good name she hasn't got."
That is what the patriotic politician has been worry
ing about for four months.
A brief glance at the election, its results and, the causes
thereof, will convince anyone that while we were all talk
ing patriotism that that noble attribute had little or
nothing to do with deciding of the election. In California
it was largely a feeling ol resentment that gave Hiram
Johnson : 100,000 more votes than the candidate for presi
dent on the same ticket received.
In Washington it was about the same. Here in Oregon
that "stood like a rock" there is a strong suspicion that
not the silent vote but the secret one gave this state to
Mr. Hughes. The power of the secret vote was demon
strated at the primaries, especially in Portland in June.
Due, so it is claimed, to Senator Lane and the president s
private secretary, a large proportion of the federal ap
pointments were Catholies. The secret anonymous vote,
it is asserted, went against President Wilson on that
The women's party vote was also cast for Mr. Hughes,
declaredly because President Wilson had not used his
power to compel congress to submit a constitutional
amendment in favor of suffrage. There was no especial
patriotism in that or any of the other things mentioned.
Then Tammany, the great New York organization, went
back on the president for reasons best known to its lead
ers, but whatever they were it is a safe bet that it was not
any feeling of patriotism that moved that body to cast its
votes against its party's nominee.
u hat caused the great Wilson vote in Ohio has so far
not been explained, but it is safe to say it was not en
tirely due to a great and overwhelming wave of patriot
ism that swept over that state while missing all the
It is just as well not to examine too closely into the
causes that decided the election if we would still retain
our ideas that we are actuated by patriotic motives in our
Tenth, Yamhill W. T. Vinton.
Twelfth, Clackuinas Walter
Di in ic k.
fifteenth, Clatsop C A. Leinenweb-J
Nineteenth, Morrow, linatilla and!
Union ('. A. Hnrrett. ' I
Twenty-third, Baker W. II. (Strtiver-
House Members. i
First, Marion Nun Brown. Chillies;
Elgin, Seymour Jones, W. Al Jones,'
Ivan (i. .Martin. I
Second, Linn F. If. l'orter, Charles
Cliilds, W. I. Elmore (Item.).
Third, l.nne Louis K. Bean, Allen
Eaton, Walter B. Jones.
Fourth, Douglas Charles Brand,
liny (li-igys.
Fifth, Cuos Arthur K. Peek.
Sixth, Coos and Cunv Frank B.
Tiehener (l)em.).
Seventh, Josephine Charles T.
Sw eeney ( Deni.):
I'.ighfh, Jackson C. M. TIioihh
Ninth, Douglas and Jaekson Wil
H. Gore.
Tenth, Benton W. V. I.affeity.
Eleventh, I'olk Conrad Stnfriii.
Twelfth, Lincoln and I'olk W
Thii tei ntli, .Yamhill Ira C. Garber,
W. W. Lunger.' -
Fourteenth, Tillamook and Yamhill
Frank C. Rowe.
Fifteenth, Washington Benton Bow
man, B. I'. Cornelius and S. A. 1). .Meek.
Mxteentli, Clackamas George C
Binwnell, H. A. Dedman and Harold C.
Seventeenth, Clackamas . and ilull
noniuli 11. A. Burton.
Eighteenth, .Multnomah A. C. Cnlliin.
Ifainillon F. Corliett, E. J. (ioode. Hor-:tl"'
a dollar down,
a dollar a week
PEN your savings account
- with a dollar, if you can't
more, and pay into it a dollar a week.
A dollar a week will buy a considerable in
dependence. It will create a fund that will
hold want at a distance.
It will create a habit that' will draw
perity near.
A savings account is one of the few things
which costs nothing and is worth much.
Every dollar you deposit remains your dol
lar, buying a share of independence for you at
the same lime.
Salem, Oregon
Member Federal Reserve Bank
huge net ni
eruus photo:
Mamiute tins theory, and recently
was reported to have asserted positively'
nun .hiii-h is innaimed. Lowell made I
this statement, according to reports, nft-:
r iliscovonusi ' a new canal nf invnf I
The Salem depot that is to be has been sidetracked
again, this time because some changes had to be made in
the plans and specifications. Now that the Adamson law
has been discovered to be a gold brick and that the rail
roadmen will have to work longer hours for less monev.
the Southern Pacific should be able to build some sort of
a shack that would keep the stray cattle off those waiting
iui u tram, vvitn ;mo,uuu,uuv surplus tne company can
afford it, but it will not so long as Salem says "please."
The only way to touch a railroad's feelings is to hit its
pocket. That is its nerve center, and a touch there sets
it shivering.
If Oregon is not to be outdone by Montana, it is ob
vious that the logical candidate for congress from this
district in lyis is Mrs. ,. B. Hanley. She according to
her live wire press agent, Leone Cass Baer, is the "Billy
Sunday of Politics." The Oregonian gives her credit as
being of great help to the republican cause and calls at
tention to the fact that all classes turned out to greet and
near ner. Congressman Hawley might as well, make ar
rangements for the quiet life after the coming term. The
hand writing is on the wall and it indicates Oregon is to
be second, in getting "The lady from" on the speaker's
ust. it may nappen tnat way two years trom now.
Iiert t.ordon, I. K. Kufjli, (). LuurcaiiriL
O. C. Lewis, Liunel C. Mackey, John M.
.Mann, Stephen A- Matthieu. Plowden
Stotl and (ieurjje T. Willed.
Nineteenth. Clatsop L. O. Bi-lland
and ,William F. Scliimuf.
Twentieth, Columbia Albert W.
m , , ,. . , ,, , j leiiKin on .Mar, aiut a chant;., in veficta-!
rwenty-first, Crook, (.rant, Jefferson, ' tion and contour of the waterwavs
Mnmath and Lake Vernon A. Forbes Dr. Lowell was a member of the fa -1
and Denton (.. Burdiek. mus Lowell family of Massachusetts.
Iwentv-seeond, Morrow and Umatilla I He was born in Boston, in 1S.-.5 IliJ
-Robert N. Stanfield j father was Augustus low-ell. uwns ai
Iwenty-third, I niatilla Key W. Kit- brother of Lawrence lihtt I t.,li !
ner and Lou Hodman Den.) former president of Harvard university:
iwenry-loiirth, L mon and Wallowa Lowell established his observatoiv at
lied Ashley. FlnR-taff, Ari.. in 1S4. His studies
int'iiiv-imii, i nion mar es A. rnrr h m t -.11 c..t; .i .u
zona that was advanced the. theory that, and h l,l,i ,i.i. fi :.:
planet .Mars is intersected with a for his contributions to the s.. r.r
rk of canals. He made mini-: astronomy. He centered most of hi, cf-
i..v usun io miii j.. s ., t he n limit Muisi
he i - .
Baker D. M. Cart-
and Mal-
lhe Oregonian paraerapher continues to sneer at
Wilson despite the fact that a majority of the voters in
dorsed his Mexican policy, and that among these were
tne soldiers who were at the border.
It will not be long before Oregon is so dry that there
will be dust on the Willamette, so to speak. Hornbrook
will fold its labels and ship its goods elsewhere and the
bootlegger will probably get unusually busy. The law
will become effective on the proclamation of the gover
nor, and this is one document of that kind the people
generally will pay attention to.
W. Lair Thompson, president of the senate, has been
defeated for re-election, and now it is believed that
Senator Gus Moser, of Pprtland, will be elected to pre
side over the upper house. Such a change would indicate
that Oregon politics are going from bad to worse at a
very rapid pace.
LADD & BUSH, Bankers
Established 1868
CAPITAL - ... . . $500,000.00
Transact a General Banking Business
Safety Deposit Boxes
Roosevelt imagined he was another Samson and the
democrats the modern Philistines. Quite naturally in at
tacking them he used the same kind .of a weapon the
original bamson did, but it was not so effective.
I hope some day to write a song that will
astonish all the throng on this old planet
groping; but meanwhile, since I have to
buy the children lids and shoes and pie, I'll
take it out in hoping. I often think if I had
time to put my best into a rhyme, John Mil
ton would look faded; but writing doggerel
that pays takes up the passing hours and
days, and keeps me worn and jaded. I don't
suppose I'll ever pen the ode that will aston
ish men, and bring me Shakespeare's
laureis; and as ot old my ink shall flow, ex
pounding lessons all men know, and bargain counter
morals. But when all day I've lyred and lyred, until I'm
frazzled out and tired, it's pleasant to sit dreaming of
that far day when I shall write an ode so full of force and
light, the critics will be screaming. And thus your dream
is soothing you, though you may know it won't come true,
this side the river Jordan; it's good to have some kind of
goal; and so, for duds and grub and coal, you struggle on
T en I v-soviiitli 7In
lliu '1111'.
lieur Charles M. Cinndall I
Twenty-eighth, (lilliam, Sherman and
Wheelor C- C. Clark and C. O. l'ort
wood. Twenty-ninth, Hood River and Wasco
J. K, .Anderson and .Mrs. Ali!iml,r
Thompson (Dem.).
Famous Astronomer
DrJLowell, Is Dead
I'hoeniw Ariz., Nov. 1.!. Dr. Perei-'
val Lowell, world famous astronomer,
hend ot the observatory at Flagstaff.
Ariz., died late Inst nin'ht of nnonlexy.
aecoriiinj; ro worn received here todav.
You betferMacquaintedwitli
ourWant Ads-TheyvillbrinA
ycu results nomatterwhit
your want m ay b c
JJr. Lowelil was in his 62d rear. He
wan one of the foremost figures in mod
ern astronomy. It was through his ob
servations in South America and Ari-
Fit Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
or &&$fM&ii,
Always bears
utter Nut
- ' -J v ;:
' "rVii'lTSr-
Jlr. ITayson's words Jiad been simple
enough, but his tone conveyed a great
deal, simple and unsophisticated as I
was I could detect the hidden meaning
Again I thought of telling Clifford of
the note so boldly given mej and again
I deemed ttiat it wuld make Clifford
angry at me, and perhaps complicate a
matter already embarrassing.
About J o clock i went for a lone
walk along the lake front. It was a
cold, bracing afternoon, and I walked
rupidy. Then I did a little shopping
and about 5 o'clock returned to the ho
tel. I read tor a while, then, as my walk
had made me hungry, began-to think of
dinner. But with that thought came
another Would Mr. Mayson, knowing
I was to dine alone, persist ja his at
tentions, and obtrude himself npon met
True he had said he had an engage
ment, but that might have been be
cause of my evident distress, and to
deceive Clifford. He was gtayiug in the
hotel, and what mote natural than to
dine therel
I would have my dinner in my room
and so avoid any. such oomtretemps.
So I ordered a nice little dinner over
the telephone, and sat comfortably curl
ed up in an easy chair whiln I ate it.
Clifford Ttvrjliin
I ts aH dressed when Clifford came
in. and as be was late we talked but
little while he dressed.
"What have you been doing all the
afternoon f" he asked, as I found the
tie he wanted.
"Oh, I took a long walk, then shop
ped a little, and then I had the nicest
dinner here in the room"
"What did you do that Jorf" he interrupted-
"Why didn't you go down
stairs! The music and watching the
people would have entertained you,"
carelessly. '
Once more I was tempted to tell Clif
ford of Mr. Mayson ' impertinence, and
to tell him the reason for dining in my
room; but for the last time dismissed
the idea as impracticable, as before I
could say anything, he repeated his re
mark of the afternoon:
"Be sure you are nice to May
son."' "Why ehould I ba so nice to himf
Why do you say so much about itl" I
"Because I am trying to put over a
denl with people he kutiws, which means
a great deal to me. He is a very big
man in the business world, enormously
weaitny, and 1 need his influence. Now
graciously as Clifford was watching m
closely. I ,aw he was flattered b, the
attention, and so tried to appear m
also. 4
The play was a simple homely storr
of country life. A eweet, eleaji play
and I enjoyed it immensely. In ana
scene I found myself wiping my eye
over some touching incident,
"Mrs. Hammond hasn't gotten be
yond the school-girl stage as regards the
theatre," Clifford remarked to Mr
Mayson, taking no pains to lower hi.
voice I could tell by hig tone that he
was displeased with me, but before I
plied- "7 "yS,. Mr- Mayson re-
" Be glad of that, Hammondl It'e
refreshing to see a woman who i
b n, nowaday Cry all you want to.
Mr, Hammond," he said to me, and w
U laughed together, so relieving me ot
my embarrassment.
Clifford left the box during the inter
mission and Mr. Mayson talked doUghE
fully of indifferent matter. nni
.W A ... J T V ... " l'7
rut, diplomacy? 0..,E; 1. W
Tftnev vaii " . 1 .'' ""
I made no reply and we started for
the elevator.
The Theatre Partv.
i i6 f0nd r" aT80n. waiting in the 1 hotly
.uuut, iwr uRuusome in nis evening n " . 1
clothes, although not nmrl, JaYs ?" m? ise-and how
guished looking as Clifford. He gave
me a wonderful corsage bouquet of
orchids, which I was obliged to accept
eren't you a bit cruel sot to eon
to dinner "
r CKfV?J?d th? neeMitT of replying
tly as I thought how right I had bee.
in my room.
wise to remaia
(Tomorrow The After -Theatre