Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, April 25, 1918, Page FOUR, Image 4

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    till ilj-i
Editorial Page, of The Capital J ouma
April 5, 1913
Editor ml Publisher
Capital Journal Ptg. Co., Inc.
Ik ft. BARNES,
Vlc F'rilktit
iec. and Trra.
Daltjr by carrier, pr year 15.00 Per Month c
Daily by mall, per year -
8.00 Per Unth S5c
w. a
Ward, New York, Tribune Building
Chicago, W. H. Stockwell, People's Gas Building
Tbe Capital Journal carrier boya ara Instructed to put the papera on the porch. It
tfca carrier doe not do thin, mimes you, or neglecta getting the paper to you on time,
kindly phone the circulation manager, aa thla la the anly way we can determine whether
a not the carrier! are following Instructions. Phone Main -81 before T :3U o'clack and a
paper will ba tent you by special messenger If the carrier baa missed you.
Our Daily Story
U tbe only newspaper In Salem whoee circulation la guaranteed by tba
Audit Bureau of Circulations.
It remains to be seen whether the daring British raid i
on Ostend and Zeebrugge accomplished the things it was!
intended to do, that is to close the ports so they could not j jj.t.s xauTsekious
be passed by the submarines. If the venture was a sue-! . -cess
it will be but a short time until there is a falling off lfSi
m the number of snips sunk weekly. Of course the sub-her, she at down beside um on the
marines already at work in the zone are good for several,"; talk Mv t01ligut( Butt:,
days yet, but when it becomes necessary for them to re-'field," she cooed, "i don't waut you
turn to their bases the merchant marine will have a" Ifh hJt
uicauung bijcii. in me nitereM, oi nurnamiv it is 10 ue x t;t dam-
hoped the attempt was successful and that it will require i1"1'1 me
i ii i . ,i , , .. - ., i
several momns to remove tne oDstructions. in tne mean- wm
while America will have a still larger fleet of destroyers'
and other submarine enemies on the iob. Even a tempor-' lei t ' 1? mid.
"fni o mnnt Vi r fwri will V-iTr! Oil ButttM'fu'kl.
v , , : . V .r "w f wo.vuolul I'd dearly love to have a
The Woman Who Changed
weaxen me uerman morale ana to make the German peo-Wi on the subject!" su? bur
Pie understand that ruthlessness and terrorism. rrneltv;si'cl't',J-
and barbarity cannot win m a war against civilized peo
' Poor little Holland is having a hard time of it trying
to maintain her neutrality and to remain at peace with all
the world. She is unfortunately so close a neighbor to the'ple, for the reason that such things but the more firmly
unspeakable Him that she is in a sense at nis mercy, just
as Belgium was. To keep the big bully, her neighbor,
ouiet, she violated her neutrality, helping the Hun in the
. i i i u -.:ii
way of furnishing him provisions, and she is still doing
this. This is not a matter of choice but of compulsion.
She has the example of Belgium before her, and realizes
that the same fate may be her's unless she submits to the
embraces of the Hohenzollem beast. The trouble with
the small neutral countries is that none of them are big
enough to face the Hun and his ruthlessness. If they
could all agree and. strike together they could throw the
balance of power so overwhelmingly to the allies as to put
the kaiser and his infamous militarists, where they belong
out of the world. It is hardly probable they will do this,
but thev could do it and win. At the same time while at
the mercy of the kaiser, they are the safe-guards of his
empire. Switzerland, Holland and Denmark so long as
they are neutral guard and protect just as much of Ger-
. a il 1 1 Ail J
many s border as tneir boundaries cover, umer nations
will not violate their neutrality, and yet the kaiser when
ever he thinks it to his beneft to do so will invade any of
.them as ruthlessly as he did Belgium. Maybe when they
have been kicked, cuffed and insulted long enought the Ut
ile fellows will get together and double teams on the big
bruiser. .
feelings. I wanted to talk of the good
time we bad had. I wanted to tell him
loi Uie things Merton had said; of tits
I society woman's portrait, and cverv-
The tone in which George interrupted!''''.;- Bl started the subject agau
mv reeital of tlu day's doings surprised atJ comn"" ? I Bat
' ,7, .. ! tryiiiaf to appear pleasant, but m reai
aud uuzzled me. It was eold. almost as::. i
, .-1 t j..v ei'irm uuu vi UBBi
nig unu uj il.l .U, c.A.
me about the war, Iiutterfield." i". v ,7 "V6,' . " ., J
rfHd briehtened, for the war;ti'lug. yet i couia tnniK or naming i
wai his favonte tonic. had done to displease him.
biu at the vciy beginning, so j " yeS) le asked us to come and seejant duyg for nw, Qeorgo was continually
iau iel a tod gfasp on tne suo- his Dietures. tlitn his man served us aitinU. As usual, i thought many times a
delicious luncheon. We had creamed "ay or mis, aim aiso as usual, wonder-
that will be just chieken and lots of things. Then he ed why when he could bo so nice he
showed us all through his studio apart-j at times was so disagreeably bo almost
meat, then we had to ruu because w-j unkind.
had told the dressmaker w,2 would boi Evelyn kept her promise and was over
back at a certain time." as 81,011 08 s'10 finished nr marketing
1 had talked so fast he had no ehaiico in the morning, and remained until the
to interrupt if he wished to, but now : late afternoon. She helped m,8 buy soms
i he said: 'gifts for the home folks a dross for
A Time of Feacs
The two days that passed before I wai
to leave for home, wore unusually pleas-
'i 'i' h ilio tirst place, , ne DCgan
':ifma conceived an eumhiaUsUe
dream of conquest, in short ot
world I
- il. i . n i , i i ii i i, i,
convince Uie mieiugeuce OI tne world mac me autnors 0I "Yes, yes! How thriling!" slw "Have lever given you permission to I mother, a uic smoking outfit with a lot
such crimes must iorever be eliminated. Suoerstition and breatlu'a' Ieam,,s torwara uwn ii).v-iUUCh at studios t" iof ins favonte tobacco for dad, and
v,,. r k j i i t. ! lips slightly parted. "Why no! but " suddenly I knew! books and fishing outfits for the boy j.
She aimed to extend lier powers , was angry because I had gone to How I did enjoy spending money for
even beyond tne wildest lsisiiiaiKuiu Merton Gray 's-studio. I was a bit fright- them! That was one niee thing about
dreams," he continued, "to stamp un , alwavs. Iweausc I had disDleas- a rich husband. One could buy things for
; cd him: but there was also a little thrill tiiuiw one iovcu.
gnorance may be influenced by such measures, but in
The Archduke Eugene has summoned all the Austrian
archdukes to Vienna for a conference on "urgent ques
tions," so Prague newspapers declare. Nobody, besides
the archdukes perhaps, knows just what is in the air;
but that the Austrians are most dreadfully sick of war is
a certainty. The whole family of archdukes no doubt real
ize that they had better be doing something to preserve
With the pouring of the concrete for the last bridge
pier and the beginning of work on the false work for car
lying the steel spans, it looks as though it would not be
long before a real, sure-thing bridge across the Willam
ette here was assured for the very near future. The
bridge question has been an annoying one for a long time
but it is hoped it is now over for a number of years at
der the iron heel of
country that did not bow to her will, to
ruthlessly burn into the flesh of a quiv
ering, war-torn world the naming brand
of a superior 'kultur.' "
"Oh, Iiutterfield, how perfectly ab-
"Si'e iil:iiiiicd to dominate both soil
sorbing," she breathed.
"She planned to dominate both sea
and land, sh.e " "
"But Butterfield, just a moment,"
she interrupted, a tiny wrinkle on her
lily white 'brow." Didn't Germany liave
some reason for starting this dreadful
lhe time in which Jason Moore may pay for his license i Butterfietd Dindnss siammcd ths
to extract the salts from Abert and Summer lakes hasifI
been again extended. He must put up $15,000 by May 10 1 when "he came back after u, they mad;
or forfeit all riffhts to Abert lake. He has the ripht to,nP aam
gather salts from Summer lake, and he has let a contract
by which 4,000 tons of these salts will be gathered and he
will be paid $6 a ton for them. Of this money Moore will
turn over to the state $5 a ton until $15,000 is paid. The
state may get something besides salts and promises out
of its lakes during the summer. Anyway Mr. Moore will
have to shooot or give up the gun, as about all the exten
sions have been granted him that anyone could ask.
The commmittee or , commission appointed to examine
and report on the combining of state departments in the
interests of economy has reported and retired for further
consideration of the matters before it. The whole thing
is a cunningly devised scheme on the part of the governor
to' give him more power. He has the penitentiary and
whole lots of other departments now under his control, to
iVIav wif Vi nnrl f Viprp ia Tin nppH nf flio cfnto PurnieViinrr Viim
their archducd crowns before the preserving season i is L ny more The flax piant should keep him busV) and
over ana canning tune uegms. iney uy ivmuv uw Would, if he would take care of it. 't :
When tne ena comes, as it must, wuu me Kaiser ueposeu
by his own people and the Austrian emperor chased out
of the empire by his subjects, that it will be awfully bad
weather for Austrian archdukes and other nobility. No
body knows what the meeting is called for but it is a dead
snot It IS not cunuu iur uie put uuat; ox uas&mg luaiuuwuus
jendorsine the Hohenzollem family or the Prussian
If the government shuts down on wooden ship build
ing, as it may do to considerable extent, it might be a good
move for the builders of the coast to launch a fleet of
wind-jammers. These could do a great business for the
next year or two in bringing foodstuffs, especially wheat,
from Australia and India. If the war keeps up another
year the wooden sailing ship would go a long ways toward
solving the shipping problem tor the racitic, and besides
they would pay for themselves in a trip or two. They
would be longer making the trip, but as they do not have
to carry coal would bring at least one half more cargo and
at less expense. A couple of hundred sailing vessels on
the Pacific just now would make prosperity get up and
chase itself.
An item yesterday was to the effect that the war chest
committee had under consideration a plan for providing
money for the next liberty loan. This was to assess every
person in the community a certain amount and when the
call was made ask him to put up the amount assessed to
him. The scheme would be fair enough no doubt, but it
is lost sight of that the liberty loan is a voluntary matter.
The United States could assess the amounts due front each
person, if it wanted to raise the money in the way of an
enforced loan. It can levy a tax and collect it, and if it is
necessary will no doubt do &. In the meanwhile so long
as it is a voluntary loan the element of tax gathering
should be kept out of it.
Contracts have been let for 29 more vessels aggre
gating more than 215,000 tons. Of these twelve are 9,600
ton steel freighters and ten of the same class but of only
9.400 tons. The ship'ping board in order to show that it
was not prejudiced and wanted to play fair, while arrang
ing for these 22 steel ships, also let contracts for three
wooden ships of 3,500 tons each which are to be built at
t Open Forum $
Only three weeks in which you can whoop it up for
your favorite candidate, for the day following the three
tveeks will be election day and then it is too late to do any
talking. The wise ones say the situation is changing
rapidly and that the returns are going to surprise more
f han one candidate.
The above versos were written by
George Morrow Mayo, a young KeutUck
ian, formerly resident in Washington,
now a gunner's mate in the United
States navy. Hnlderman of the Louis
ville Times, says these verses are the
masterpiece of the war.
1ADD & BUSH, Bankers
The Third Liberty Bond Sale is now on. We have
a Liberty Bond Department in one of our Lobby
Stalls. A teller is constantly in charge ready to
answer questions and take subscriptions.
Rippling Rhymes
by Walt Mason
Oh, Uncle Sam, if you need wheat to keep
our allies on their feet and jar the Teuton
loose 0)n 1 ieu us wnY or argue 'round but
y,""l lay yur hans on everv Pund the country
'"C A can produce. We stay-at-homes can't carry
4 i guns, out we can ieea on saw-dust buns, and
An i fk n rv,.!. -,. ,,1.1 V. .i
swear at any sort of bill of fare that's plan
ned to help us win. Oh, Uncle Sam,
whate'er you need to help the men who
fight and bleed for us on foreign mors our
hay, our hens, our wheat, our shotes, our
horses or our choo-choo boats just take
them; they are yours. I used U call my
house my own; I labored hard for every bone that bought
its beams and jambs; and the adjacent tree and vine I
Msed to proudly say were mine; now all are Uncle Sam's.
I used to watch my bank account, rejoiced to see the fig
ures mount, as happy as nine clams; but dollars do not
comfort me while kultur riots o'er the sea": thev all are
Uncle Sam's. Oh, Uncle Sam, don't coax or plead! Justftr a Bhor visit with Te
rao.h ft,it fr fV, V,;,v J t . .j. i . , ifklig will remain for a wee
,luu'iul" iul "c miugo juu neeu, reaen UUfc ana laKC the remainder of
them in ! Wre stay-at-homes can roost in trees and feed icd bv Mrs- Ai
on crusts and rinds of cheese, if that will help you win!
To tho Editor: I would like to say
a few words Jn, regard to a piece in
the Monday evening Journal, written
by Pearl Cooper. In the first I men
tion, she has just moved in from the
country and Minted a little house and
let; ised to be the Shavlin property
She says sidewalks Are so bad and the
rose ibusheB alone the walk. Whore
these are is on the south Bido of Co
lumbia street instead of avenuo, and
in Riverside addition, instead of north
Salem, Highland district. She doesn't
mean the liijrhranU rose bushes wnen
they are within a stone's throw of her
place. She said it seamed to her the
iproperty' owners would cut out those
rose bushea. Way oo not tne renters
on that side of Uie street lend a help
ing hand in beautifying Salemt As
she sneaks of the property owners, on
tho north side all as cioan, Dut tne
first lots f aedttig for three blocks on
Columbia, south side of the street, arc
tonented by non-residents. A tew in
the vicinity in Compton's addition
with two on the south side of Uolum-
S.ia J.reet have taluja care of the
rose bushes .by cutting them down and
bnrmiia thorn betore and intend to
this si-ring. But its war gardens first.
Charity commences at home, clean up
our own door yards first.
of gladness because he cared. Could he! I was to remain away not quite two
care enough to be the tiiik-st bit jenl- weeks. Georgo had been very cmphalis
ous? , as to the time. I had begged for an ex
Well, I do uot like itf It isn't pleaa-l tension, and he had said:
Here's to the blue of the windswept
When we meet on the fields of France
May the spirit of Grant be with you all
As the Sous of the North advance.
Here's to the Gray of the snn-kised
When we meet on the fields of Prance
May the spirit of Lee be with you all
As the Sons of the South Advance.
And here's to the Blue and Gray as one,
When we meet on tho fields of France
May the spirit of God be with us all
As the Sons of the Flag advance.
False Teeth
In Mnh
It Prevents Sore Gums
Gitms shrink or swell and plates be
come loose, which is no fault of the
Dentist. An application of COREGA
sifted evenly oa the Dental Plate re
lieves these conditions, It holds the
Plate firmly and ctwnfortab'y in posi
tion. Also promotes month hygiene.
25c at Drug Stores and Dental Sup
ply Houses- Your Druggist can get it
from his wholesaler. Free sample
from Corega Chemical Co., Cleveland
Ohio. Adv.
N. Selig and daughter. Miss Vola, and
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hall and famih-
drove to Eugene from Falls City Sunday
latives. Miss
week's visit and
the party, aecompan-
who is making ber
home here this spring, started home
Monday morning. IJugene Guardi
ant to meet people who tell you things
about your wife."
I knew then, He had met Julia Col
lins. Unfortunately I said so.
A Foolish Remark.
Oh, I know! That catty Mrs. Collins
tolu you, V,L met her and she acted as
it' he wanted to join us, and wo just
nodded and hurried on. Evelyn doesn't
like "icr; neither do I, I suppose she was
cross because M Mr. Gray hadn't 'ask
ed her." I bit my lip. I had almost said
' Merton" Mrs. Sexton had b.ecn right;
I lmist not think of him, or any other,
by their first name.
' 'Mis. Collins is an old friend of mine.
1 1 1 if or you should speak more respect
fully of her. You say Evelyn Reeve was
with you!"
Why yes! slid has spent tha entire
da; with me. she was so delighted to
Mr. Gray's pictures. He showed us
Bi.i'.. t- lie has finished, as well as those he
is v. lining on."
"bo long as you did not go alone I
have no objection, saw that it isn't a
thing I want you to do often. An occas
ional visit to a prominent artist's stu
dio can do no harm, if you have some
one with you. llut hereaf ter. ask my
pci mission before you go."
Ho did not seem to expect an answr
so 1 made nono. Yet had I. I should
"You will either return when
or you will not go."
That frightened me, and I promised
fpitht'iuly to return on the very train
he ordered me to. Now that I really
knew I was to see father and mother
ami tlv boys, I should havo been broken-hearted
bad anything happened to in
tn fne with my plans.
So I tried not to fret because of the
short visit I was to make, and to think
only of the pleasure in store. Pleasum
for them, and for me. I knew they would
be delighted to see me; Mother's let
ters hud bft'ii filled with longing for
months, Sho was not very well, or she
would, have come to Moreland- to visit
me long u&o. But father couldn't come
will, liar nnd unm. of them wanttd her
t iiiiike tiio y vi iv alone.
Tho n'orniuj? I lcfi Georgo went te
the station with me. Wo stoppod on the
wv.y ami ho bought :.io a wonderful bas
ket if fruit, some randy, and late maga
.iws; Til" iruit I determined to keep
for mutter, it was such an attractive
(Tomorrow An Uneventful Journey)
San Fraiwiisco, April 24. Santokk
was unbearable. Ho treated me as if I : rator wlU be charged as an accessory
were six years old, instead of twenty ! before the fact in the murder of Ram
and a married woman. I certainly
shouldn't ask his permission wh."n I
wanted to go somewhero, just because
that horrid Julia Collins had been mad
because she was not asked to go along.
Georgo was quite pleasant all through
dinner. But I was not, although of
course I dared not give expression to my
In a sworn tatomcnt before federal
officia's, Sundnd Singh Galli today de
clared he had seen Santokh Singn.
hand to Ra.m Siiugh tho automatic pis
tol with which Raim Singh killed Ram
Chajndra in Judge Van Fleet's federal
count room yesterday.
It is only since the time of Hebra,
tli j great Vienna dermatologist, that
this disease of the skin hss had a
scientific biisis; before that, almost
a;iy skin disease about which a doc
tor was uncertain he would label
"ec-ze-ma" or "salt-rheum" or "tet
ter." If on the head of a child, it was
caller! "scald head" or "milk crust."
Eozcraa comes in a hundred forms.
It is the skin crying out from bad
n ia constitutional, or It may come, Irritating must be
from local irritation of any kind and alcohol and tobacco.
In treating it .Iie cause must W
found and removed if possible, mois-l
ture and air must usually be e
eluded from it and it must be pro-j
tooted by ointments, dusting powders)
aud bandages, but seldom by lotlonsj
end watery fluids.
The bowels must be kept Qpe
with Cascara, castor oil, or salts,!
and when the eruption has healed,!
hot, cold, or carbonic acid baths maf
bo used. Acid fruits, shell-flsh, tot
matoes and any other food tbat to1
omitted, alse.
may be present at any period of life.
alike in maiea or females.
When constitutional, it spells
weakness or bad nerves or poor nu
trition or some fault in taking Bp
and assimilating the food.
U may also be distinctly an in
flammatory disease, lasting a few
days or an indefinite period with
symptoms which may be mild or
The common symptom is burning
or itching, which often is worse at
Tbe more one scratches the skin,
the worse the eruption becomes. Fre
quently there is a watery or sticky
discharge, and when this dries it
may thicken or cake in scales,
lumps, and crusts. -
If this crust Is removed, the nn
denying surface win be found fiery
red and will bleed freely.
Often there are cracks in the Bkln
which are sore and painful and heal
slowly, especially in cold weather.
There may be merely a reddened
surface, dry or moist, scaly or crusty
with a crop of pimples.
But these pimples may become
blisters which coalesce and cover
large area.
If the fluid In these vesicles be
comes purulent one may have a sor
which may discharge indefinitely.
When on the face and scalp It
may be mistaken for erysipelas or
some other disease.
Eczema may occur on any portion
of the body, or it may Involve every
Incn of tne skin and the treatment
of such cases is vsry difficult.
Good dusting powders are talv
Try wheat flour, bismuth or rinftj
Tar, zinc or lead are often used ia)
ointments for eczema; and tonics,
Including iron, quinine, strychnia
arsenic, and cod-liver oil are fre
quently of service. ExerclBe must bt
regulated and the general conditio
must be Improved. j
Questions and Anrwers.
P. R. D. 1. Is there anytMnf
that will reduce fotf
2. Is the preparation known M
"Marmota" injuriouit ;
Ansxccr 1. A system of exereis
and diet will remove extra weightj.
but it la better that this advice b
given by one who knows your xj
quirements. J
Z. This Is a proprietary medicine
I do not know what It is comDoeeii
of; for Buch preparations are secret)
ana, therefore, I cannot tell whether
It contains anything that is Injurious,
or not.
. It. V. am a laboring hum mm
am iBDjecr to night tweats. wm
yon inform me of a way to -get rim
oj memr
Answer It Is desirable to kno
what Is the cause ot the sweats, an4
ior inai reason, I would advise yo
to have your chest carefully e
amlned and see whether there Is anr
fault In the lungs. Thaf question
being settled, you can obtain trowl
the doctor who examines you tW
necessary directions in regard u
nd .DddrSHal"Din'riJn!Tr' Iwwr. 'p.M wkh :
a w iirwsTJjipBT.
)r of tb