Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 22, 1918, Image 3

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    THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL. SALEM. OREGON TUESDAY, OCTOBER. 22. 1913.
NATURES MQST
. NATURAL ,
SUBSTITUTE
ARTIFICIAL
LIMBS
i
; Afenf WantU
E23
ASKS KAISER TO QUIT.
Copenhagen, Oct. 21. The socialist
newspaper f TauKisctie lagespost, in a
sensational article which was quoted
throughout Germany, appealed to the
kaiser to abdicate, saying: "he bears
the burden of th. greatest world war
and is the last military monarch."
Rome, Oct. 21. President Wilson's
note to Austria ia equivalent to a re
fusal .to recognise the Austrian govern
ment as legitimately .representing the
people, recording to an official note is
sued here today.
The man. woman or cJuld who has had the misfortune to lose one ot even both fegi can,
fir the use of "Anowsmith" Artificial Limbs, walk with movements so easy and natural
&at both wearer and friends loon forget the deficiency.. TThey uKreaseeaming power,
i improve the health and appearance, add pleasure and comfort to bvmg. No need to leave
jour borne to purchase these limbs, you save that expense. We guarantee a perfect hL
' WRITE FOR CATOG AND fWmMwc'r'
THE ARR0WSM1TH MANUFACTURING COMPANY
UiA. NIAGARA FALLS Canada .
i ARRnWSMlTH ADJUSTABLE AKCrl fKUr.
Relieves Tired, Aching reet and Umb
Eua W. kodr w& Mike.
Arck MorW kj "An Tnf
Washington, OcU. 21. A crushing
blow to the Austrian morale was the un
animous entente opinion, ot president
Wilson's decisive reply to Austria-Hun
gary, cables to the Italian embassy and
tb. French high commission today
stated. ,
Aim.
Ask Your Shoe Dealer
1
ti - . t ,
While homeward bound last Saturda;
t mor'ning the army transport Amphion
lsfc Iiad a two hours' running fight with a
German submarine, in which eight
Americans wefts wounded, two fa.ally.
. ; .
3C V
DISCOLORED, WRINKLED
SKIN EASILY REMOVED
' . ,
j- Since brown or' yellow, over-red or
(blotchy complexions ara decidedly not
, the fashion, I cannot understand why
so many continue to wear them. Sure
ly every woman has heard of.mercol-
daed wax. This I know from my own
and others' experience will positive
ly banish every unsightly " tint. The
wax really takes off a iad ' complex
ion It Gradually, harmlessly, absorbs
ARMISTICE TERMS
Continued from page one)
.thethin layer of surface skin with all
its defects, as liver spots, pimples,
"freckles, blackheads. Just as gradually
ithe; discarded skin is:; replaced by the
1 h't outhf 1 kin uuderneathiJ a watt-img pence, it cuu uu bmu
.MelcoLr'a4 Sf any-j persons cle8e to the president
drue store, is applied nightly like cold
eream and erased mornings with wan
'water. One ounce will produce the lo-vo-licst
girlish complexion, in less than a
fortnight. . .
I can't understand, cither, why folks
wfll be bothered with wrinkles, since
ithe, famous saxolite formula has be
come public property. One ounce of
ipowdercd saxolite dissolved in a half
mint witch hazel, makes" a wash lotion
lev and application to "unconditional
surrender". ."
; Confessions of Defeat.
1 Intimates of the prcsidont see in Ger
many's lates move us-an abject con
fession of defeat and culpability to
which that government would submit
only in the hope of obtaining a toler
ablo peace or, failing hat, securing
intense popular determination of her
people to fight against " cx (emana
tion". " , , , .
President Wilson's lnbors during the
present peace drive have bcon to pro
vent the pan-German junkers from con
vincing the German- people tha t mili
tary leadership alone can enable Ger
many to survive. This idea on the pre
sident's part will figure in the forth
coming action. , . ,
"Kaiser May Have To Quit.
As ";p the question of German sin
cerity in wanting peaco, it can bo said
and to the sta(6 department viewed the
Gorman reply as acceptance of the pre
sident '3 terms of evacuation. They
said frankly that thcre was no doubt
in their minds that eGrmany wasboth
sincore and desperate in her attempt
to, get peace. Incidentally, thoy pointed
to Hcrr Harden 's speech in Berlin
wherein he was applauded when be de
clared the emperor must submij to the
inevitable and becomfi the nation
and tho government ,for some reason,
has never dared to suppress him entir
ely, according to state department au-J
luuriuvs.
- Germany '8 attempted justification of
her wanton acts of cruelty and destruc
tion on .land and sea stirred Resent
ment hero. But authorities said that in
the same breath she apparently met the
picsident's requirement by elainuig to
have ordered thes0 practices stopped.
Hence, it was held, that she virtually
admitted guilt thereby.
Mili.ary men and othcr9 say that while
thorc niay be trickory in Germany's re
coup nianouvers, the niilitary-econbmic
situation confronting her is so bad that
she is making a sincere drive for poace.
1 rim the president down, all are sat
isfied to leave in the hands of I'och
adjustment o fanv armistice. Under the
conditions for this laid down by
President Woilson, Marshal Foch is
able to calculato ' Jho apparent advan
tages of ceasing or continuing to fight,
will If the problem of determining is
whether the chance of making a big bag
of the Germans retreating to their
frontiers warrants continued pressuro
by the allies, Or -whether, if tho Ger
man army can withdraw with compar
atively small losses, an armistico ig ad
visable now to save human lives.
Prepare To Demobilization. .
That the Gormans are preparing not
only for complete withdrawal but ac
tual demobilization Of the armies is in
dicated in a dispatch to this govern
ment today from Copenhagen which an
nounced that reliablo newspapers there
printed German ' dispatches that Gor
man ra)roads havB been asked for de
mobilization order.
Other dispatches show that Germany
has been prepared for some time to go
far toward peace and has for somo
weeks known thn hopelessness of her
dreams of victory au Bequest. One
of these received through official chan
nels, from Copenhagen quotes .informa
tion direct from reliable sources in Bor-
lin, which said:
"Ludendorff admitted the game is
lost and sent a telegram to the kiiw
the latter part of September saying he
would not hold the est' front1 longer
than fourteen days. ,. Ludendorff has
lost his nerve and can no longer sleep
well." ... .
Diplomatic comment, while guarded,
was practically agreed that Germany
had pocketed her pride in the latest
note. But soino expressed the view
that her extreme humility looked sus
picious and that, if Germany were ac
tually in the dire straits which, such a
note might indicate, she would never
Circuit Court Rules
On News Print Price
Washington, Oct. 21. Acting o the
ruling of four judges of the Vni.tsd
States circuit court, named as arbitrat
ors on the matter of".prices to be charg
ed for newspaper stock, the federal
trade commission has amended its price
schedule as follows: j
- Koll news in carload lo.fe $3.50 per
hundred pounds. t
Less than carload lots $3.62 per
hundred pounds; sheet news, , larioad
lots, $3.90 per hundred pounds; lcs.s than
carload lots, $4.02Va .' per hundred
pounds. -
These prices r0 fob at th mills.
The price schedule applies to the eight
great paper producing companies. The
commission rules are to be effective as
of April 1, 1918, in all eases except .hat
of the Minnesota and Ontario Power
company, when it applies ttom January
1 last.
The arbitrators ruled that increase of
wages, freight rates and wood costs jus
tified .Tie newspaper scale.
EXTRA-Misses M Women's New Coats $19.50 ,$22.50 and $24.50
Mezzanine Floor
that will ouiekly efface every .- line first citizen, stripped of his former au- admit it to the allien,
even the' deepest. Julia Orff in Social , tocratic powor. Harden has been thai German Army Strong.
Mirrori- .'' , " "-. , i . ..' most independent of German writers Entente military men also pointed
...
It f
If
I -
mm
I
2
ih
It
... .
A
"Jf.fi
'ski
to the fact that Germany is conducting
her retirement without greaJ losses i
mcn and supplies and in perfect order.
They doubt if her military situation is
so weak as is generally supposed al
though the fact that the allies strength
grows daily, while the Gorman army
diminishes, probably plays a part in
prompting tho present desperato at
tempt for an early peace.-
Austria's imminent : collapse was
pointed to s another factor which is
prompting the German move for an
early peace. Morale, which is grtwing
weaker in Germany, would receive a ser
ious blow in tho event of an Austrian
defection, diplomats say.
While admitting the conciliatory
tenor of the Gcrman no p, entento diplo
mats are not inclined to welcome ad
armistice without iron-bound guaran
tees-dictated by allied military repres
entatives at Versailles. Allied diplo
mats are eager thaj the war should end
at an early date but only on terms
which amount to a Gorman snt.tuuer,
either forced by moro fighting or agreed
to through -an armistice. Thoy do not
welcome or seriously consider any arm
istice proposal which inflict less stern
terms upon Germany's military estab
lishment. .. .
' Ground for Skepticism.
As y to tho alleged constitutional
changes pointed to by Solt in his note
of yesterday, diploniat8 are skeptical,
but time must elapse before permanent
uuangus are eiieciea ill me constitu
tion, it i. said.
Neutral diplomats, while nafurallyj
no.) speaking for publication, express
the view tha Gormany is sincerly de
sirous of peace. They expect the al
lies to follow President Wilson's flead
i meeting the present peace offensive.
By the Gorman reply, it is now up to
President Wilson to either- recommend
to the allies that an 'armistice be con
sidered or rejected, thoy say. They do
not believe' he willvge -much -further
without bringing, the allior iu, pointing
out that thus far the, . interchange has
been confined entirely! to Berlin and
Washington.' It . is1 possible that Pre
sident Wilson will ask the allied mili
tary commanders for a statement as to
the advisability of an armistico and as
to what terms they think desirable from
the allied poin of view. '. Such a move
would tend to create 'a greater allied
unity in the political strategy of the
war toward which President Wilso is
now making determined efforts behind
the scenes,
Senatorial Opinion.
Senator Hitelicock, chairman of the
foreign relations committee, declared,
he believed the note was an acceptance
of President Wilson's tonus. How
ever, Hi(chcok did ndt think it would
result immediately in an armistice, as
h0 expects General Foeii toHk iiiand such
hard' tonus that Germany will delay ne
gotiations. As for the changes in the
German constitution,, the foreign rela
tions chairman felt the Germans. had
met tho president's requirements.
Senator McCumber characterized the
answer "as 'camouflage". '
Senator Borah called Solf a liar, ex
claiming: "They don't know wha a
free government is."
Senator Lodge, republican leader,
n
4
n
Stockton's (Old White Corner) Store
Salem's Greatest Women's Apparel Store
s New Fall Suits, $32.50-$55 1
There are so many beautiful new model that it is impossible to
describe them in detail suffice to say every new and popular sty
le for Fall and Winter is represented. Suits of burellas, serges,
velours, velvets, broadcloths, poplins and novelty mixtures. Braid
, and fur-trimmed models, some fitted at waistline, others with
belts. Don't decide on "your new suit until you have seen these
attractive new models $32.50 to $55.00
New Fall Suits, $29.50
Handsome suits embracing many desirable style features favor
ed by the devotees of fashion t,hese splendid garments, so skill
fully designed and carefully tailored, will win instant approval
from women desirous of adhering closely to the prevailing modes.
Though faultless in style, fit and quality, they have been espec
ially undervalued at $29.50. All sizes for women . and young
women. -
' ' New Velvet
Hats, $6.75
Distinctive Fall ' modes,
smartly fashioned of Lyons
velvet, Panne velvet or of
Lyons and Panne combined.
Many styles. All new and
different. Some ot the hats
faced with satin or Georg
ette crepe. Large, small and
medium shapes.- All colors.
Attractively trimmed with
fancy feathers, ostrich nov
- elties and ornaments. Espec
ially good at .$6.75
S5 to $7 Trimmsd Hats $3.95
. Velvets, Plush and Velour
Hats, Small, medium .and
large shapes, including tur
bans, sailor and large velvet
hats. All neatly trimmed,
Values at $7. Special... $3.95
Women's Fall-Winter Coals, $27.50
Here are a lot of Women's and
m:..i i
misses new coats in soit snappy
cloths such as Silvertones, Bolivias,
Broadcloths and Plushes. Plain
coats with simple belt extending
all the way around and loose cape
like backs are seen. Most of the
coats have large collars and cuffs
of fur. Collars are among the most
aitracuve ieaiures 01 these new
coats, being in cape, shawl and
close fitting styles and there are
crossed collars fastened with orna
mental button at the back. All the
new shades of Brown, Gray, Blue
or Taupe. Special Sale price $27.50
New Fall And Winter Coats, Special $24.50
Smart, new belted models; Some with large con
vertible collars, round or square " effects. New
plaited styles and military models. Cheviots, vel
ours, meltons, burrellas and velvets, in all the lead-
ing colors. Sale price ; . . .... ,,; . . . . .$24.50
it
withcld comment pending closer study
of the Gcrman note. .
Senator Thomas said tho president
should refer Gormany to Foch for fur-
thor negotiations. He-felt Germany's
denial of atrocities branded the whole
note as false.
Senator Ashurst saw trickery in the
Hun response, doHribing it as cunning,
shrewd, suhtlo and ingenious. Tho
Teuton disclaimer regarding brutalizes,
Ashurst said, ' reminded him of a con
victed criminal standing under th0 Rtil
lows and proclaiming fur himself a cer
tificate of good diameter.
ALLIES ADVANCE
Continued from page one)
1
II
Passed by the Censor. Copyright 191'.
1H w " I Oi iilllly J1 "Illl4
Here is what the money from Liberty Bonds goes to supply. The machine pinner, peering out across No Man's
JLsnd, tost tweaty-ohe $50 bonds to put in the trenches. His gun cost four $50 bonds and ia kA action it uses up one
BW bond -in nmanition every two minutes.
It was shtiray before "Stand to,"
kle hotfs 61 wnttlifulcess before trie
jiieisF came tfee word down the
Matoio. Afj-eitlicx nd of the line,
teachine ' tdinuers awaiting just such
La eiflefSrefiCil Jumped into action. Be
tween the American line and the on-.
icombur GcrnDJ twta streams of lead
Lwii Hi Man's Land, crossing each
i . . i . .. . . r a
hjtjier in, S poot wbicb nrovea rowaro
Kha raiders and throueh them.
JTk a your tarragci pllow it up,
came tke war ot tne piatoon com-
of death were quickly dealt with. Be
tween the lines of fire which met In
that deadly, steadily advancing point,
tney kept on going. The tables were
turned, thanks to the machine guns
and a neat bag of prisoners resulted.
The whole incident lasted less than
fifteen minutes.
Those two machine guns which deci
mated the Hun patrol, which protected
our boys with their "young barrage"
had been blazing away the proceeds
of one $50 bond every minute, and
every, minute saved American lives
Tbe training
tmWnd IbL'JVk uo tier dM. The! and destroyed Brjdies.
hUMt t it.'YlJja tWledai one of these experts behind the
deadly weapons cost forty-one $50
hy?Ai. The guns themselves cost
fo r,' $50 bonds each, and more of
both are urgently needed.' '
Every bond buyer in the present
drive I fighting the battle as surely
as the men behind the guns. They
may not be able to go "over there"
but tbey will make possible Jb train
ing of men who can. . They may not
pull the trigger of a machine gun, but
they will be supplying the ammuni
tion that will make our boys able to
turn the tables at every sUge of the
gara. "''" "r
V fni
Whcntlie
morning cun is
unsathfacliory
suppose you make
a change from
the old-time
beverage to the
snappy cereal
drink
INSTANT
POSTUN
You'll be
surprised at its
cheering, satis
fying Qualities
and delightful
flavor. It's all
health no
caffeine. '
Try oTln
g it is perfectly clear cut.
ENCIRCLING TOTJENAI
abandoned all their coast dofense guns.
"British troops have reached tho Es
caut between Builloul (four miles north
west of Tournal) and lfelchin (five
miles northeast of Haillmil)," tho
statement said..
"Wo advanced over 1!500 meters be
tween tho Escaut and the Lys. The
French improved their positions along
tho Lys. - '" -
"The dcrmaug have abandoned a"
their coast defense guns." . ,
3.
By Lowell Mellett
(United Tress staff correspondent)
. With the British Armies in France,
Oct. 21 (Night) British troops are
rapiilly'enclosiiig Tournai, loth to tho
north and south. Jeep weilgcs nave
been driven into the German line on
both sides of this important city and
its fall appears imminent, I UO enemy
is stubbornly defending the approach
es with artillery and machine guns.
The Germans heavily snclled JNeu-
villo touiirht, from which i saw wet
and bedraggled, but happy w6men, chil
dren and old men escaping tris aner-
noon. They were be in a escorti'd Mr
Tommies, who, were carrying chickens,
household goods na oiner vumaoies.
- Haig Tells of Advance
London, Oct. 22. British troops are
now within less thnn a mile of Tour
nai, Field Murahal Haig announced to
day. The Germans in that region were
driven out of Ourcq and the wood near
Froyctines.
.Tho left bank of th Escaillon was
reached south of Thiant, five miles
southwest of Valenciennes.
"As the result of local fighting dur
ing the night wo advanced our line to
the left bank of the Kscaillon, south of
Thiant, the western portion of which
is in our possession," tho statement
said.
"Further progress was made be
tween Valenciennes and Tournai. The
enemy's resistance on this front is in
creasing. "In tho Tournai sector, as tho re
sult of sharp fighting last night, the
enemy was driven out of the village
of Orcq and the wood in the neighbor
hood of Froyenncs. We arc now with
in less than- a mile of the town."
The British advanced about a mile
between the Escaut and the Lys, while
the French improved their positions
along the latter river.
' The Germans, it was announced,
: The Journal Jot Department,
will print you anything in the
stationery line do it right and
save you real inonoy. 1
A. S. Bennett Seeks
supreme Bench seat
Judge A. S. Boiuiott, of Thu Dulles,
will be tlie Democratic, cnnclidiito for
the position recently made" vacant ia
the .supreme court by the death of Jhn-
stico .Frauk Moore, according to au an
nouncement mado by Harvey G, feturk
weather, chairman of tho Democratic
stii'ni central committee. .. Judgo Bi'n
ut'lt is one of tlio ablest lawyers la Ilia
state, and for years has been a leader
in tho Democratic party. Four years
ago ho was a candidate for tho Demo
cratic, nomination for governor. He
was dofeajcd by Dr. C. J. Smith, who
was defeated in tho general election by
Governor Whitycoiiibe. Judge Bennett's
entrance iito tho -supremo court contest
brings tho total number of (andidn.es
up to four, Junic.0 Conrad J. Olson-and
Circuit Judges Campbell and Coke.hav.
ing previously announced they would bo
candidate. ' fc ' 1
war work".
Attorney Genoral Heed of Nebraska
has ruled .lint "neither tho law of God
nor the law of man prevents women
from weininu trousers when encairod in
Mr. Business Mail
As a matter of economy you
should consult the Journal's
Job Department before placing
your printing-we are satisfying
Salem's leading firms-r-put us
on your calling list. Phone 81
3
BffTf1Jlt J" - -. - -