Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, January 22, 1919, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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

' the same fine
Ham, Bacon, Lard
every time you buy it. The sar.ie unvarying quality. Try frag
rant, fine-flavored Columbia Brand Ham and Bacon for break
fast and other meals. They satisfy the apeptite every time.
And for crisp, flakey pastry, you'll get satisfying results
with Columbia Brand Pure Lard.
We can supply you with these Oregon Quality Products. '
Roth Grocery Company
j&WmWM 'i'iiiiiii
Continued from pago one)
, (more than 30 days off, 30 days is the
limit of time. The new proposed inw
also provides that if a man quits on
lis! own volition, his wages due are to
lbs paid at once, just the same as i
to had been discharged.
No. 105. To prohibit an person who
bag wrongfully or intentionally caus
led the dat.b. of Another from succeed
ing to any part of the estate. Other
totateg have a law to this effect.
No. 106. Introduced by Mr. Martin
Iby request. This bill provides that the
etate shall pay Robert Crawford $800
(which Mr. Crawford claims is duo hinv
lAug. 3, 1916, Mr. Crawford was hired
as superintendent of the penitentiary
flax .. plant and he was to be paid
$250 a month.' Each mouth he was to
xcccivo $200 and the remainder of $30
e month was to be paid if ho made a
taiftoess. The contract did not state how
much of a financial success. Mr. Craw
(ford got in bad with the governor and
regardless of the contract, the govern
or fired him. Later the governor of
fered to compromise by giving Mr.
Crawford $400. Mr. Crawford was let
out Nov. 1, 1917.
No. 107. Referring to collection of
en order, check, memo or other in
debtedness if not paid within 4S hours
after demand. Also refers to attorneys
No, 108. A law to amend the present
(reading of Lord's Oregon laws provid
fing that a cause of action arising out
Be Better Looking Take
Olive Tablets
If your skin is yellow complexion pallid
tongue coated appetite poor you have
c L. .1 laito in your mouth a lazy, no-good
Itfciiaj; you should take Olive Tablets.
Dr. Edward3 Olive Tablets a substitute
f orcalorael were prepared byDr.Edwards
after 17 years of study with his patients.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets are a purely
vegetable compound mixed with olive oil.
You will know them by their olive color.
To have a clear, pink skin, bright eyes,
CO pimples, a feeling of buoyancy like
childhood days you must get at the cause.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets act on the
liver and bowels like calomel yet have
no dangerous after effects.
They start the bile and overcome consti
pation. That's why millions of boxes are
sold annually at 10c and 25c per box. Ail
druggists. Take one or two nightly tad
note the pleasing results.
Notice it hereby given that I have
impounded the following described
dogs in compliance with ordinance No.
1404, towit:
One male Shepherd dog, weight
about 40 lbs. One male Pointer bird
Aog, yellow ears, weight 50 lbs. One
(black male dog, smooth hair, weight
40 lbs. One black dog, white breast,
weight 40 lbs. One male Setter bird
dog, white and black spots, weight 38
lbs. One male Setter bird dog, red and
white color, weight 45 lbs. One male
-white mongrel dog, weight 30 lbs. One
female bird Setter, black' and white,
weight 40 lbs. One male Collie dog,
white on neck, weight 45 lbs. One male
Tox Terrier, white with yellow head,
weight 20 lbs. One male Pox Terrier,
white and black, spots, weight 24 lbs.
The above described degs will b
killed if not redeemed bv owners oa
or before January 25, 1919, as provid-,ine
ed in said ordinance.
- W Q TW
, . '
i- Street Commissioner.!
1 .aWhaggT:: -
of an injury to person dies with the
death of the person injured, except as
otherwise pr&vided by law.
No. 109. Presented by request. Re
ferring to executors or administrators
tea and to fix the amount of attor
neys fees. Providing also that if an
attorney serves as executor, he cannot
charge one fee as an executor and an
other as attorney.
Soldiers Like American Girls
Better Than French, Say
Returned Officers.
(By United Press.)
New York, Jan. 22. Are American
men who have been overseas going
back to marry French girlsf
''No," is tho answer of 14 out of 15
returned officers, according to s Y. W.
C. A. representative here who has been
inieiviewing returning officers on this
The consensus of opinion of those in
terviewed gives the reason thus: The
French girl is not what American men
col! a pal. She knows how to cook, to
saw1, to make love. She can bo a sweet
heart. She is not a pal. horizon
too often is limited to the homo. Her
life is lived within doors. She can nevor
replace the American girl for all around
intelligence, activities and ambitions.
Most of all the American men miss in
her the playfellow they have known st
home the girl with tho tennis racquet,
the girl who loves to hike long miles
and to swim and ride.
Will the men go back to France f
""Absolutely," say returned Ameri
cans. "But that is because of the cell
of Paris, tho carefree life in the cities
ov,ir there, the thrill and the romance
jf the atmosphere of Fiance. In fact,
most of tho men are coming back to
many the girls they left behind, and
then they probably will try to return
to France juid take their American
girl wives with them to see the world."
They'd Better Hurry.
But it may not ho ill advised for the
American girl to say to the returning
men, "You'd better hurry." J-or tne
Y. W. C. A. is trying to help the French
girl "catch up" with her American sis
ter in outdoor activities. This organ
izction is sending women over all the
time to teach outdoor sports of every
sort, and even now many French girls
have discarded the much slandered
French heel. In fact there is a whole
island in the Laire river given over to
outdoor life and physical training.
Over 115 secretaries are in France
doing after-war work. The Bed Cross
nurses' huts were built and equipped
by the Bed Cross. They were then
urucd over to the Y. W. C. A. as a co-'
operating organization, and the latter
has furnished the workers for the huts
and maintained the upkeep of them.
About 50 of the secretaries now across
are engaged in this work. With the
return to this country of the nurses, the
Y. W. C. A. secretaries thrw cngeged
probably will be transferred to work of
other kinds.
Highly Trained Women.
None but highly-trained women are
being sent over by the Y. W. C. A. Al
most all who have gone, or are going
over, are college gradustes. .11 hve
of WQrk M are industriai ex.
Some have been professors in lead-
' """
G!ilE EflFUjEfiZn
Hamlin's Wizard Oil a Reliable,
Antiseptic Preventive
During influenza epidemics spray
the nose and throat several times a
day with one part Wizard Oil and
two parts water, using an atomizer.
If you haven't an atomizer, gargle
the throat and, snuff the mixture up,
, the nose.'i This treatment' sets jip an
antiseptic wall of defense against
"Flu" germs.
. Chest colds and sore throat lead
to grip. Stop them at once with
Wizard Oil before they can develop
into dangerous influenza.
Get it from druggists for 30c. If
not satisfied, return the bottle and
get your money back.
Ever constipated or have sick head
lehe? Just try Wizard Liver Whips,
pleasant little pink pills, 30c at drug
gists. Guaranteed.
ing colleges. Miss Margaret Morris,?,
formerly professor of history at Mt
Holyoko College, Mass., is at the head
of the nurses' work. Miss Mary Mc
Dowell, known as Aunt Mary of the
Stockyards, of Chicago, .perhaps more
familiar with tho twists and kinks in
the woman's industrial world than ah
most any other American, woman,' iH in
France, doing a special piece of work
for the association.
Miss Mary Dingman of Now Yorit
City and Pntorson, N. J., who went over,
when America went into tho fray and
who supervised building and maintain
ing of the sixteen, foyers, is now in this
country mid expects to return to Franc
very soon to direct the industrial worti
It seems probable that if the Y. W.
C. A. is able to complete the program
started in France, French women will
bo able to meet American freedom with
a new but intensely rci;l French free
Continued from page one)
all wooden yards ate shut down with
the exception of tho McAtcer and J. H.
Price Shipbuilding companies where
desultory operations aro being carried
; on bv the few carpenters instructed bv
their'uuions to keep on the job. Imli-
cations were today that even theso two
plants would shut down entirely.
The Metcl Trades Council will gi be
fore the Central Labor Council tonight
to ask for the indorsement and snppoit
of that body in its action.
"Strike" is expected to be the bit
subject of debute at tonight's meeting
Seattle's strike committee is, not o
closed group of a few individuals. 1
consists of 105 members of 21 unions
Of the 150 contract shops affected by
tho Metal Trades Council action, two
Disturbed sleep usually
comes from some form cf
indigestion. Strengthen
the stomach and stimulate
the liver with a course of
Unreal Sal of Anr Medicine fa the WarM.
Sold erarTweera. fa Bamaa, 10., 25c.
. ptils;
Members Get Scrapping Mad
When Senate Proposes In
nocent Amendment
A flood of oratory broke loose this
morning in the house when the senate
sent in its proposed amendment to thr.
bill appropriating f 100,000 for the Re
lief of soldiers and sailors out of job
in Portland. The house seemed to feel
that the senate was trifling with its
feelings and several members just had
to have their say about it.
The innocent amendment that caused
the house to get into a scrapping mood
wes to the $100,000 bill and read as fol
lows: "That the commission obtain
from soldiers aided, and compile and
file with tho secretary of state such
facts concerning the history and treat
ment of such soldiers as the commission
may deem of public value."
Representative. Gordon of Portland
said the proposed amendment wag an in
sult to the house.; Gallagher then .sug
gested that tho sennto was overlooking
a bet. Then the Smiths came to the
bat. Smith of Multnomah county, the
labor delegate, suggested that tho bill
be at once returned to the senate and
that there should be nothing doing un
til tho senate had come ciciftu
eimtn ot uaxet tnougnt tne soldiers
should not-be obliged to answer many
questions when getting part of that big
.m-.n-v. n, earn it yvnB r.lB goou ieuowsfrom portIttn,i s to the number of un
aid spenders that wquld need part of
tnat $nu,uuo.
.,, Jones of Newport broke into his first
oration saying that the sura of $100,
000 for the relief of returning soldiers
was little enough and that the senate
had no business in attempting to fio
any strings to it. He referred to the
hundreds of thousands of Americans
who wore sleeping under the sunny soil
of France. ' 11 ' '
Gallagher, one of the scrappers of the
house said it was contomptiblo for the
sonate to send the bill hack with its
amendment. As the bill had been a
political football Ua'Uagh.of wasn't sure
what would happen if it was kicked
about much longer;1'. - ;.
Former Salem Boy Was In
All BigMdes Of War
An eastern paper prints on its "f cent
page in a recent issuo a letter from
Private Ned P. Johnson, a former Sa
lem boy, who served ivith the 5th Mar
ines in five of tho great battles in
France. Speaking :of his trip across
the Atlantic with the great squadron,
ho tells of an exciting battle with sev
eral German submarines which laste-i
fo)45 minutes and' resulted in sending
two of the ''iron fish" to the bottom,
outsido the harbor,, of St. Nazair.
France. It was his'fjrtt opportunity' ''f
seria part of the V. S. navy in action,
and the way the boys stood by tV"
fjive-inch guns and hit target b as small
as a' wash-tub was well worth seeing.
After landing from the transport Hen
derson they spent about six weeks at
tho seaport and then wero sent to Bor
deaux, whero his company was kept on
police duty for two months. They were
then sent to a training camp for some
weeks of intensive training, and after
ward sent to the Verdun front where
everything was quiet except for a lit
tle shell fire and a, few trench raids.
He goes on to saV:' 'Thon we were
hustled off to Chateau-Thierry to stop
the Huns on their way to Paris and the
second sub division did it. It was sure
a dandy fight, and it was there I pot
wounded. Since thet we have been on
the move all tho time, hiving taken
part in the bauies of tto'ivms, 8
Mihiel, Champine and nt fhn Argnn'
ne. These are the biggest fights the
American expeditionary forces huvo
been in and that's enough for me. Now
since the finish of things I am anxious
to get homo as soon as I can and go
to work, but I don't know wh"n it will
be. Forgot to tell you that I have beer
in tho hospital with' bronchitis, but am
well now. How is tho if arm t It will
sure seem funny t hike out that old
road again."
are reported to have signed Ufo agree
ment demanded by the men $0 to $8
daily covering outclasses' of workers
from laborers to mechanics.
Organize Council.
Tacomn, Wash., Jan. 22. A local
council of soldiers, sailors and work
men will bo organized at a special strike,
meeting called for lato this afternoon
in the labor temple, the shipyards strike
committee announced today.
At this meeting action will be taken
toward extension of the strike to in
cludo all trades and crafts in the city
with the announced intention to com
pletely pivralyze Tacoma industrially.
At the same time it was learned
through official sources here that the
government's attitude in tho present
controversy undojbtcdly will bo to nl
low ship construction on Puget Sound
to come to an indefinite standstill, rath
er than assume the increased cost of
construction entailed by an incrcaso in
J. Sutton, secretary of the local strike
committee, declared that such a posi
tion if taken by the government, would
be answered not only by a general
strike here but by a demand that the
government immediately provide em
ployment for all mei idle by reason of
such walkouts.
The announcement of the proposed
formation of a soldiers', sailors' and
workmen's council include the sttte
ment of the strike committee that "the
demands of tho working class will be
made as a class," and that "we will
put ourselves on record that we demand
sonic of the democracy tr.lkcd of so
elibly during the war, tho first prin
ciple of which is more money in order
to live." '
A big meeting of blacksmiths and
machinists was addressed by Adam
Barth, socialist leader and one tiie
candidate for mayor. He made a rev
olutionary talk on "government by the
Kubli of Portland said it was the
height of persons! injury on the part
of the senate to send tho bill Vack to
tho houso with such an amendment.
At about this stage of the oratory
Gordon of Portland moved that the bill
with the amendment be sent back to
the-senate with tho information that
the house did not concur. Also that the
senate should be informed as to how
the house felt about it.
Then Speaker Seymour Jones appoint
ed as a committee three of the best
scrappers in the house Gallagher of
Ontario, Gordon of Portland, and Kugli
of Portland.
It is thought that with the entire bill
in danger that the Portland interests
in the senate will modify or entirely
back down on its amendment and that
tho bill will bo finally passed this af
ternoon. This bill for tho relief of $100,000
for soldiers n:id sailors in Portland is
the one that brought a half dozen lead
ing lights from Portland Inst week, in
cluding Mayor Baker. They came with
a proposal "to ask $400,000 for the re
lief of soldiers and sailors coming into
Portland. The houso cut it to $250,000
and the senate took another slash and
made it $100,000 At this figure the
bill was passed, but it was found that
it was not drawn legally. Then the
bill gets out of the way protty quick,
Thore ig iuat a sUS,ueion that unless the
L,i,i mi t.,.,1 tr. t voted on nimin.
jjt be cut oven more as reports
employed soldiers and those wanting
work are most contradictory.
Hughes Of Marion Proposes
Change In Counting Votes
If tho bill introduced this morning
by Sam T. Hughes of Marion county
becomes a law with this session of the
legislature, thero will be .no anxious
waiting around for local election now"
ivfter the polls have closed. - . .
It is a bill regarding tho counting of
votes on election day and provides that
in a voting district where there is more
thai, 150 votes east and there is ap
pointed two election boards, that both
boards go on duty at the opening of tho
Hoard No. 1 will have charge of one
election box for tho first half hour and
at the end of that time, the board shall
pass tho ballot box to Board No. 2
which shsll begin at onco counting and
tabulating' votes.
: At tho end of every 30 minutes dur
ing voting hours, this passing of the
ballot box to tho counting board shall
bo continued. Hence, within half an
hour after the polls are closed, the re
sult can bo announced.
Tho bill will probably bo wdcomo to
tho hvrgo number of women who securo
appointment on the second or counting
board, as heretofore this work could not
begin until after the polls had closed
and the counting often continued
throughout the night. '
Memorial Hits Aliens
Who Evaded Draft Law
Senator Moscr has introduced in tho
senate a joi:ft ynoriiil to congress,
urging that tho government mnhe pro.
vision for granting each soldier dis
charged after November 11, 1918, a sum
it ii
ajiii jif JsL 5 J . ILS
stands unique among ready-to-eat
cereals in percentage of available
nourishment, ease of digestion, and
flavor. It contains its own sweet
ness, self-developed from the grains
in the making, and it is a delicious
food, eatable to the last atom!
"There's a - Reason"
you betchai
"The more a man
knows about genu
ine tobacco, the
surer he is to see
the value of Real
. Gravely in compar
ison with ordinary
Peyton Brand
Plug packed in pouch,
equivalent to six months' pay and a
suit of civilian clothes.
Another memorial introduced yester
day afternoon by Senator Diniick calls
upon tho department of Justice and tho
attorney general to deport all residonts
of tho United States, and particularly
thoso of Oregon, who were of draft r.3
and evaded tho draft by canceling their
first citizenship papers.
This memorial recites the names of
approximately 100 residonts of Orogon
who thus canceled thoir first papers and
thereby claimed exemption from the
draft on the grounds they wero not
citizens of this country.
Senator Dimiek, in tho memorial, do
elares that such persons are not fit to
livo in this country, enjoying tho freo
doin of its institutions and theprotoc
tlon of its laws. .
"Rosa Luxemburg's Daughter''
Held In Custody In Chicago
Chicago, Jan, 22. Bessie Abraham
son, said to have clniniod tho title of
"Rosa Luxemburg's daughter," was in
custody horo today with 35 persons
seized in a raid on an. I. W. W. moot
ing placo.
The raids wero said to have boon
bused on intercepted letters from Miss
Abinliainson to some of tho I. W. W.
leaders in Leavenworth prison. Letters
of tHi alleged incendiary cHhractor, bol
shevik propaganda and thousands of
pictures of Karl Liebknecht and Rosa
Luxemburg wore Bcizcdi The' prisoners
are held on a technical chargo of dis
tributing alleged seditious matter.
Paris, Jan. 22. The supreme
war council has decided to scud
a mission to Poland, represent
ing tho United States' Great
Britain, France and Italy, it
was officially announced today.
President Wilson's proposal for
settlement of the Russian prob
lem wero discussed at this af
ternoon's session. ' :
During the war, Grape-Nuts stood in
the foremost ranks in providing the
utmost in food values and food
economy. It Keeps Right On I
Good taste, smaller
chew, longer life is
what makes Genuine
Gravely cost less to
chew than ordinary
plug. - -
rr7 Ac
Genuine Gravely
for tootlet o chewing phf.
Trotsky Told Friends To
. Overthrow U.S. Government
Washington, Jan. 21. Tho parting
message of Leon Trotsky to his friends
in Now York was ''keep on organizing
until ycu overthrow tho rotten, capital
istic government in this country,." Po
lice Inspector John J. Tunney told the
Overman committee today. ; ' '
Tunney said Trotsky gave his advice
at a meet ng in New York after Anir
bassador Bernstorff was recalled and
shortly before wo declared war 011 Ger
many. Turning from beer and tho
phases of German propaganda already
dwelt extensively upon, Tunney told of
bomb plots aud tho Hindu-German plans
,to breed, revolution in India. .
Rumors that the Oivon Agricultural
college has been dosed, as well as tho '
city schools of t.'orvallis, are false. The
college is operating in all its deport
ments nud thero has been no intermp-;
tion from any cause,
How to Relieve Stomach Distress in a
' Few Minutes. Money Back if Treat
meat Does Not Overcome Any
' Form of Indigestion
If you feel as though thore was a
lump of lead at the pit of the stomach,
take couple of Mi-o-na stomach tab
lots and in ifivft minutes you should
sco that, all, stomach distress has van
ished.., :-t '
If yoii belch ga, have heartburn 0
.sortT- stomnoU).. yon rieed' Mi-o-na. If
your stomach feels upset, tho morning;
after the night before, take tw.Ml-o-na
tablets and ee how quickly you got
relief;'- ' - -'," '.' ' -
If you have shortness of breath, pain
in the stomach, waterbrash or foul
breath, you need Mro-na and the soon- ;
or you get it, the sooner your stomach
should perform its duties properly. -.
If you use a ibox' of Mi-o-na tablets .
and feel that it has not overcome your I
indigestion or stomach trouble, take
the empty box to your dealer and he '
will refund your money. For gfllo by","!
D, J. Fry and all leading druggists. "