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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 10, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL.. SALEM. OREGON. MONDAY. FEBRUARY 10. 1919.
COLOR IN CHEEKS
Be Better Looking Take
K your skin Is yelk)-! complexion pall id
u i igue coated appetite poor you have
r. L. 1 lacte in your mouth a lazy, no-good
letiis you should take Olive Tablets.
Dr. Edwards' Olive Tablets a substitute
for calctnel were prepared byDr.Edwards
titer 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 dear, pink skin, bright eyes,
no 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. All
druggists. Take one or two nightly and
Dote the pleasing results.
New Books Received
At Public Library
"The American road," a non-engineering
manual for practical road build
ers, by James I Tucker.
"The flame that was Franco,"
sketches on war life told with the com
pelling force of a Frenchman, by Hen
ry Malherbe. It was awarded the Gon
court prize in 1917.
"A league of nations," selections ar
ranged tor debate with full bibliogra
phies, one of the' " Debaters ' hand
"Russia," selected articles on his
tory, description and politics, prepar
ed fcr "Debaters' handbook series,"
by 0. E. Fanning.
"Military training in sejiools and
colleges," including .military camps,
compiled for the "Debaters' handbook
f cries,'' ' by Van Valkenburgh.
"Maids, wives and widows," the
law of tho land and of the various
siates as it affects women, by Eoso
'My Chinese days," interesting ex
I'Si'cnces in missionary hospital work
in Ch'na, including the heroic work of
rescue of the slave girls by Gulielma
Alsop who arrived in China in 1911.
"History of tho Civil war," a now
study of the- war by James Ford
"The common peoplo of ancient
Komo," studios iof Boman life and
literaturo, by Frank Frost Abbott.
t'Kasy SpanisB plays," collected for
Iboginners in Spanish by Ruth Henry.
"Children's library," a full discus
sion of the function of library work
with children both in the children's
room and in tho. school room, by So
"The fiery cross," a collection of
poems by one of our most inspiring
young poets, John Oxeuiham.
"Tho old huntsman," somo of our
best war poetry, written by Siegfried
Sassoon. t "
f "Tad find his" father, another story
of Lincoln, iby Lauriston Bullard. "
"Desert of wheat,", a new book by
"An American family," one of the
new best-sellers, a novel by Henry
"Richard Bnldock," the story of a
young Englishman's struggle against
his environment, by Archibald Mar
shall. "Tho four horsemen of the Apoca
lypse," perhaps the best novel of the
war, writen by a Spaniard,' Vinconte
Severe Southwest Wind
Dae To Hit Oregon Coast
San Francisco, Feb. 10. The sevore
southwest eale which is sweeping the
Pncific Coast will diminish in Califor
nia by night and hit the Oregon coast
E. A. Bonis, federal weather forecaster
Thore is heavy rainfall end a strong
wind genorally north of Los Angeles
and Riverside. Rain fell in torrents
Storm warnings were posted at San
ta Barbcra and Fort Bragg at 7:30. Tho
storm is hoaviest off Point Reyes W'hcro
a 72 mile south wind blow last night.
A 36 milo southwest wind was blow
Fifteen inches of snow fell last night
at Summit, where the Southern Pacific
crosses the Sierra Nevada mountains.
The rain i9 heaviest at San Luis Obis
po, Boals said, where 1.76 inches fell.
Hfty Mile Gale.
Marysville, Cal., Feb. 10. A fifty
mile gale was blowing here today with
rain coming in torrents. .
More than an inch of rain fell last
night, bringing the total for this storm
to 2:16 inches and for the season 13.61
inches, compared with 4.38 inches last
year during the same period.
The Yuba and Feather rivers are at
the 15 foot mark and rising a foot an
Tho rain was general throughout
WOMAN SUFFRAGE IS
DEFEATED TODAY IN
For Fourth Time Resolution
To Put Question Before
States Is Voted Down.
By L. C. Martin,
(United Press staff correspondent)
Washington, Feb. 10 For the fourth
time the United States senate todav
defeated the resolution to submit a
woniM suffrage constitutional amend
ment to the states.
The vote was 55 to 29.
The vote proved a bitter disappoint
ment to suffragists who had counted on
President Wilson and other democrats
leaders to swing southern democrats in
Not one of those on whom tho suffra
irists pinned their hopes voted for suf
frage Thirty-one republicans voted for thr
measure and ten against it, while 24
democrats voted in the affirmative and
nineteen in the negative. ,
. Opposition Losing .
Today's vote wss 55 for suffraeo and
29 against it. But as the ayes did not
have two-thirds of the vote cast thoy
Tho vote last October was 54 for suf
friigo t0 31 against it
Today's vote follows:
Yea,-Ashurst, Calder, Colt, Culbor.
son, Cummins, Curtis, Femald, France
Frelinghiiyscri, Garry, Gore, Gronna,,
Harding, Henderson, Johnson, (Calif or
nia), Johnson, (South Dakotc), Jones
(Now Mexico), Jones. (Washington
Kellogg, Kcndrick, Kenkon, Kirby, La
Follettc, Lenroot, Lewis, McCuniber
McKollnr, McNarv, Myers, Nelsort. Nor-
ris, New, Nugent, Page, Pittman, Poin-
rtextcr, Pollock, Ransrtell, Robinson
Shafroth, Sheppard, Sherman, Smith
(Arizona), Smith, (Michigan), Smoot
Spencer, Sterling, Sutherland. Thomas
Thompson, Towensend, Vardaman
Walsh, Warren, Watson Total, 55. . .
Those voting no were:
Baiid, Bankhcad, Beckham, Borah.
Brandegee, Dillingham, Fletcher, Gay
Hale, Harclwick, Hitchcock, Lod.ge, Mc
Lean, Mu-rtin, (Virginia), Moses, Over
man, Ponroso, Pemorene, Saulsbury
Simmons, Smith, (Georgia), Smith
(South Carolina), Swanson, Trammoll
Underwood, WadBWorth, Weeks, Will
iams iHid Wnleott. Total 29.
Will Wait Long Now.
Today 's defeat practically means that
nation-wide enfranchisement of women
must wriit for a long time. It will be
impossible to get another voto this ses
sion even wero there any chance of con
verting tho south which thus has again i
Iscxt session, the resolution, will havn
to be put through the house again End
this may prove rather difficult in spito
of republican control, because of tho
many neW members. However, suf
fiago leaders said immediately after the,
voto they will prepare to renew their
campaign at the extra session.
They also are determined, they de
clared, to innko the democratic party ac
cept tho full responsibility for today's
Members of tho woman 's suffrego party
bitterly cosdemned the Washington mil
itauts of the national woman's party
today, blaming their tactics in this city
for refusal of some democrats to change
Tho burning of President Wilson's
speech in front of tie White House and
picketing which had, several times caus,
cd rioting, was held by "regular" suf)
frnge leaders to have created a dis
tinctly unfavorable impression in con
gross which not only manifested itself
today but do so lator unless the mill
taats are curbed.
Up until the hour of voting suff ragists
had hoped that Trammoll, of Florida, or
Williams, of Mississippi, or perhaps
Borah or Dillingham would cither vote
yeg or bo absent.
But all were in their seats and voted
President Wilson's eablod appeals,
pointing out that the refusal of the son
ate to grant women the vote was bring
ing his world democracy ideals into sus:
picion abroad, failed to move senators
who are confronted with a racial qucs
tion every time suffrage is discussed.
and COUGHERif !
30 mo?s-sto?s COUCH
Visited By Legislators
Oregon Agricultural College, Corval
lis, Feb. IOi. Thb.t educational pro
gress in Oregon should not be ham
pered by inadequate apropriations, was
the keynote of addresses given by
prominent legislators in group of 117
legislators, their wives, and others who
visited the college Saturday. Visitors
who saw the plant in full operation
wero free in passing out compliments
on the efficiency of the work accom
plished and the need for increased facilities.
Speakers at a general convocation in
tho afternoon were President W. T.
Vinton of the senate, Seymour Jones
speaker of the house and Senator I. S.
Smith, of the committee on education.
Senator Vinton suggested that a spe
cial bond election be held next June
for the purpose of raising $1,500,090.
This would make it possible to pro
vide adequately for the educational in
stitutions of the state, and put them
on a plane of prosperity. He expressed
tho hope that the ways and means
committee would make provision for
the erection of the $60,000 engineering
plant at the college. Senator Smith de
clared that industrial education was
his hobby that instruction along in
dustrial lines is the most effective
methed of developing industry.
The spectacular feature of the vis
it was military review in the big ar
mory where the college eadvts amazed
the visitors by the accuracy of their
maneuvers. Several hundred students
in home economics helped in the prep
aration and serving of a luncheon, and
a banquet in the evening, lspection of
th ebuiidings was another event of the
OLE TALKS UP TO WILSON,
GETS WHAT HE CAME FOE
New York, Feb. 10. Mayor Hanson,
of Seattle, went to Washington not long
ago to got permission from the acpital
issue committee for tho city of Seattle
to raise, money to extend' its electric
light plant. His rst pica to the commit
tee met with a rebuff and he decided
t0 take it up with President Wilson. A
friend arranged sn interview with the
president, during which Mayor Hanson
laiKea so iasc inai no Decame over
heated. "You don't mind if I tako off my
cor.t, Wilson." he asked the president
Mr. Wilson laughingly told him to go L. u
nhoa, the members.
"You know, Wilson," he went on to
say familiarly, while his friend, who
Dr. Kind's New Discovery
relieves them and keep -you
going on the job
Fifty continuous years of almost
tmiailing checking and relieving coughs,
colds and kindred sufferings is the
proud achievement of Dr. King's New
Grandparents, fathers, mothers, the
kiddies all have used and are using
it as the safest, surest, most pleasant
to-take remedy they know of.
Sold by all druggists. 60c and $1.2!X
Keep Bowels On Schedule
Late, retarded functioning throws
the whole day's duties out of gear.
Keen the system cleansed, the appe
tite lively, the stomach staunch with
Dr. King's New Life PUls. Mild and
tonic in action. Sold e'rywhere. 25c
Wast League Of Nations And
Recognition Of Rights Of
Mr. Baruch had heard from the presi
dent's lips the interview of the day
i;,(i -ui !. , 01 ino perspiring man, jvir. caruen saia
Stav right here, Mr. Hanson, I wish
t0 speak to you on the matter in which
you are interested."
Mayor Hanson went back to Seattle
with tho necessary permit in his pocket
"this little capital issue committee
oniy about so high."
Here ho indicated the height of his!
President Wilson, according to the
acconnts, was unable to speak for a mo-
A. J! V!
"" 1,1 lor "W'"R- The heaw rains of th naat fortv
The next day Hanson appeared he-0:i, i, ; ..i,,j v.,-,rh
fore the committee and made his plea-water -onrtitioTiB in North Salem "to
anew, no was DeinK nowen out 01 tuejtne detriment of basements and
room when Bernard Ba-ruch entered. jper f the inhabitants. Some baso
Mayor Hanson had taken off his coat'ments in the business section are also
and waistcoat while ho wns talking to'slaid to bo harboring swimming pools.
Paris, Feb. 10. A peace program has!
been formulated by tho commission on
international labor legislation of which
Samuel Gompors is chairmen, comprises
tho following priuciples:
Establishment of tho leaguo of na
tions with the right of any free nation
No reprisals for -vindictive purposes.1
Beeognition of tho rights of small
rations under the peoplo of self-determination.
No territoricl change or adjustments
of power except in the interest of peo
ple affected and in tho furtherance of
Recognition 0 the principle that hu
man labor is not a commoditv.
Trials by jury shall bo established in
Eijrht o free speech, free assemblage
and free pres s shall bo observed.
' Seamen of the merchant marine shall
.bo guaranteed the right to leave their
I' vessels in safe harbors.
No article shall bo shipped in inter
national commerce in tho production of
, which children under 16 years have
tern- Decn employed.
Application of the same principle to
Establishment of a univorsr.l eight
For Skin Tortures
Dont worry about eczema or other
skin troubles. You can have a clear,
healthy skin by usinsi Zemo, obtained
at any drug store for 35c, or extra large
bottle at $1.00.
Zemo generally removes pimples,
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worm and makes the skin clear and
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greasy and stains nothing. It is easily
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application. It is always dependable.
The E. W. Rom Co., Cleveland. O.
Establishment of an International
wage scale. .
Equal wages for women cngtged in
the same work as men. "
Incorporation of President Wilson's
points in the peace settlement.
Favorite Books Of
"Our patriots,'' stories of somo of
our heroes, by Wilbur Gordy.
"Child songs of cheer," poems by
"Firelight stories," a collection, of
folk stories, by Carolyu Bailey.
"Little house in the woods," a story
for girls, by Clara Hunt.
"Scott Burton, forester," a story
for boys, by Edward Cheyney.
Books for iboy scouts are listed in
the booklet "Bookshelf for boys and
girls." The public library lias a copy
of this list which the boy scouts may
like to look at. As Boon as they caii
be secured the library will have cop
ies for distribution to its scout patrons
-a tittiit m i hi
New Director Of Railroads
runs freely from
its convenient .
it does not
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
'I ? ,'
Walter D. Hines, who succeeds
McAdoo as head of the railroads.
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hat Salem People Say:
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1 . 1
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