Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Feb. 13, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON. THURSDAY. FETWT A pv
Touch Toes Fifty Times
Fine exercise) Keeps skin clear and complexion
rosy by forcing the delayed food, poisons and waste)
from the stomach, liver and bowels. Splendid
M0DART CORSET COMPANY
makers exclusively of
FRONT LACED CORSETS
But most people take their exercise in an easy chair. They become
headachy, bilious, sallow, dyspeptic, constipated. Such folks must take
Cascarets occasionally." No other cathartic or laxative "works' like
liarmless Cascarets. They act on the bile-clogged liver and constipated
bowels gently no inconveniencel Cascarets cost only JO cents a box.
(Continued from page one)
quence was home-made. The doners for
the ocascion were as follows:
Pheasant Northwest Products Com
pany, Stousloff Bros., E. C. Cross, 8a
lent Cheese Co , Both Grocery Co., Peer
less Bakery, Marion, Creamery, Salem
Fruit Co., Salem Kings Products Co.,
Jjalera Fruit Union, Win. uaiusdorf.
Cherry City Baking Co., Mason Ehrman
Co., while C. B. Clancy, the florist, not
only furnished the floral decorations
but siiperintcndcnded the arnngcuieiil
of the tables, and Murray Wade, the ar
tist, is to be credited with a number of
creditable cartoons for officers of the
Following the supper, with cigar
moke flooding the room, the toastmas
tor led the gathering in a serles of
Jokes, short speeches, inuendo end re
partee that kept up a continuous laugh
t the exponas of some member or
other. Hhort speecho. wero extracted
from each ono of the new officers, and
s dozen of the. Hulem business nktm con
tributed fitting remarks, in the course
of whioh it was made plain to the vis
itors that their coming to Salem had
not only been a source of pleasure to
the local fraternity, but had been of
gemiiuu vidua through the interchange
of ideas. In the return the Aatoria
delegation tried to impress upon the
local merchants that they would be wI
coined In a royal manner If they came
to the seaside next year, and It was
even insinuated that there wero other
"if wife had what the doctors call
catarrh of the stomach for 15 years.
Had t diet carefully and suffered
much. Bos has now taken one bottle
Adler-i-ka and feela perfectly well."
(Signed) B. V. Parker, Brock, Texas.
A ller-i ka expels ALT, gas and sour
ness, stopping stomach distress IN
OTAMTIji". Kmptios BOTH upper and
lower 'bowel, (flushing ENT1BJ3 ell
tnentary carnal. ttcmovea ALL foul mat
ter which poiaons system. Often
CliRBfet constipation. Prevents appen
dicitis. We have sold Adler-i-ka many
years. It is a mixture of buckthorn,
i-aseara, glycerine and nine other sim
ple drugs. J 0. Perry, druggist.
Crescent Baking Powder
The very best baking powder Is the double
actirtj ee. It nuo first wha noirtore
to K)I ia the mixing howl, and tfaea
aftia whsa best is appttsd.
Crescent Bsklftf Fowder has this donbls
mite sad it Is what is noeded to thorough.
Jy peraU the dougs. -Mass aM mass
Ceatwat Kff Oa,
For Itching Torture
There is one remedy that seldom
fails to stop itching torture and relieve
skin irritation and that makes the skin
soft, clear and healthy. ,
Any druggist can supply you with
Zemo, which generally overcomes alt
skin diseases, Eczema, itch, pimples,
rashes, blackheads in most cases give
way to Zemo. Fr-' -ntly, minor blem
ishes disappear i' - night Itching us
ually stops instu' . Zemo is a safe,
antiseptic liquid, clean, easy to use and
dependable. It costs only 35c; an ex
tra large bottle, $1.00. It will not stain,
is not greasy or sticky and is positively
safe for tender, sensitive skins.
Tat E. W. Ross Co., Cleveland, 0.
things to bo found there in tho way of
drinks than loganberry juice.
In tho final sessions of the conven
tion the following officers had been
eloctcd for the coming year: President,
Charles Brown, of Astoria; vice-presl
dent, N. L. Crout, Portland; Secretary,
E. A. McELean, Portland; treasurer, D.
J Van Soyoe, Portland; ; '
Colds Cause Grip and Influenza
LAXATIVE c-UEOMO QUININE Tab
lets remove tho cause. There is only
one "Bromo Quinine." E. W. CUtOVEH
signature on tho box. 30c.
(Continued from page one)
and predicted that it would become an
increasingly attractive annual event.
In the absence of Mr .Dennis, who
was to have delivered an address, Mr.
1'aulus called udoii Senator SL.wnrt nf
eastern Oregon, who spoke briefly but
very emphatically upon the highway
progrnm contemplated in the bill now
before tho legislature, statins that. Or
gou nhould arrange to spend thirty mil
lions instead of ton nullions on our high
Mr. Stewart wr follower! hv T. .T
Simpson, of Coos Bay, wa0 mm., a stir
ring patriotic address In view of the
returning- of Oreirun soldier. Hnnntnr
Or.ton was then introduced, and after
spoaaing in a most appreciative way of
the spirit manifested by the Salem
business mon in tlm nntn ww ha
launched int0 a detailed discusion of
tno proposed bond issue for improved
hi"hwava. nnintinir out ainmin nthur
things that the expenditure of this hnge
appropriation would go far to. relievo
the serioiij labor situation which is
bound to devolop within the coming
dflicloes, light sad easily distad bread,
esius ana buouu.
Try Cracent Toatl be dlihud with
ths mttlU. Tour gratr probably has it
if aot writ ns funding bis Bams aed
addrw aad yonn, and w will send yoa
the Cicttl Cook Book frt oa ieo,ast
I By GERTRUDE ROBISON
AN ugly little war seemed brewing
during the summer of 1916 and
the Fighting Third Oregon march
ed away to the Mexican border to b
on band an case of necessity. Which is
a way the Fighting Third Oregon
has of doing things. Well, the little
war wag nipped in the 'bud and the
regiment came home, a trifle disap
pointed at not having been allowed
to clean up the hotbed of revolution
across the Rio Grande, but mighty
glad to be home again where cherry
trees blossom in the springtime, as
cherry trees Bhould, and cactus plants
do not insist on usurping the entire
landscape, as cactus plants shouldn't.
Company M, on its return, found that
an order known as the Patriotic Lea
gue had 'been organized to take sare
of its interest during its absence.
(Which may or may not account for
the abrupt Mexican change of pro
gram.) But wars and rumorg of wars
dying down, the Patriotic League se
renely dwindled off into oblivion.
Then in the spring of 1917 we found
ourselves tumbled headfirst into a
cross your focart-andlhftpe-to-die con
flict and the Old. Third Oregon was
given orders to pack up its belongings
in its old kit bags and in army ver
nacular" give 'em hell." Whereby
hangs this tale.
Company M being ia very live por
tion of the regiment, issued, through
the mouth of Captain J. B. Necr, a
request for 150 canvas bags, and, the
Patriotic League sprung up again Over
night, furnished the bags and cheered
the boys off to camp with half formed
feara land well formed hopes and a
great deal of Oregon fervor.
Now they're coming home again and
lo, the league has discovered a skele
ton in its patriotic closet. It appears
that .those same kit bags that were
furnished so cheerfully have never
been completely paid for. Everyone
knows that a soldier, in spite of his
bravado, is the most sensitive wing
in the world, and pno hates to think
of the embarrassment the idolized com
pany would be .caused, wore they to
come home and find out that tho things
thoy have ibeen using are etill unpaid
for. To clear this debt, Mrs. G. E. Ter
willigor and other prominent Salem
women, with the true feminine trait
of getting people out of scrapes, have
arranged a musical and literary pro
gram -to be given the evening of Feb
ruary the 25th. Tho Catholic church
has donated St. Joseph's hall for the
evening, and will furnish the light And
heat for the entertainment. Any sur
plus money that is realized will be turn
ed ovor to the sowiers ana sauors as
sociation of which Frank Davey, prom
inent K. of C. worker is president.
This 'will bo used to swell the fund
thi&t the association is raising, to pro
vide a welcome for those Salem boys
who enlisted in other units of the ser
vice or have been transferred from
Company M during the period of the
war. A great many are with the army
of occupation and somo eighty odd re
at present stationed at Navarre. A
moro detailed announcement of the en
tertainment containing the program,
will ibe published later. It is hoped
that Don Bradford, a Salem boy who
has taken part in the Dig show will
be present at the time and can be per
suaded to "give an address.
Dr. and Mrs.. II. J. Clements are
Portland visitors this week.
- With the new president, Miaa Lena
Tartar, presiding, the Tuesday
Musical club met last Tuesday eve
ning at tho studio of Miss Elma Wcl-
ler on North Liberty street. Miss
Chandler read a paper on the life apd
works of Cteorgo W. ChadwicK, the
eminent American composer, and Mrs.
Denton gave a sketch of the life of
.Masnkowaki. 8o.mo of the treats of the
ovoninu were Masfckowaki 'g Werenata
and Thema op. 10, No. 2, executed by
F. E. Sanders, and the charming duet,
the fifth of the Spanish Dances oy
iM'aszkowski, played by' Miss Wcllor
and Misg Isola SmitJi.
Misa Clara Doerfler, who has been
teaching at Sacred Heart academy for
tho past week or two, ten today lor
he rhome in Kublnmtv.
Among the important Salem visitors
yesterday were Air. and .Mrs. J. it.
Blackaby cf Ontario. Mr. and Mrs.
Blarktt.br have just returned from a
trfy to California and stopped off in
the 4'apital city to visit the legisla
ture before returning to Ontario, where
Mr. Ulackaby is connected with one
of the banks.
Mrs. L.-la Davis, who has recently
arrived in iSulera from New York city,
was a dinner guest lsst evening of
Mr and Mrs. B J. Miles t thir resi
dence on rialem Heights. Mrs. Davis is
an officer of the girls training school.
Misg Fay Perringer was the guest
of honor at a delightful surprise par
ty, TiMsdny evening, given-by a num
ber of V'il!amette students in lunor
of her .birthday. Thoso participating in
the gay affair were, Mi Kay IVrrin
ger, Mar.jorie Minton, Ina Moore, Mur
W 6tve, Charlotte Crtoisan, Kns-
sell Karey, Raymond Rarey, Paul Fl
gel, Paul Day, Ralph Thomas and Ivan
Mr. and Mrs. William Smith are
among the Salem folk who are visiting
in Portland this week. They ore reg
istered at the Washington,
The following item will be of un
doubted interest to a great number of
Salem people, particularly those of the
Ensign Larry Hofer and Ensign Boy
iBarth, U. S navy, are comfortably e
sconced for the remainder of their in
definite stay in iNew York in an up
town Broadway apartment, and report
that they are very well pleased with
their nw home. While they both on
tered the naval service early in the
war, it is tho first time these Salem
boys have met since then, and both
are very happy to find themselves de
tailed together in the big city and are
enjoying the pleasures of old time ac
quaintance to the utmost.
Mrs. Hal D. Patton will be hostess
to the wives of the senators and repre
sentatives this evening at her home on
Judge George G. Bingham and Mrs.
Bingham are registered at the Imper
ial hotel inc Portland.
The children 's .story hour will be
resumed at the pubjic library Satur
day morning at 9:J0 and 10:30. Miss
Eleanor Willett, principal of the V
glewood sch'ool, will entertain : the
Tho (Women's! Foreign Missionary
society of the First Methodist church
will meet tomorrow afternoon at the
home of Mrs. U. G Boyer, 453 North
Winter street. Mrs. M. C. Finloy will
preside at the meeting and Mrs. Ed
win Sherwood has charge of the lec
ture. The Coos County Taxpayers' league
has decided to secure recall petitions
sgainst County Judge James Watson
and Commissioner Archie Philip, of
D.D.D. for Banker
WcWSffi CMhl,r Flrrt Nati0Ml .
'tba wont can of Edema I believe
nyon ever i perlenred. Wu Mttinf
m wild. Sent for my doctor. He rec
ommended Tkrm Di. Man-elou relief
fron tba very ft ret application."
Anyone lulftrinr from iltiD trouble mild of
severe ehould Inveetinte at once the merits
of p. D. D. Try it today. We (uarantea the
ret bottle, sic, SOc and 11.00.
M. lottonifar SMn Disease
(HJontinued from page one)
such industries as are needed to pret
serve the public health and peace.
"If the strike continues, labor may
feel led to open more and more indus
tries under its own. management."
It Ws Threat '
It was not a strike. Not simply a
protest. It was a threat. A challenge
A revolutionary dictum.
A leaflet bearing the signature of the
Metal Trades committee urged: "Since
the products and industries of the world
are ours by right, since through their
proper organization we can manage both
more efficiently and with justice to all
and we're ready, lot's win."
If the mass of labor in this affair be
lieved it was not being swept toward
overthrow of established government, it
is because they didn 't applv plain logic
to the situation and don't comprehend
what overthrow of government consists
True, there were no flashing guns, no
bombs, no killings.
Revolution, I repeat, doesnt need
what the coffee
drinker turns to
when he makes
place in flavor, .
to cause no loss
of pleasure. :
No Caffeine in
"Therms a Reason"
i. i i ii mi, iwiim.jiiiiiniiwi.eL"
il i It?
Jiffy-Jell desserts, rich
and fruity, cost but 2
cents per serving."
Each package contains
a vial of fruit essence,
made from condensed
Add boiling water, then
this flavor, and you have a
Compare Jiffy-Jell with
the old-style quick gela
tine desserts. You will
find it five times better,
yet it costs no more.
Millions now enjoy it
10 Flaeon, at Your Cnctr't
2 Pochagu for 23 Cents
Gv3 Service Plan
For State Offices
Mrs. John H Prest is representing
Salem on the state committee for civ
il service legislation. This committee
has drawn and introduced senate bill
146 which provides for a classified
and regulated 'civil service. The bill
states that all state positions wall
be obtained through .competitive ex
aminations except: judges of courts of
reordj Bn one Stenographer of each
judaic; persons appointed to perform
judicial functions; receivers, jurors,
and members of 'boards of commissions
appointed Iby the governor and serv
ing without oav: members of the state
industrial ardent commission of thi
publie service commission;, tne gov
ernor's private secretary and two con
fidential employes- of his office; ap
pointees to-fill vacancies in elective of
fices; ono deputy of each elective of
ficer; officers and teachers in educa
tional institutions not reformatory or
charituMo in character; attorneys at
law serving as such and the officers
and employes of the legislature and
employes of the supremo court.
The bill has been endorsed by the
national civil service reform league,
the civil serviee department of the
General Federation of Women's clube
the Portland ivie league, Portland
'ity club and by educators, social work
ere and teaehers organizations gener
ally. The bill is .based on the "model
law" of the national eivil service re
form league which ia endorsed 'by many
state hJ&iuber of commerce because
its general effect has been to reduce
the cost of state administration.
The general strike, a-g practiced in Se
attle, is- of itself the- weapon, of revolu
tion, all the more dangerous because
To succeed; it must suspend every
thing. Stop the-entire life stream of a
community. And to do that means
danger, disease, death. It means stop
ping by the violence ef intimidation
every governmental hgcaey for tho pro
tection and preservation of life as well
That is to say, it pats government out
And that is all there is to revolt no
matter how achieved.
Supporters Didn't Understand
Thousands of those supporting the
strike dida 't understand this until they
saw what a monster, what a Franken
stein, thtiy were expected to help cre
1 When they 'did comprehend, the re
Tremendously significant is the fact
that the tic-up was to be enforced not
for 24 hours, but for hu indefinite time.
This was to create chaos, terror, the
foundation for taking over industry l
mr.ss action, not "to demonstrate la
bor's solidarity," which no one in Se
attle is disputing
Violence cannot long be kept out of
a situation such a9 Seattle faced for
four days of terrible tension. orces
such as these, once set in motion, can
not long be controlled, either by vigi
lance or by works. They are bigger even
than their directors. They rear the red
Frankenstein that destroys its creators
with the rest of us.
Those who say this was not an at
tempted revolution do not know that
tw0 and two nicke four.
The revolt failed because 90 per cent
of the workers came to their senses and
refnsod to follow further their false
and anarchistic leaders and prophets.
CASUALTIES IN EUSSIA
Washington, Feb, 13. Total casual
ties of the American organizations in
Russia are 324, according to a cable,
from the Central Records office, A. E.
F. dated February 9.
The influenza ban lias been com
pletely lifted at PemUeton. not a case
having been reported in 18 days.
invites you to inspect
the new models in
for I '
SPRING AND SUMMER
U. G. Shipley Co.
145-147 V. Liberty St. Salem, Oregon
QUALITY MERCHANDISE POPULAR PRICES
Where the various superior features of these corsets will be exhibited
to you, and where you will have the benefit of experienced ser.vice
PUT CREAM IN NOSE
AND STOP CATARRH
Tells How To Open Clogged Nos
trils and End Head-Colds.
You feel fine in a few moments. Your
eold in head or catarrh will be gone.
Your clogged nostrils will open. The air
passages of your head will clear and
yon can breathe freely. No more, dull
ness, headache;' so hawking, snuffling,
mucous discharges or dryness; no strug
gling for breath at night.
Tell your druggist yon want a 'small
bottle of Ely's Cream Balm. Apply a
little of this fragrant, antiseptio cream
in your nostrils, let it penetrate through
every air passage of the head; soothe
and heal the swollen, inflamed mucous
membrane, and relief comes instantly.
It is Just what every sold and catarrh
sufferer meeds, Denis Stay stuffed-up
A number of leases on lands near
Raymond have been secured by a com
pany organized to sink oil wells.
(IContinued from page one)
er, however, has had his eyes opened;
he hug seen the results of co-operotio i
in other lines of business and realizes
the need of applying the princrp'e to
his own business. In realizing this con
dition he is being helped by the V. P,
Department of Agriculture. The gniir,
growers have been compelled to adopt
co-operation as a meens of self -defense,
owing to the sharp practice ef commis
sion men. Within the past five years
eo-eperative buying and selling organi
zations have sprung up all over the
country, and many of them are in a
flourishing condition today.
Last to Organize
"It is not strange that the farmer?
should be one of the last groups to or;
ganize for.... the marketing of thei:
products. The farmer ns a rule is an in'
dividualist; he lives more or less iso
lated from his neighbors, and practical'
ly is not 6-t all dependent upon them for
any assistance So long ns he is pros
perous, the thought of co-operation
never enters his mind. It is only when
he is down and out, with practically nt
market for his goods, or with a margin
of profit that will not allow him to
make a living, that he will give co-operation
a fair chance. '
It seems that the farmer dislikes the
idea of being "tied up with his pro
duce in r co-operative way. He tries
to match his native shrewdness and in
senuity against the buyers' co-opera
tinn and their superior knowledge of
market conditions, demand and supnlyt
AH of us admit the theory of co-opers-tinn
is good, but we are all afraid tc
trust ourselves in our brother's keep
in. However, it has been demonstra
ted ngain and ngrin that co-operative
efforts among- farmers have been highlv
successful and productive of great mat
terial benefit to tho eo-opeixtors.
Requires Getting Together
The way of co-operation has not been
all roses, however. It requires a cloeo
"getting together" for self -protect ion
and self-advancement. It will require
eonrage to stand up against the at
tacks that will be made upon it from
outside interests. It should be at
tempted for tho purpose of securing
wider distribution of proauets, statis
tics as to competitive crops and com
petitive localities, .and it should en
deavor to analyze its available market
vita an eye to the future.
According to the reports of the Dc-
'partmcnt of Agriculture, the cause of
tho failuro of so many farmers' or
ganizations has been due to the fact
that they have tried to stint too much
I on their management and selling de
partments. Examples there are and
plenty of them to prove tho efficiency
of farmers' organizations. In no state
, in tho union is tho co-operation idt a
! worked so strongly as it is in Califor
nia. There they have what is known
as the Director of Markets, e capable
man who has successfully organized
every branch of horticulture until now
large co-operative associations control
sixty to ninety per cent of all tho
various units and nuts shrdlu theshrlu
various fruits and nuts. The produ
cers handling poultry, eggs, vegetable?,
and numerous other commodities are
also organized so thoroughly that they
now dictate their own prices, markets
are being extended and becoming more
permanent, farm values are on a more
The Raisin Growers' Association was
formed in 1013. In the spring of that,
year the growers found themselves
with a vast surplus of stock on hand.
The raisin crop lias steadily increased
since that time until now itis estima
ted at nearly 300,000,000 pounds, bull
under the system of the association
this crop is now practically disposed of.
An even greater story could be told,
of the California Citrons Growers' Ex
change, which extended its marki'
until the state shipped as high as.54,-'
000 carloads of oranges and lemons nt
In tho state of Oregon, one of th-
notable instances of co-operative work
is the Tillamook Creamery Association,
which has built up a bnsincss amount
ing to more than 1(5,000,000 pounds of
cheese per year and at the same time
steadily increased the price on milk to
tho farmer. Other examples are the
I Hood River Apple Growers' Associa
tion, which has mane the Oregon applo
famous; the Salem Fruit Union and th-
Eugene Fruit Growers' 'Association,
each of which latter organizations are
doing business amounting to approxi
mately a million dollars a year.
A Stubborn Cough
Loosen Right Up f
Thin home-made rrmnlr h wonder X
far n Ir-li u. ...... I . I .. 1 7
Here is a home-made svrup which mil
lions of people have fonrid to be the mot
dependable means of breaking up stuli
born coughs. It is cheap and simple, but
very prompt in action. Under its nsal
ing, soothing influence, chest soreness
goes, phlegm loosens, breathing becomes
easier, tickling in throat stops and you
get a pood night's restful sleep. The
usual throat and chest colds are con
quered by it in 24 hours or less. Noth
ing better for bronchitis, hoarsened,
croup, whooping cough, bronchial asthmn
or winter coughs. i
To make this splendid: cough syrupj
Kour ounces of Pinex into a pint
nttle and fill the bottle with plain
granulated eugar syrup and shake
thoroughly. If you prefer, use clari
fied molasses, honey, or corn syrup,
instead of sugar syrup. Either wav,
you get a full pint a family supply
of much better cough syrup than you
could buy ready-made for three times
the money. Keeps perfectly and chil
dren love its pleasant taste.
Pinex is a special and highly concen
trated compound of genuine Norway
pine extract, known the world over for
its prompt healing effect upon the mem
branes. I , To avoid disappointment ask your
full directions, and don't accept anv
thing else. Guaranteed to give absolute
satisfaction or monev promptly refunded.
The Pinex Co, i t Wayne, Ind.