Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, March 04, 1919, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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There's Only Ono Genuine Corn Peeler
That's "Gets-It"
There's only one hnppy way to get
rid of any corn or callus, ami that's
the painless peel-off way. "Gets-It"
is the only corn remedy in the world
atoms was
(Continued from page one)
(Continued from page one)
drop of 'Oeta-If Corn .1 doomed."
that does it that way effectively,
thoroughly. Why get down on the floor
tie yourself up into a knot, and have
to fool with "packagey" plasters,
greasy ointments that rub off, sticky
tappe, digging knives and scissors,
when you can peel off your corn or
callus in one completo piece, peaceful
ly and surely, with magic, simple, casv
"Gets-lt"! It takes 2 or 3 seconds to
, opply "Gets-It"; you uso 2 or 3 drops
find that's M. "Gets-It" does the
rest! Get rid of that corn pain at
once, so that you can work and play
without corn torture. He suro to uso
"Gets-lt". It never fails.
"Gets-It", the guaranteed, money
back corn remover, the only sure way
costs- but a trifle at a"y drug store.
Manufactured by E. Lawrence & Co.,
Chicago, 111.
Sold in Salem and recommended as
the world's best coin remedy by . C.
Perry, D. J. Fry.
(Bosoburg Daily Eoview.)
After a hang-over of nearly a week
tho Oregon Legislature has at last ad
journed. Former legislatures of this
state have been severely eriticlsod but
apparently nono have ever been so uni
versaly condemned as this one, Here
tofore the citizens of the state have
often felt relioved whon the legisla
tive session ended, but this time they
aro both burdened und indignant. Al
most without exception the mombors
were pledged to the strictest economy,
and owing to tho enormous burdens of
the war thoso pledges should have beeu
rigidly adhered to at tms time. Yet
scarcely had tho session, opened when
they plunged into tho wildest orgy of
extravagant apropriations in the history
of the state. Tho policy which seems
to havo dominated througout tho ses
sion may bo summarized in that historic
phrase, "the public be d .". After
being pledged to a reduction ol the
numerous boards , and-cojnunssions ex
ist! ng in this state, whon the first real
step in that direction came before the
legislature for action tho bill was "hi
lariously kicked to death," as was re
porluu from the state house at the
tiuio. Sevcrui other consolidation bills
were not brought up for consideration,
showing the contempt of tho members
for their pre-election pledges.
Howevor, it is the enromous impro
priations and the air of contempt for
to taxpayers of the state that has prob
ably aroused the greatest indignation.
. While it is well known that the people
of tho fttiic aro anxious tor good roads
and are willing to providp a reasonable,
and even liberal amount of funds there
fore, the attaching of an emergency
clause to tho $10,000,000 road bond issue
aroused no small degree of chagrin. Ore
gon has managed to exist lor sixty
years with what roads it now has and
lias several million dollars of road funds
unexpended at the present time. Hence
by what stretch of the imagination can
it be hold that there had suddenly de
veloped on emergency threatening the
pence or safety of the state if the
statutory 90 dr.ys were allowed to elap
se befuie the measure went into effect
in the regular course. Two years ago
the people of Oregon voted a bond is
sue of $6,000,000 for good roaas, and
perhaps would not have now invoked a
referendum on a $10,000,000 road bond
issuo if it had been presented in the
right way. Howover, when the legisla
ture assumed the altitude of '.'the pub
lic be d i ," a widespread sentiment
of resentment was aroused and this in
cludes a large number' of substantial
citizens who worked hard for a favor
able vote on the $6,000,000 road bond
issue. In like manner the emergency
clause was tacked on a number of other
measures where no real emergency ex
isted, thus further showing the con
tempt of the legislature for the rights
of the people of the state, and also mak
ing a veritable farce of the emergency
Two more big bond issues, one for
$5,000,000 and one for $2,500,000, are
"George Wentworth, a letter carrier
here, has worn a pair of shoes with
Neolin Soles four months and two
days. His route is twenty miles a day.
This test made at our request, proves
the wearing quality of Neolin Soles to
our satisfaction." From Lothrops
Famham Co., Dover, N. H.
Only Neolin Soles will stand up
under a test like this. People who are '
hard on shoes will save money if they
buy them with Neolin Soles. These
shoes come in many styles for men,
women and children.
Have Neolin Soles put on your worn
shoes too. Any good repair shop will
apply them. Remember they are
" made by Science to be comfortable and
waterproof, also. Manufactured by The
Goodyear Tire & Rubber Co., Akron,
Ohio, who make Wingfoot Heels
guaranteed to outwear ail other heels.
Details Of Mis Death Told la
Letter To His Mother From
Cosraacdsg Officer.
Mrs. F. A. Baker is in receipt of a
letter from Lieutenant George L. Good-
ridge, who commanded the company of j
which Aubrey Jones was a member ati
the time of his' death. The letter is
as follows: -
"Aubrey joined our company just be
fore the Chateau Thierry fighting. I
was in command 0f the company then
and remained in that position until af
ter tho armistice was signed, so that I
knew him very well.
''During all the fighting Aubrey did
his part well. He was afraid of noth
ing and all the other meeu looked up
to him. I do not remember a time that
I met hira that he was not smiling, no
matter' how terribly trying the condi
tions. He was a friend of everyone and
everyone liked him.
"In Belleu Woods, which is north of
Verdun about 20 kilometers, tho Bocho
put over a small counter attack on Oct.
28 and drove back some of the men
from another company who were trying
to hold the line, The companios were
vcrv smell at that timo, so small that
a batallion was not so strong as a full
strength company.
"I went to where our batallion was
staying in support and called for
volunteers to help get the old lino
back again. I was nearest our own
company at the time and Aubrey was
the first ono to reach me with his
French auto rifle ready.
"In a few minutes we were rushing
tho line, Aubrey beside me. A mach
ine gun bullet struck him and ho drop
ped. I could not-stop then but just
after the affair was over and the line
ro-taken, I went back to look for him
and found him lying whore he had fall
en with a bulct through his chest.
.''As the fire waa too heavy there,
he was not buried till two days later
when, Chaplin Eollins and Father O,
Conuor buried him with prayers in a
little cemetery near whero he had fall
en. 1
"Aubrey's personal effects wore til
probably taken bv the c.linnlnin nnd
sent to the personal effect department'
wnere tney will be sent to you.
"I will SCO the c.hnnlnin ntirl if T
am ablo to find out anything about his
enects i will lot you know &t once.
, "Your son was a bravo man and be
sides my knowing him so woll, he at
tracted my special attention on several
occasions by his actiong under fire. I
should havo promoted him had ho only
come through this action, lie was cit
ed iu orders three different times for
extraordinary bravery in action,
"Aubrey was a straightforward and
bravo little man at all times wnn i leel
that I cannot praise him too much. I
havo of ton overheard tho men in the
company and regiment with' whom he
associated, speak of what a splondid
man he was.
' 'I wish there were more like him. I
wasted to write you earlier, but wo
were not allowed to precede the official
government casualty list and I delayed
writing not knowing when you would be
notified of this sad happening." '
and a third one when Miss Rankin rose
to reply.
Hiss Bankin Replied
"I am sorry to leave you before tbf
women or this nation are enfranchis
ed," Miss Rankin said. "With you,
who are to be members of tire sixty
sixth congress, I leave the greatest
trust, the enfranchisement of women."
Doorkeepers handed out admission
cards as -souvenirs and with a grand
rush to the senate and house restaur
ants on, everyone but a few weary
members, too worn to eat, forgot all
aeout ine sixty firtn congress.
Among those who culled for a few
minutes chat with the president be
fore he left tho eapitol were Chairman
Hurley, shipping board; Sherman Whip
pie, Boston attorney; Justice Bandeis,
Representatives Heflin nd Small.
Took Leave at Capitol
About 200 eapitol employes and news
papermen clasped his hands and bade
him good bye. The president also took
leave of his cabinet.
"Good bye and good luck," shout
ed the crowds as the president smil
ing broadly left the room.
"Thank you," he answered as he
stepped aboard the elevator.
Every time he was spied by thou
sands pouring from tho senate galleries
he was greeted with tromendous hand
clapping. The president reached the wliite
house on his return at 12:30 for lunch
eon before going to the train.
Signed 22 Bills
President Wilson before going to
tho eapitol signed 22 congressional
bills, the most important being the act
providing for'the fourteenth decennial
census; the fortifications bill; tho bill
providing hospitals and snnitorium fa
cilities "for discharged sick and dis
ablcd soldiers, sailors and marines.
The other bills wero of a minor nature.
McXary, Nelson, Norls, Kenyon, Jones
and fall in the present senate, and Cap
per, senator-elect fro Kansas, and Elk
ins, senator elect from West Virginia.
Of these, opponents of tho league
claim Kellog, LaFolletto, Jones Tall
and Eikins and possibly Nelson are op
posed to the present draft of tho con
stitution. MeOuinbcr and Norris are
definitely with the administration. Ken
yon said today he had answered hund
reds of letters from uis constituents
by saying he had an open mind and
will return, to Iowa to discuss the lea
gue with his constituents. Until he has
done so, Kenyon said, he could not at
tach his name to any pledge, either for
or gainst the league. Capper could not
be reached yesterday. Eikins is to
reach Washington today.
Claim Six Democratic Votes.
In addition to these, the republicans
claim at least six democratic votes.
Reed and Gore are known to be defiant
against the proposed constitution,
Democratic learders today admitted
they did not know of the republican
plan. Senator Lewis, democratic whip,
was maniftestly surprised when he en
tered the chamber and learned what had
''If I had been there," said Lewis,
whose term ends today, "there would
have boon something done about it."
It wa9 late yesterday when republi
cans finally decided to go through with
the resolution which has .been, under
cor.sideiotion for some time. Represen
tative Medill McCormick, senator-elect
from Illinois and Senators Lodge, Knox
and New wero the most active in ob
taining tho pledgos.
They planned to spring the resolu
tion about 8 o'clock this morning, but
to set it b' fore the country earlier, do
cided to et at midnight.
Fberfcau Gets Sarcastic.
Send tor Sherman, in an early morn
ing speai-h on the resolution, sata:
' The ti.'taiutii.'i introduced by (Sena
tor Lodge will be a signed souvenir for
tne president to take with him to Paris.
It will give tho fcay and light hearted
Pari.-iaui some iilomiation on what
public seiiciiueut u and will snow them
that there- is txUiu opposition to the
Sherman said t' t if President Wil
son Wilson was correctly quoted in a
public sttaemeut which said he favor
ed hanging his opponents he would
"require forty-five individual gibbets
to be erected iu Washington aud forty
five separate executions this morn
ing." "If this languauge Is true, the presi
dent must have absorbed queer ideas
in Europe. These word3 Bound like
kings and executioners. If the report is
untrue the publications should be in
vestigated; if it is correct, an investiga
tion is necessary anyway."
(Capital Journal special service.)
Hazel Green, Ore., March 4. Jack
Fasett who is from Washington, spent
last week at the Chapman home.
Phillip Pietrock. of Stavton. who re
cently returned from France, spent Sun- j
day with his sister, Mrs.' B. C. Zielin
ski. Herman Folz, of Jordan, and Miss
Anna Wright were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. George Zeilinski, Ounday weok,
Merlo Chapman u-rived home last
week from Hampton Roads, Va.
Mrs. Mabel Fassett and little son
are visiting her parents Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Chapman.
Wendell and Kenoth Bartlett of Wa-
conda spent Sunday at the U. B. parson-1
Mrs. Daisy Baily returned from Port-!
land last week.
Grandpa Potorson is visiting rela
tives in Shaw and Stayton this week.
Miss Rosie Ziolinski who has been
Committee Agrees that County
Roads Should Extend Cn!y
To City Limits.
The market roads location committee
of the movement now on foot to pave
100, miles of market roads in Marion!
county within the next five years met ,
this morning at the Commercial club
with the following present: Hurley
Moore of.Woodburn; George Hubbs of
Hilverton; Jos. J. Keber. of Mt. Angel;
J. P. Feller of Donald; J E- Smith of
Pt. Paul; W. A. Taylor of Macleay; H.
L. Downing of Shaw; George Keeteh of
Starton; Theodore Roth of Salem; Da-1
vid H. Looney of Jefferson and W. M.
Hamilton of Salem
Besides the committee which is to
determine tho location of this 100 miles
of market roads, a large number of en
thusiastic road boosters were present
from almost every part of the county,
coming here to confer with the road
location committee I
This committee spent the entiro day
on working on the tho problem of road
location. After it has made its selec
tions, tho report of the committee will
be referred to the general road com
mittee for approval. After the general
committee has decided definitely on tho
program and road selection, the entire
home for two weoks returned to tho
Salem telephone office Saturday.
Walter Wynouth visited at the Bit
chcy home recently,
Tho infant Bon of Mr., and Mrs. Luk
inbeal who was ill, is improving.
Tho U. B. Juniors spent Sunday at
tho parsonage.
matter will be referred to the county
court. '
To Prepare Petition.
After a full discussion of the road
committee, centra: committee and tho
county court, the next move in the way
of securing market roads for Marion
county jrill be in the preparing of pe
titions calling for submitting the mat
ter to the people. This will be done
in order that the matter may be vetcd
on at the special election June 3. '
It was the consensus of opinion of
the road location committee that all
cities should care for their own roads
and that in laying out the proposed
100 miles, the roads wero to extend only
to the, city limits.
Never before has any movement for
good roads received such general ap
proval of men from the different parts
of the county. There is a feeling that
unless the county does build market
roads, it will not benefit from the im
mense amount of money to be spent for
the great highways. With the market
roads connecting these highways, it is
felt that the average fanner will have
a hard surfaced road from his doorway
to any market in the county. As one of
the committee expressed it, this is tho
day of good roads and Marion county
does not intend to be left behind in the
Professor Kantho and company who
opened their two days' engagement at
the Bligh theatre yesterday are per
forming some of the greatest feats of
manly strength that has ever been dem
onstrated before a Salem audience.
They will give a free exhibition in'
front of the theater this afternoon at
4:15 and again at 8 p. m. when they
will haul three of the largest auto
trucks of the Larmer Transfer company
down the street by ropes held in their
At this evening's performance thero
will be a lively boxing demonstration
between one of the members of the
company and ono of Salem's liveliest
submitted to vote at a special election
t0 be held on June 3, Tho former in
cludes appropriations for a big lot of
expenditures that could not be bo put
over on account of the slx-per cent tax
limitation:, but which involve pet meas
ures in so many parts of the state that
it mav require & large amount of hard
work to prevent its adoption, as appeals
to "patriotism" and every other device
will doubtless be resorted to by its ad
vocates. Apparently, instead of devising means
to cut down public expenditures, every
effort seems to have been made to get
more money out of the taxpayers. Such
at extreme was reached that even tho
$10,000,000 road bond issuo may prove
unsalable It seems to be based largely
on an automobile license tax, and this
of course, is subject to rcpo&l by a sub
sequent legislature if it is not knock
ed out by the courts sooner on account
of being so radically inequitable.
Another measure which may be look
ed upon ns one of defiance to the peo
plo of the state is the so-called fish
and gamo code, which is said to have
been lobbied through by the manipula
tions of the fish and game commission.
This measure attempts to give tho com
ission practically autocratic powers ov
er the fish and gamo of the state, with
I authority to change open and closed
seasons at will in whatever districts
they may may see fit, and to fix their
own salaries and those of their em
ployes, It is stated on high legal au
thority, so we are informed,that this
law is unconstitutional, because it at
tempts to confer what is practically
legislative authority upon a commission
created by the legislature.
With the several proposed bond issues
and other appropriations voted during
the session, approximately $25,000,000
have been imposed as public burdens
upon the people of the state. Only a few
years ago a great howl went up when
the legislative apropriations reached to
$4,000,0(10 during one sesion. What will
be the outcome of the present orgy of
extravagance and apparent defiance of
tho peoplo of the state remains to be
seen. Many do not hesitate to say that
it has become intolerable and a radical
change is predicted at the next general
Th Journal Jt Departmnt
will print you anything in th
stationery line do it right and
nsvc you real money.
ARCH is a month of heavy work
for the kidneys.; Exposure to sud
den changes -of temperature, with
chills, colds and influenza, all tend to
' ....... ' . ; ... 1. ' , . .... i
throw an extra burden on the kidneys.
They fall behind in keeping the blood
stream pure and poisons, that well
kidneys normally throw off, accumu
late and set up disturbances in various
parts of the body. That is why March
is apt to find you feeling tired, irritable and half sick. Don't wait for worse troubles to set in
If you suffer constant backache, headaches, dizzy spells and irregular kidney action, you've
good proof that your kidneys are demanding attention. Get a box of Doan's Kidney Pills
today. Doan's are helping thousands and should help you.
Kead in
Salem C
Mission Street ' High Street S. Thirteenth Street
Mrs. G. H. Deacon, 1498 Mission street, says: 'It has Joseph Wint, retired blacksmith, BG8 High street, says Mrs L..M Drager. 909 South Thirteenth street, says:
been a long time since I have taken Doan's Kidney Pills, "My back and kidneys bothered me. My kidneys were din- ''I can conscientiously say Doan's Kidney Tills aro a
but speaking from past experience, I can say they are a ordered and my back was weak. Doan's Kidney Pills soon reliable medicine for kidney disorders. I have tnken them at
medicine of merit I had a dull pain across my kidneys put 1110 right." different times when I have had a dull, tired feeling across
and at times it was very severe. After I had taken Doan's Over three years after Mr Wint said: ''My opinion of my kidneys and when my kidneys haven't been acting rcg-
Kidney Pills a few days, that disagroeablo ache disappear- Doan's Kidney Pills is just the same today as it was when ulurly. Doan's havo never failed to give mo quick relief,
ed My back and kidneys have caused me but very little I gave my first endorsement. I haven't had any kidney It is only once in a great while now that I have to use a
trouble since." trouble now for several years and I give thern the credit kidney medicine."
! for bringing such lasting results."
UtSwt N. Church Street SlaleStreet
J. H. Pen ton, 1405 Lee Street, says: 'On several oc- p nrown) retired farmer, 1499 State street, says:
casions a cold settled in my back across my kidneys causing Elsie Keuscher,' 1203 N. Church street, says: 'Sev- "Hard work had weakened my kidneys and I often felt
nnin unA PTtenn Wn .nir t t ' eral years ago I suffered a great deal with rheumatic pains tho effect in lameness and soreness across the small of my
pain and extended into my loins. I knew that my kidneys ,b J mi moro or , throngh my wholfl body. t ba(.k. Finally my attention was called to Doan's Kidney
were to blame and started using Doan's Kidney Pills. I a(.n(,d all ovcr. My kidneys were congested and irregular Pills and I got some. The backache and soreness eutirely
found them just the thing to rid me of tho pain and disor- and I concluded they were the cause of the trouble. I took left me.'
dors." Doan's Kidney Pills and they stopped that pain In myback Over ten years later, Mr. Brown said: 'I am ready to
Over four years after, Mr. Penton said: (I have never and I have been troubled very littlo since. When I have confirm any time what I said in my former statement, ro-
found a more reliable medicine for backache and kidney dis- noticed my. kidneys needed attention, I have used Doan's garding my experience with Doan's Kidney Pills I still
orders than Doan 's Kidney Pills. Whenever my kidneys Kidney Pills for I have found they have always helped me. consider them a medicine of morit aud they always do good
egt out of order Doan's soon put them right." I couldn't recommend a better remedy." work when I take them."
1 !TV 0 I
Every Druggist has Doan's, 60c a box. Foster-Born Co Manufactoring Chemists, Buffalo, N. Y.
" O -g
nefllHlpoles ! , , ; i ; ; : : ; : . .