Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, August 05, 1919, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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    Editorial Page of The CapiialJouma
EX. tor and PnMiiher
August 5, 1919
Published Every Evening Except Sunday, Salem, Oregon, j certainly mean that the chances of war were minimized
Mm me pruspecis 01 eoniinmg ana regulating war im
mensely increased. Such a scheme will mean that at last
a long stride has been taken in the effort to put the col
lective strength of civilized mankind behind the collective
purpose of mankind to secure the peace of righteousness,
the peace of justice, among the nations of the earth."
Address All Communifitioni To
(Matin Attal Urarnal
130 8. Commercial St.
tV.w. fc Carrier, cer Tear .$:.00 Ttt Month-
Dally by Mail, per year-
Per Month-
W. D. Ward. New York, Tribune Building.
W. II. Btockwell, Chicago, People's Ou Building
! Daily Capital Journal earner boyi.nre instructed to put the paperg oa the
north. If the carrier doee not do this, misse you, or neglects gettirg the paper
kt too OB time, kinllv phooe the circulation manager, m this ! the only way
we tan determine whether or not the carriers are following instruction. Phone
II before 7:30 o'clock and a paper will be tent yoa by epeeial messenger if the
airier hai missed yon.
U the only newspaper In Salem wboee circulation U guaranteed by the
Audit Bureau Of Circulation
There has been considerable speculation of late as to
what position Theodore Roosevelt would have taken with
regard to the peace treaty, and particularly the League
of Nations covenant, if he were living today.
It is impossible, naturally, for any living man to say
precisely what he would have thought of the document as
it is drawn. As to his views on the main principles in
volved, there does not seem to be any occasion for doubt.
Mr. Roosevelt had written a great deal in favor of a
world federation before the war. In October, 191-1, three
months after the war broke out, he wrote an article Cor the
New York Times which includes these passages:
' "The one permanent move for obtaining peace which
has been suggested with any reasonable chance of attain
ing1 its obiect is bv an agreement among the great powers,
in which each should pledge itself not only to abide by the
decisions of a common tribunal, but to back with force the
decision of the common tribunal."
"The nations (members of the league) should agree to
certain rights which should not be questioned, such as ter
ritorial intergity, their rights to deal with their own do
mestic affairs, and such matters as whom they should
or should not admit to residence and citizenship within
their own borders."
Recommending, as part of the League organization,
"An Amplified Hague Court," he maintained that member
nations, "should agree not only to abide, each of them, by
ihe decision of the court, but all of them to unite with their
military forces to enforce the decree of the court as
against any recalcitant member. Under these circum
stances it would be possible to agree on a limitations
which would be real and effective.
As for the results which might reasonably be expect
ed for such a League:
"It would be impossible to fay that such an agreement
would at once and permanently bring universal peace, but
it would certainly mark an important advance. It would
N ,V- IJ
! 1X3
Vivian Maptin
By Walt Mason
Sometimes things seem all disjointed, in this weary
path we tread; we are galled and disappointed, and we
wish that we were dead. And it is a foolish habit, letting
briny teardrops start: man should never le a rabbit; he
should have a lion heart. If the lion heart is lacking, he
can Ptill pretend it's there, and his burden blithely pack
ing, show no symptoms of despair. I am prone to vain
repining, when I strike a vein of grief; it's my nature to
be whining, and to paw around and beef; but by long and
earnest practice I've acquired a cheerful front, and 1 chor
tle when, the fact is, tears would seem the proper stunt.
Iet the tinhorn griefs assemble, they will think I'm not
afraid; though my rabbit heart may tremble, I'll pretend
I'm undismayed. And the bluff will work, I'll bet you ; and
'twill work as well for you; don't let worry scare or fret
you ; face the beast, and mutter "Shoo !" Nerve's a thing
that some inherit, easily all ills they've dared; but we
show a greater merit who pretend we are not scared.
When the R-:4 successfully crossed the ocean she set
a new forest problem before the United States for solu
tion. The great non-stop flight marked the beginning of
ihe true development of air-craft building for travel and
commercal purposes. From now on it will increase in vol
ume steadily.
Every time a dirigible is built is requires eight pieces
ii wood for the propeller. Those propeller blades on the
K-..1 were each seven leet long, but much more than a
7-foot strip of wood was required to make each blade.
It means much cutting, trimming and testing before a
blade is perfected which will stand the terrific rates of
revolution required.
Much more wood is also required in airplane con
struction. Nothing has been found to take its place, nor is
there likely to be, according to experts.
These ships are to be made by the million. They will
be used all over the world. There is sure to be a big
drain upon forest resources.
The European lumber market is scanty: large forest
areas were destroyed in the war. It is largely from the
United States that the supply will have to come. Already
the conservation cranks are excited and are demanding
a new national forest policy which will conserve our tim
ber resources. Anyway it gives premise of a large and
increasing demand for lumber and that is a condition
which Slip 5 nrncnuntw tn tho Pomf n n.thwni.f Af. . ! "Oh, wo don t mind, because we
........ ..r v v..v uwiivHwi unou iaitci (Written for the United Statee f Uww thH, 1K11,le ,ike m whntever we
awhile we out here may be in a mood to talk conservation I s-ui ourden Army, Depart- t mav bf flllieii. ah the melon family i
at the present time the general desire is to get out some
of the vast amount of money now tied up in lumber, taxed
havily but bringing in no revenue.
"An Innocent Adventuress"
The Department of Agriculture is engaged in a cam
paign to iliminate potato wart. We hasten to offer co
operation. ;
From personal experience with warts, in early boy
hood days, we unhesitatingly offer the following method:
Take a bacon rind. Rub it over the" varts vigorously
a few times, and then bury it in the ground on the east
side of a house where the water drips from the eaves.
If this does not cure the warts within two weeks,
potatoes must be far less amenable to magic than human
. r,r
I think that in n horrid name for
a pretty uice fruit like a watermelon"
,!lill Dullv.
me nt of the Interior.)
"Hello,' he sail.
Dolly looked up, for the voice seem
ed to come from a place near the tup
of her head, lie was sitting on. the
fence. He was the lurgest of ell the.
Dcwdrop Kuirics she had aeon. He wore
a dark green eoat and hia trousers were
the same color. H'.s vest was the love
liest shade of pink deep and bright
with large black buttons down the
front. Dolly thought it a very hand
wine uit.
"I don't live in your garden," he
said; "'hut the Fairies havo told me
to much about you that 1 thought I
would pay you a little call this morn
ing. "
"I'm very glad you did," snid Dol
ly, oho was noticing that his face was
almost as pink as his vest.
"Well, 1 think it is a fine thing for
little girls and iboys to have gardens,
and as you seem to want' to know all
about the things that grow in your
garden 1 thought perhaps 1 could tell
yon a few things.
"Oh, 1
even know vour nume. Did
4 popular. 1 am sure vou like muskmel
ons. And then the cueunillier is a dis
tant relative of oua," too-you like cu
cuui'her pickles, 1 know all little girls
do. ' '
"1 think I like all your fumily,"
snid Dolly. "But I am sure I like your
owi brothers and sisters best of all. it
does seem dreadful to eat your friends,
though, doesn't it?"
"Not at all not at all. That's what
we grow for. Well, gaedby. Iek ever
your fence once in a while and 'wateh
us grow.' "
The trade unionist Bolsheviks are modest. They
only ask for a third interest in the railroads they are op
erating. But if this was granted, in ninety days they
would strike for another third interest and then demand
full control and ownership on pain of revolt. This is
the propaganda that is being preached in every labor
union hall the Russian form of government which turns
ihe nation, it's industries, wealth and government over to
Ihe workigman, barring all other classes from participa
tion. In this railroad proposition the leaders show their
hand for the first time in this country, except for sporadic
outbreaks like that which occurred in Seattle and several
Canadian cities. What are the rest of the people going to
do about it? Are they going to allow the revolutionarv h""0 of us eifih "" ""in gooJ ' i'"ssion that is wrong.
propaganda to be preached from the platform and in f".V, ,hillk what yu can be,"
widely circulated publications until bloodshed and revolu
tion follow as the natural sequence? While there is no
danger or this government being overthrown at this time ,h' i""k v,,t'
l. i. j u.. r: i Dolly carefu
umtw iiuuuic mny uc piwcmeu uy ueaimg uniuy wiui ' ,Tospive at the
the agitaters who are sowing the seeds of rebellion.
dark green and some of us have stripes i thought: "Suppose this was my garoVa
of ditfi'rent shades of green. Do you',.,, ... , . ... , T . ,
know that one kind .. called - The Oeor "" l,abvf I,ut 1 Put ,ue
Kattlcsuake' because it is striped Srn'a That was not to be.
When nil the flowers were arr&ngeil
in their ,iars nml bowls, It was ;
o'clock. Harriet was through her chores,
too. "I want you to go over the houso
with me, Sully, for you haven't had a
real look at it yet," said Harriet.
The house is an old farmhouse.
ceilings aud large, muuv-Wiudowcd
rooms give it an open look.
"We had very little money, but I difl
wunt it to bo attractive. Jack and I
painted the hideous old woodwork
white. It was some job, too."
The furniture was inexpensive, but
well chosen. No mahogany, but dull,
unpolished ouk. Windsor chairs and a
square oak table in the dining room.
The sideboard was a high oak dresser.
Effective blue plates stood back against
the wall.
The sitting room had wicker furni
ture of a lovely soft gray. "I Iwught
it unstniued, 1 painted It and made the
cushions. And I covered them, too,
with that stunning chintz," said Har
riet. "Yon are the cleverest thing, Hat,"
I said.
"I'm awfully glad you like it," said
Harriet simply. "Now I wnnt to talk
about you."
(Tomorrow The Adventure.)
How nico it is tp wake iu the country.
To hear the pleasant country sounds. I
pulled up my shade, mid looked oat to
the blue mountains that seein so near
that I (ould almost touch lliem with
jtlie other side of the fenee was cover-
"" " " ed with tig vines that scorned to grow
tliroetioM. The leave were
that you don't grow in our gnf'n- goig t0 live in thu present, one day at I Ta,,,ia lumberman,
Why don't you!" l.tiiMH. And trv to fort tlmt th.ie i:tiuihrr ou the Cai
"No; I grow on the other si.lo of R f tu tBwe was , though others bid higher lor
I e ieuce. lou see, vuur umoi-ii an n ,. - ,
. ; ,. ; iL i,,,iiv 1 sl'Pped ou my morning
1 l .,fj .1 ..,;.;, ,innt Wn "iid white ifiiighum. On my way down--! . '
7. ill TrZ. hat 'ir. I nfet Vrriet 's hirtJd. Al- . t "ited States Senator. Jones f Wash-
been ealled r Iv-I don't know why. I though I like his hearty manner, his onthnwl his bill for a pm
Thev sav we don't get along well with 'nice brown skin, aud fair hair, there la f" ""'ri' """"'e w an addrcr to
other plants exceut our own family. 1 something I do not like about him. Yet :f Bellinglium chamber of corn
Well, we. are pretty big. Of course, we I cannot put my finger on it. It uiayjuu'rct'
have to have plenty of ruoni Vecuuse : only be a first impression. A first 1m-
ivrong. I linwr Jogmg eaup
What a nice breaktust that oue !;"" llML" " "'' o fct. Oer-
1'ruit with cream, vellow white cieam,ima,n- Mooie at 1 ten ming, who will fur
that is a luxury. 1'reshlaid eggs toast 'sl' lo-s to the .V:i!ock Lumber corn
hot and buttered. And such coffee! 1 1 ''
Brown with thnt rich color that comes
onlv when thick cream ia put witt it. I . Tl' " ,,u" n"f assoera-
Harriet's little countrv ifirl ck'are. on, mee'iu;- ia t:vi.,ue, chose Frank
i. rosi or tnai citv president and
'"Xnw Ri-llv." said Harriet Uhe is C'ark I'c-i.pii Hi'Bett of fceattie M
the only one who ever calls me thaD.f1 'cretary-trensui. r.
"I've trot niv moruine rnorea to do. I
said lKillv. nimh Mixr.led.
"Just look over the fence and see if
you know me," saia tne xwry wiin
Dolly carefully put her foot upon the
rniii,KA nt tho bul titm nf thn board
fl'ence. and peeped over. The grouud on wny the dishes.
U;.. mm.A mn ).... .ULan LLilia at ttiniich S7n.. i... tnlrA n l.nnb utlfl lm Alll 11 ll
I 1 ll l.T 1 I", 11.1. .1 if, , '"'K '"' !". "1 " Kl J""' K"
Oy SUCH Organs OI ine lllSn IvepUDllC aS me Western they had i.een cut into fancy pattema ejry yourself.
with a pur ot scissors.
Freeman, at Seattle, published evidently by "reds", and
the Irish World of New York, recalls the rabid utterances
of the German-American press of this country before the
war. The attempt to embroil this country in a quarrel
In ninoni? the leaes she saw a lot
of l;e, griHxn obiwte shaped like
egtis, onlv ever so much bigger.
"Oh, I know! " she cried. ' 'You avre
the Fairy of Ihe Watermelon Vine."
with England seems to be backed by the same people and! ;E,;,y,.'.xji t
publications that were so active in the pro-German propa-i haven't eiW of r 'family on this side
gantla. It is altogether too bad that the Spanish-American ;V7Vw
l enegade Dev alera was not caught and hanged along with to they have to have a peat deal of
lmf ntVia. i-m'tnv. tn Vio Alline t- "n...,, tl room to run about inf"
V . i i iV l" , ; t , . S i. vai,Y,"c"u "Do pumpkins run?" cried Dollr,
iiuuiu ik Muppvu wo irt'ianu ai once wnere me ingusn
authorities may deal with him, since a more dangerous
agitator never visited this country. Practically all his
adherents in this country belong to the pro-German ele
Established 18G3
General Banking Business
Commencing June ICth Banking Hours will be
. from 10 a.m. till 3 p.m.
"Do thev run! 1 should say why
Wt ym remember Uinderela'
l'umpkia Coach t Didn't it run "
"Oh, but the mice pulled it," said
Dollv, wiselr. 'It didn't ran by it
self." "Anyway, pumpkins do run at
leant the vines do and o do water
melons. Vou see, we grow so fast that
many of our family arewe!!, you
might sav 'removed' while they are
quite young."
"You don't mean killed?" said Dol
ly, quite shorked.
"I wouldn't go so far a to say
that." said the Fairy, "but we know
the strong-i,h' w ofow.r
tM. naai lort-u inai grvai ocean nas ever seenana jciimate . and ;t take s qu,te a
Americans realize more than ever the value of the Pan-i'"" lThTpiinIsh0t,hft vou
ama canal, ihcre "are the kind that ripen cai!y.
trihi-r south ther raie those b
A press report from Medford says that Governor
Ulcott has quit flying at the expressed desire of Mrs. 01
eott and that he will not go up in the air again, "at least
1 until the next session of the legislature." Now just what
; does he mean
The Pacific fleet is now in the Pacific
Nine men walked eight miles from at
stalled Don er Salt Lt,ko tassenee
I'll be much happier if you 'li let!""1" " I !. cw, Lot., and rcportei
then 1 11 feel l "" were wiinoui looa.
me help you," I said;
heloi-ging instead of company."
"I understand," stvid Harriet. "Yon
can do up your room, and cut and ar
range the flowers Oh no!" she went
on, "you'll have your hrnds full if yon
do that. You eaa range around the
gaidea. Cut whatever you like. Take
that basket and ray garden hat."
I caught myself whistling asl "did
up" my room. Making my white bed
ia the big airy room was aoon dona. I
flicked off some invisible dust from my
little table and dresser.
Then with Hat's garden hat on my
head (a nice big one with ribbon strings
that were supposed to tie n. the flow
er basket ia one hand, and little Tod
hanging on to the other, I made my
way to the garden. Such a nice old
country flower garden! Not at all like
Merle House. Ne evealy clipped hedges
here, ne gravel walks, no half hidden
statues. But musses of holly hoik,, pe
tunias, asters and chrysanthemums. I
clipped, clipi-ed. Little Tod walked be
side me, chattering fast, aud once I
mv finirer. I noured the wr.ter into my
washbasin. I took my first country riaying with an "unloaded" gun, the
bath shivering ia the cool, clear wat- j 8 year-old son of Georgo Petorao of
er. When 1 had slipped off my night-i Hamilton accidentally killed liis. uaby
town. I felt 1 had slinced oil" with it .""tor, who was sleeping in her cab.
sh you would. Hut I don't !,y old skin. I had put uiy Buffering;
you y behind me. For in this two weeks I am1 om or .in,uno i.y nana t, Uolc,
was highest for
try to foriret that tlu-ie is:1"""" ou uie i amp iwis sue, -
uai(t iiiuiigii ouiers oid nigner lor individual
drc?s of 1j1o ' rt"-
Made Young
Bright eyes, a clear skin and a body
full of youth and health may be
youra if you will keep your system
in order by regularly taking
The world's atandard remedy for kidor.
hvi, btaddr and wric acid trouble, tb
CMmica of rite and looks. In as ainoa
1694. AB dragfista, thm size.
' - i - ,
btreet car strikes and race riots could be robbed of jthe middle of the is.mmer. our sds
half their terrors by uniform laws prohibiting the sale L'r'm1'''!
or private possession oi iirearms. pr,ad out. sotre of n a soiidt"
Job Printing
PH3XE 199
Tfcg (jaickener Press
1S3 1 Com'l tvtr CskJtCo.
0. E. Brookint, Proi-ietaf