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

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TALMADGE 1 'h "l - l '
(Continued from page one)
Constance Talmadge
Sio Cares?
-a evil v
Seattle, ? Wash.,-' Sept. 3; Joseph
Hensman, a. court bailiff, paused a sen
sation this morning In Judge Everett
Smith's court room when, according
to Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Pat
terson, he- told a different story of
the liquor thefts at the county-city
buildine on the night of June 4, than
lie related to the grand jury. . .
Hensman 'b alleged change of front
threw the state's attorneys into a near
panic and for several minutes Deputy
Prosoeutor Patterson turned upon his
n witness and pressed him so vigor
ously that Attorney John C. Higgins,
counsel for Judge Allen, who is accus
ed of unlawful possession of five quarts
of Scotch, whiskey, protested against
what he termed Patterson's "badger
ing of the witness."
Plainly upset Iby .Hensman 's testimo
ny regarding. (.Judge, AUoa ' activities
on the highi in question when the
whiskey in large quantities disappear
ed from the county-city building, Pat
terson heatedly announced in open
court that he proposed to examine Hens
man in his own way, "with a view to
impeaching his testimony later.'.'
(Basle Sept. 4. Ukrainian forces
have occupied Kieff, after violent
street fighting with the bolshevik de
fenders, according to reports reaching
here today.
.mmi tu.ni him iiwii ilium mm 1 rl!T!T.ZrrJV
ty, he asserted, enumerating the trame
m opium: in arms, and in women ana
children bv unscrupulous employers,
which is regulated by the labor clauses.
"That's the treaty," he said, hold
ing out his hands, palms upward in a
gesture of revelation; "that s the trea
ty, digl you ever hear of .it before!
Were you ever told what was in it J"
"If I couldn' have brought back the
kind of treaty I brought back, I would
n't have come back, because I would
have been nn unfaithful servant."
Arguments against the treaty are bas
ed on misunderstanding, he charged."
He asked his hearers to use every lo
cal influence to acceptance of the trea
ty. .
"And when this treaty is accepted, as
it will be accepted, men in khaki will
not have to cross the seas again."
The president started speaking ' at
11:35 after receiving an ovation. He
said he had', for a long time, desired to
' ' go out nd report to my fellow citizens
on the peace." '
"The only people I owe any report to
are you and your fellow citizens of the
United States," ho declared.
"Perhaps you would like to know
what is in the treaty."
Speeches he had read, he Baid, threw)
no light on it.
The treaty, in the first place, he Said,
is designed to punish Germany. "The
terms are severe, but not unjust."
The men at the peace conference in-;
tended Justice, Wilson declared.
"They had seen their lands devasta
ted by an enemy that sought to terror
ize," he said. "Yet they practiced re
straint and did not seek to overwhelm
the Gorman people in the peace settle
ment.". .
Thero is nowj in Germany, an "awak
ened conscience ' ' of the iniquity of the
crime the German government attempt
ed, Wilson said.
"And the treaty is not meant to hu
miliate Germany, but to rectify the
wrong done by Gormany and Insure rep
aration and justice to. the people whoso
rights Germany had trodden upon." .
I am astonished by some of the
statements made' about this treaty," he
said. "They are made by thoso who do
not comprehend the treaty." -
The treaty, he declared, is a warning
to any - government that may contem
plate a repetition of Germany's attempt.
The treaty was intended not merely
to end this war, but to prevent any simi
lar, wars." ' . . '
He declared that if the best that can
be done is not done to permanently end
war now, the nation 's word to the fam
ilies of the American soldiers would be
broken, as these soldiers were called to
fight to end war forever.
' ' The league of nations is the only
thing that can prevent a recurrence of
this tragedy and redeem our promises,"1
he assorted, smacking his hands together
for emphasis. " - - '
This is the only purpose of the league
of nations, he said.
Germany would not have gone to war
had sho believed Britain and America
would fight her, said the president.
Without the league, he warned, a
fresh effort at wrong would be made by
some nation as soon as the financial
stress of the last war is over.
The treaty, Wilson declared, establish
ed new small nations that could not
have won their f redom without the trea
ty. . . . .. . . .
Wilson rode to the halt through tne
principal streets of Columbus, cheered
by rather sparse crowds. Many people
were prevented ,by the streetcar strike
from getting down town.
The president was greeted by the
singing of "Dixie"-as he entered the
auditorium. Ho was loudly cheered for
several minutes.
He was escorted by a company of in
fantry on his ride to the hall. As the
procession passed Trinity church chimes
played "America" and other nation..
airs. sovcral airplanes maneuvered
Wilson, clad in a dark suit of busi
ness cut, walked into view on the ros
trum at 11:30 a. m. There was one car-
splitting yell, then a confusion of noise
as the people settled themselves to hear
the speech
A man is as old as his organs ; he
can be as vigorous and healthy at
70 as at 35 if he aids his organs in
performing their functions. Keep
your vital organs healthy with
Th. world's standard remedy for kidney,
liver, Madder and uric acid troubles
sines 1696; corrects disorders; stimulates
vital orfaoa. AU druggists, thres sizes.
Loik for tk ai CoM Medal om mrmry box
SOMEWHERE, outside your kitchen, are
t things you want to do pleasures you want to
enjoy. Does time interfere? Or are you too tir-
J ed when kitchen tasks are done?
The Hoosier will save time for wanted diver-
sions. It will save the strength you need to en-
! iov them. Its fortv features of convenience will
solve your kitchen labor problem as it has for a
million and a half women. .
See the Hoosier at this store. See how it
places over 400 articles within easy reach every
thing needed in preparing meals. But come soon. ,
Don't be a drudge another day low prices and
easy terms make Hoosier easy to own.
emerged from the hall. People surged
around his ear while soldiers, police and
Boy Bcouts sought to hold them back.
wam welcomes given
On Board the President's Train,
Nearjng Columbus, Sept. 4. President
Wilson, invading the west in his cam
paign for unamended ratification of the
peace treaty, came in contact with
' ' plain folks ' ' at Dcnnison, Ohio, today
for the first time oil his trip.
Wilson was on the observation plat
form of his private car when the special
halted to change engines and a crowd
of thirty or forty people gathorcd to
greet Mm.
Handshaking started when an old man
stepped up, and gripping the president 's
hand, said: - -
, " I wish you success on your journey,
Mr. Wilson. I lost two sons in the
war; only got one left, and I want
things fixed up so I wont have to lose
There was a spattering of applause at
this and the people pressed foiward to
shake hands. - ,
It was a most informal impromptu
reception. ' ,
The private car had stopped beside a
Bed Cross canteen and a number of
Bed Cross workers came out. Wilson
asked them if they were still meeting
troop trains, and said he wished ho could
remain a while to help them welcome a
troop train, due shortly, and nlso ex
pressed regret that he was unable to
stay in the 'east to welcome General
Pershing. : -
The president 's manner was cordial
and those who saw him found he did
not fit into the idoa of an aloof, chilly
indiivdtial. ,
Third term talk apparently got a blow
in a bit of repartee between Wilson
and one of tho iWi in the crowd.
"Donnison voted against you last
time, but we'll vote for you in 1920,',,'
he shouted.
. The president laughed and shook his
head. "Oh, no," said ho.
The exact time to be spent by Wilson
in California cities, still is indefinite,
but it was learned he probably will re
main two days in San Francisco, two in
Los Angeles and make an overnight
stay in San, Diego. . .
More New Corners in Misses and Women's Autumn Coats. S'its. And Dresses
White Corner Building
Salem's Greatest Women's Apparel Store
Charming New Fall Blouses
- By Hugh Baillie
Aboard the President's Train, Pitts
burgh, Pa., Sept. 4. President Wilson
today embarked xipon his supreme effort
Georgette and Crepe de Chine
' Blouses that will charm with their
newness, in white, flesh,: bisque,
navy, taupe, nile and peach. New
models. every cne of them, made with
trimming of dainty lace in clusters,
also pin tucks and hemstitched ef
fects. Flat collars, rolling collars,
round and V-shaped necks, . in new
variations, giving pleasing touches
of diversity, also high necks and low
necks, with or without collars. Spec
ially priced from. .
$5.75 to $12
Voile Waists $1.58
Just received Twenty-five dozen new and pretty voile waists, principally lace
trimmed and hemstitched designs, a special purchase made by our New York buy
er, will be offered Friday and Saturday in two lots away below market values. ;
LOT 2High grade voile; waists, neat
,ly trimmed with Valenciennes and tor
chion lace, all sizes from 36 to 48.
LOT 1 Organdie and Voile waists in
sizes from 34 to 46. Many new' and
- -' pretty designs. Special .
J. $1 .58' :.
New FaH Sweaters
Flaring Sleeves and Tuxedos In Sweaters-
Almost at the very moment when we hear that the straight
txedo rever is to be seen in the latest suits, sweater's appear
with the same rever. Certainly there is intense rivalry in fash
ions. . '
Flaring artist sleeves are another new note m autumn sweat-.;
ers some with narrow belts or wide sashes.' , -l
v These new styles in woolen sweaters, are specially, priced
from $7.50 to $10.50. ; .
Shetland Wool Sweaters. $4.95
Special Friday and Saturday-Twenty fine new Shetland
wool Sweaters (Buff Color Only) selected from regular stock,
''slip oyer style" Friday and Saturday or while they ; last, each,
$4.95. -' -
' ft ,- v .
Press.) Thousands ef Hoosiers will
mnt President Wilson, and his ' party
to force the peace treaty through tho , w))en they step from their train hero a
senate unamended. e p. m. tonight. The president will go
how to build earth, gravel, sand-clay,
brick and concrete roads.
Approachina Columbus, Ohio, whora
his first appeal direct to the people was
to bo made, the president, in his private
car,' the Mayflower, roughly outlined
the points he desired to emphasize in
his. keynote address.
Wilson manifested a gay, light heart
ed mood as he set out on his long jour
ney. He waved and smiled greetings to
occasional crowds gathered at small sta
tions to see his train go by and his
manner was sprightly.
At Baltimore, the Bed Cross nurses
who had been distributing cigarette and
- ' T . , lr cnocoiaie to uuiuibib " wwy
Former Governor James E. Campbeir clusterod about m obsorvation pIa.t.
form of his car and offered him a lunch
madn the introductorv r.ddress. He re
ferred to Wilson as ' ' the first citizen of
tho round world.','
"Mr. Wilson, how about the Shantung
settlement t" yelled a man in the gal
lery, as tho president finished speaking.
The applause for Wilson drowned him
The speech lasted about forty-five
minutes. A throng which blocked the
street cheered the president as he
re n
The president, however, declined with
thanks, saying he had just finished din
ner and "I'm about filled up." At
several stations women were on hand
with flowers.
Dr. Grayson, the president's physicip
said his health was excellent and tl.at
he was in good trim for the strain of
making one or two speeches a day for
nearly a month. His voice will be given
constant attention by Dr. Gray ( n. The
directly to the state fair grounds. His
speech will start at .7:80 o'clock. ' ;
. Good for Biliousness ;
nTn win aero I suffered from fre
quent attacks of stomach troublo ami
biliousness. Seeing Chamberlain's Tab
lets advertised I concludod to try them
1 improved rapidly." mihs r,uinm
Verbrykc, Lima, Ohio. ,. ;
Government Displays Show
Importance Of Proper
Methods of road maintenance will be
. l 11. :Dn1nir. nf tllM
president retired early last Sa,, as he P"ant ft"
wanted to be up early this L.omiug to bureau of public roads, I mted States
It hi. ,.,eech into shape. ( Va.i.loralUe department of agncu ure, in he com
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Dallas, Or., Sept. 4. A big forest firov
one of the worst ever exporiencea. m
that .vicinity broke out early Tuesday
in the Teal Creek county several miles
southwest of PallB City and at a late
hour was still burning fiercely taking
everything in its path.
A rancher named Hnuth with ms i&m-
ily ure located on a tract of land that
is in the path of the fire and fears are
being cntoitulned for their safety. A
large force of men under the direction
of District Fire Warden W. V. Fuller
havo been at work several hours eudoa-
voring io stop the spread of the flames
but Mr. Fuller states that owing to tho
extreme dry condition of the timbor
burning bark and other pieces of flam
ing wood is carried sometimes as far an
half a mile setting out other fires which,
tax the efforts of the fighters to con
trol. '
Reality always turpasse
imagination .
leaye notaing to yvu imag
ination. They're mild and
rich, fragrant and cool. The
fine tobacco, cooling month
.piece and mais paper wrap-,
'ping rpako them the real'
10 or 13c .
The John Bollmaa Co. Brand.
get his speech into shapi
executive business may bo transacted oil
the trip. While on the road Wilson will
make preparations for the eeonomic con
ference of capital and labor and the ag
ricultural interests to convene in Wash
ington soon after his return, and will an
nounce the names or delegates tnore-
at the state
bincd government exhibit
fair thU year.
War 's demands placed a big, new bur
den upon the highways of the United
Btatos. Sot only are great fleets of
Army trucks still thundering over the
roads near military posts and canton
ments, but increasing numbers of com
mercial trucks and horse-drawn vehicles
are carrying farm products to markets,
and are transporting merchandise of ev
rv description l.oni the city to the
for President Wilson', brief visit today. I country and from one city to nother
Five airplanes left for Newark, Ohio,! All this means that to prevent the
where tie presidential train will be roads from becoming rutted crumbled
met and escorted to the state capital. rnd shattered and at length impassable
Governor Cox will head n delcgution ' under their burdens, the greatest at-
to receive the president.. The train intention must ue paia io ineir
Cohunbw II 07, T'-BS
Columbus, Ohio, Sept. 4. (United
Press.) Columbus was all spruced op , ery
due at 11 o'clock. There will be a pa
rade, lasting probably a half hour. Wil
son is scheduled to begin his addresf at
11:30 (Ccntrul time) and talk for an
At 1 o'clock the presidential party is
scheduled to leave for Indianapolis,
where President Wilson will talk tnla
Indianapolis Beady.
Indianapolis, Ind., Sept, 4.-
The bureau of public roads Is the
agency that, with its other duties admin
isters the federal aid road act, beliovcd
to be the greatest stimulus to road build
ing in American history. A great pro
gram of highway construction, in which
the federal government cooperates wlt
the states, is now under way.
Its displays will not only demonstrate
tnnmtennnr-e. but the tested methods of
(United providing drainage and foundations and
A Food
Not A Fad
Some corn flahes
are more fads
than foods.
Not so with
There's big. saflafying
nourishment in them,
.accompanied by incom
u parabjy delicious flavor.