Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, September 30, 1919, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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    PAGE FOUR
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON. TUESDAY; SEPTEMBER 80, 1919.
i I
f
dupttal aimtntal
AX INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
PubUlied every evening eieept Sun
day by the Capital Journal Printing
Co., 136 South Commercial street,
Salem, Oregon.
GEOBGE PUTNAM
Editor and Publisher
Telephones Circulation!.' and Busi
ness office, 81 J EditoriHl rooms 82.
National Advertising Representa
tives W. D. Wrd, Tribune Building,
New York, W. H. Stockwell, People's
lias Building, Chicago.
AVERAGE DAILY CIBCtJLATION
6250 i .
Certified by Audit Bureau of Circu
lation.
FULL LEASE WIRE TELEOBAPH
SERVICE
Entered an second class mail matter
t Salem, Oregon. .
Odds and Ends
Those Prices.
A prominent man imy that wo ore
paying only a fair price, for the things
we buv. Ho rmmt mean a elntn'.lifi'.ir
.price. Boston Transcript,
More Women's ights.
Vi'iird Heeler, "Are the women
injr to reform politics?" . ,
Dislrict Lender "Reform, linthln,?!
They've started in to grab the jobs.'
Life".
jolly
Evidence. '
"Ella's new photo must bo a
good likeness,"
"Why?" . ;, , , '
"fSlie's had it two days, and liium't
ihown It to any one." Edinburgh Rcnls
man, .,
, " Economy.
i"'WeH, Albert, I've been acting on
your advice. I put & hundred dollars In
the bunk this month.
"Fine! Tt icn't so "aril, is it?"
"No; I simply tore up ull tho bills."
Mfe. -.:. '"L"
A Personal Part. '
A certain young actress had ft small
prtrt iu a "war" drama a very smull
part, and she was not matisfied. So one
uioruing, after rehearsal, she set out to
interview the boss.
"I have only one line iu the first
net," she pouted, "and but ono in the
ccod. Couldu 't you give ine a line for
the third act alsot"
The actor-niauuger thought for a mo
ment. ' Well, yes," lie replied. ' ' When the
b'xnbhrdinvnt scene is on, and tho hero
is irnwhing in his dugout, you may en
ter nud say, 'Here is a dud!' " """" ''
"Oh thanks!" she exclaimed. "And
do I bring i-.n unexuloded shell on the
tage with me?"
("Nu," answered tho actor luimuger.
"tt' not a speech, my dear; it 's a con
fession,',' mighty (London). -
CUT IT SHORT, SIR?
The tenacity with which conventional
phrases cling to Jife, even lifter they
liave outlived their usefulness, Is shown
liv such questions as the barber, "Cut It
;iort sir? "
Nobody in-these dnys of high hair
cuts thinks of having It any other way.
To have one's linir cut long indunlea r,
f nauciiil stnndinir Unit enables one to
r ime Imek next Thursday njid have it
riono over again. And nobody we know
of lit these pipping times of pence can
e'aiid tluvt without taking so much mon-
fv from the general circulation as to
THE world unrest, which culminates in revolutionary
strikes, mob violence and riotous scenes, not only in
America, but all over the globe, is part of the reaction
caused by the world war, which aroused the passions and
criminal instincts and, interrupting the even tenor tof
eVents, left humanity seething with discontent.
For five years some thirty million of men were with
drawn from the useful production of life necessities in a
campaign of slaughter, destruction and depletionmak
ing a gap in the ranks of labor and in the supplies of the
world that years of patient production cannot fill.
The multitudes who sacrificed and stinted through
out the war cannot expect to secure everything they had
before the conflict and fail to comprehend the dearth in
supplies and that the only way to restore the normal is by
hard work, economy and maintaining a good morale. Ex
travagance, discontent, mutiny and sabotage only make
conditions worse. Knocking and crabbing accomplish
nothing. , , ,
As a matter of fact, there is little to justify discon
tent, especially in America. Wages are high and work
plentiful, crops are abundant, and ell products, whether
of farm or factory, find ready market at profitable
prices.
Cheerfulness, confidence and enthusiasm should re
place pessimism, despondency and discontent. Our ills
are imaginary rather than real. The probems we have
to grapple with are easily solved if w eapproach them with
hope, faith and good will. . ,
It is up to all of us to banish the grouch, keep cheer
ful and industrious in this hour'of world unrest and thus
help make life worth while. There would be less unrest
if so many were not seeking too much rest.
POLITICS ABOVE PEACE.
WAR TAX UPON FAIR
AMOSEMEfffS NETS
coraifiT $3,000
Prominent Indiana Farmer
Cured Of Rheumatism By
Taking No. 40 For the Blood
HERBERT HOOVER, the best authority on political,
economic and industrial conditions in Europe, knows
whereof he speaks, when he describes the dangers that
confront the world as follows:
"What the future has a right to demand from us in
further economic support is not yet clear; but it is at
least certain that if the world cannot quickly secure the
settlement of peace and safeguards for the future through
the League, the whole of our two great interventions in
Europe will have gone for nothing and the menace of re
action will again return against us upon the wings of
; haos." ;,,; '
Partisanship and politics however are of much great
er consequence in the opinion of the senate than the fate
of the worlds What difference if chaos returns to Europe
and the A. E. F.'s work be nullified, if the votes of the
hyphens can be secured in the 1920 election?
- The senate is the principal obstacle to peace and the
restoration of normal conditions. . If it rejects the treaty,
imperialism will return to Europe and the kaiser again
reign in Berlin. , , .
The Oregon sta.te fair helped pay the
expenses of the United States in the
late war to the extent of a'bout $3,UUO.
for it wa this amount that the vari
ous shows and restaurants were obliged
to pay, just the same as any ordinary
business or house of entertainment.
The Alamo shows were the largest
contributors, for from every ten cents
they took in at the various shows, one
cent was laid aside for the internal
revenue collector, ho was on the job
working for Uncle Sam .
The ferris wheel contributed its
share on the same basis and the dev
ils' den and the whip and the riding
ponies each laid aside ono cent out 0
every ten in receipts, to help in pay
ing the war debt,
Jewelry dealers with their phoney
wares contributed 5 per cent of their
total receipts, the uuul war tax. Soft
drink stands paid and even those folks,
from the country, who set up stand3 to
feed tho public und were given conces
sions were surprised to learn that the
revenue department was reaching out
for part of their receipts to help in
paying off the war debt.
Several farmers who had heard noth
ing of licenses for internal . revenue,
were given some first instruction by
revenue officers to the effect that $10
was the customary license fee for
those who would run an auto for hire.
Ono thing escaped, and that was
tickets sold for admission to the
grounds. In framing the new revenue
laws, it was provided that all horticul
tural and agricultural displays and
such would not be obliged to pay a
percentage of receipts in the way of
internal revenue.
Tiio MUler-Judson company of Seat
tle, Wash., capitalized at $15,000 am
doing a general brokerage and eouuU
sion business has filed a declaration "f
purpose to transact bur.jicjs in Oregon.
HUNTING A HUSBAND
By Mary Douglas
THE STORY OP HER LITE
"Can't I do something for you?" I
knocked timidly at JMrs. Ashby 's door.
"Come in, " who called,, Sue Was
stretched out on her couch. " "I'm too
fired to lift finger, Mara Lane,", she, more,
won. I copied her lotters--care-fully.
I went to the door.
"Sara, Sara Lane, I want to talk to
you. You saw it all, last night. You
felt badly, 1 know that. You must like
me, yes? Perhaps now you understand
How can I be other than I am
Bald.
Well I knew why. Now that lust
night ' nffivir was over, the tension was
let down. Jenkins had driven Judge
Ashby buck to his hotel fur tho worw
fur what he had drunk. And Mis, Ash
by felt "all lu," as she said.
I wanted to help her. To let her know
I felt fur her. But I could say nothing
to her directly. So I offered my services.
Yon can do something for me. You
Mug. about a panic in the neighborhood lCBn Writ some letters for ine. Would
wtiero he buys bis otigar and. Rww vou?
' a. I "Gladly," I said
1 lie necessity of economy litis brought I picked up some shoets of paper from
innt 01 me oiti tuswonea men to ine
l.ii, f coiffure. The western birds in the
eeiiate stil cling to the flowing mnne,
I, ut they have to have long lir.irs to go
with their Princo Albert const, and. it is
even more expensive to buy n new suit
tlinu It is to tet a fresh hair cut.
Tt i thoaauio wny wtih shampoos. ' It
bus Won so long since a man has been
with that man for a husband!
"Divorce? It is impossible. Ho is
too clever for ine. He is a big lawyer.
Ho can outwit me every time. He wants
thing us they are. Ho Is sntmieoj
and as for me
"You wonder why I married him, per
hups? I was in love. I was eighteen.
He was thirty-two. Ho was big and
strong. I had a head full of dreams.
I loved his masterful way you saw it
last night." She shivered. "That is
what it became after our marriage. I
had r baby, a boy. Ho died when he
was four.
"Other women see me. Thev .
AUTO THIEF TO WORK
OUT flit IN PRISON
A fine of $00 was imposed upon Har
old .Walsh, with the privilege of paying
or working it out: by staying in the
county jail, at thoi rate of $'i a day
for stealing the Ford of Edward Tooker
at tho state fiairMfcs?t Thursday and
1 driving it to Portland.
frank Hosse, a' boy of 15 who looks
much younger, and who 'was under the
influence of the older man Walsh, was
allowed to go home to his mother at
Tacoma.
Both iboys pleaded guilty of taking
the car. The young man and boyish
looking boy simply said he wanted tor
get home and that lie didn't intend to
tultc the car any farther than Portland.
Walsh, who is mofe than 21 years old
pleaded guilty, easing he came-to Sa
lem and could find no work. That he
tried to board a trin for Portland, but
was kicked off. That this- was tho first
time he had been in any serious trou
blo and that he had been away from
the farm near Centralia only three
weeks.
, Judge. Unruh, whilo not giving the
older youth a heavy sentence, said
that it waB the pinole system that had
led litany young men to commit a
crime, knowing ho would- likely get
out of it at tho ww.it, be sentenced and
then paroled. However, as there were
many extenuating circumstances in
connection with this ease no heavy
punishment was inflicted.
Report On Estate Of W,A1
Jones Filed With Court
ae. u In the act of hi-.vlng a shampoo Hint thud been a secretury less than six month
the whole thing is only a memory.- Wa ago. I was taking a year off.
.spcrr innr. givtng teem lias Docome,
ere tlik, a lost art, and fortunate indeed
ore the persons who were forethoughtful
runugh In have a life-size portrait point
ed of himself bending over a bowl and 'Then
Invinjir the suds (soap) removed.
And yet the barber will invariably
k yon if you want it shampoo, when
lm might be tulkinir about 1'at Mornn,
the hoy who put the "ciueh" in Cin
f ieMti. Curtoous Hagiu.iue.
Jessie Creighton Jones, executrix of
the last will and testament of W. Al
Jones has filed her final account wjth
the county court and has-asked for a
date for tho final settlement of the es-'
fate. The court named Ocober 27.
In her report of the sale of personal
property of the estate, the executrix
field a atatmcent wherein the receipts
the desk. And a pencil. She dictated ' mo-nre jealous. I am the fascinating I HVl ' ' 1 eiui.eu
slowly at first. Then slsaid How;M Ashhy Mnrrted-I
can yon do it so fast ? Head it to me." , as far as that goes. I have money- f-,.om Wa0WH t.uHnfy. xhe tot, amomlt
I did. ; ' plenty and tune, and freedom. And I' i(, 0llt to cnver fa indebtedness f
niat a pertect," sue sum, "tiow "lam young, mo women are jealous or me. jthe estate amounted to $22,171.80,
lliey hate me. And men, they are in-1 leaving a cash balance on hand of
latuatea. lpu know, now, why I fhrt $2,3(15.0.
nnra tnen Jnugn. it. is a small thing.
It tnkea my time. Amuses me.
"For what have I? There, Sara Lane,
lyou have the 'torv of niv lifel
I held up mv paper.
she eriwd. " VVlier did
How wonderful! "
In a few short sentences, I told her I
Shorthaiiill "
you learn it?.
How clever you are, Sara Lane.
Think of earning your own living! ' '
I did not tell her I thought her fur
cleverer. Wie knew how to Win men.
I thought of the man alio had
are the first woman I
to,' so."
"I understand," I
see, now."
(Tomorrow The Little Drama,)
She reports on hand personal and
real estate valued at $17,41)9.00. Includ
ed in this estimate, is a 185 acre tract
Yon t at Jonesmore, appraised Bt $9,000, a
have ever talked ' one-half interest in a 40 acre tract at
jWueonda, appraised at. $1150 and 240
an id softly ' ht! acres in Yamhill county, (valued at
' ' ; $3-100. ..
!
1 1
j(c 36
Open Forum,
1
Quibs and Quirks , S
I1 : I
old soul. , duvelnn in I
INCORPORATIONS'
Editor Capital Jour Jul: Being
reader of .your paper and a atranger in
your city T read in iiw papers that Sa
lem n a cheap etiy to live iu. The only
cheap article I found is the' laboring
man. .
A visitor to the fair and your city
made statement through the paper
that he WaB served with an ample meal
f'ir Si cents and a- shine for IS cents.
No trouble to find the shine, but ho
fiiiled to give the name and number
wliem to find the meal.
I think lie made a uiUlaUe and went
In the lmck door and got his men from
the garbage can. I would suggest call
Jng frdr week "hold up." wk. Even
your police found no excessive, charges
belli? nu de to busy themselves dodging
tbe high cost of living.
. A LABORING MAN,
Old King Omil is a costly
-Lowell Courier Citisen.
The ol'fort now is to make the hire
worthy of tho laborer. 4reenville (S,
O.) Piedmont.
Honor will uuiko the league effect
ive. Honor would have nindo it nn-
neeesarv, UrccnviHe (S. C) Pied
mont, The rapidity with which Belgium got
on it feet again suggests that the llel-
ginns didn't sit down and haggle about
how many hours a day they should
Work. Rochester 'Herald. '
develop into a second peace confer
ence. Wall Street Journal.
Tho league idea is to talk instead of
fight. It may be that our senators aro
trying to qualify for these new jcs, 5
Greenvillo' (S. C.) Piedmont.
Hoover's, advice to Europe is to go
to work. Perhaps he might be induced
to have a, short heart to heart ' talk
with our rougress. Xashvillo Banner.
When the Xew 1'ork fan talks about
tha Itcdi beiug a menace. to eiviliisa
tion, he isn't thinking of Rusia.
Greenville (S. C) Piedmont.
Munr had little lamb, s very small
thin slice, for that was all she could
afford at the prevailing price. New
Vork American.
That capital labor conference iu
The new German state is fortunate.
It has a constitution that guarantees
liberty and a debt that guarantees
peaee. Orecnville (8. C.) Piedmont.
One reas.m why so many people are
extravagant these days is that there
are a thousand ways to spend money
nud only ono way to save it. Atmeon
d Standard.
Washington should not be allowtj to deaf,
Harold iXiion, 8 years of age, is
missing from tho state
The Trigonia Oil & Gas-company of
Mcdford, Or., capitalized at . $300,000
filed articles of incorporation With cor
poration commissioner Sehuldermnn
Monday. The company proposes to drtn
for gas, oil and coal. The incorporators
are William N. Campbell, Ernest W.
Uljegran and Prank Kqse ull of Oregon
and Charles Lilly of California.
Other articles were filed as follows:
Murine Supply company, Astoria, $10,
000; G. M. Worrell, O. Waters and Goo.
F. Brice. To conduct and carry on a
ship chandlery store.
City Hull Garage company, Portland,
$10,000; Victor Wagini, Ado'.ph Graeger
and Rudolph Graeger.
Buttner Mill compvny, Portland, $20,
IM0; J. M. Buttner. E. W. Bnrnes not,
,V, F. Magill.
Steward Food Product eorapanv, s;a
I. in, $25,000; J. O. Steward, C. E, Stew
ard and P. O. Worthiagton. . '
Alpha Phi House Pnichasing associn
tt s Portland, $100; WUTia 8. Moore,
Hurriet Forsberg and S. J. Graham.
Auto Transit company. Torflsnd, $:r
Newburg, Indiana, -April 17; 1919.
"I suffered with rheumatism for sev
eral years and tried numerous remedies
with little or no benefit. Number 40
for the Blood was recommended to me
and I have used in all six bottles and
am entirely cured, and have had no
symptoms of the disease for over two
years." Frank Stacer. Number 40 en
cpuraires rapid elimination of morbid
und unhealthy .products used in the
treatment of chronic enlargements of! advantage in eczema and skin erup
glands, in oitre, nodes, tumors, chron- tions of whatever character. Made by
ic enlargement of the spleen and liver.) J. C. Mendenhall. Evausville, Ind. 48
Encourages the flew. of bile and corv years a druggiet.
,ul flolnrrhnl pnnrnrtnna I 'npri with
Sold bv Schaefers diug store.
.
. fl
L ADD & BUSH
BANKERS
Established 1868
General Banking Business
Office Hours from 10 a. m. to 3 p. m.
If you.do, you will like the J & K Boots for Fall.
The J & K line is replete with daring novelties in lasts
and patterns, presenting the most unusual, the most
refined, the best-fitting women's footwear made in
America.
Dwo-tone effects; high cloth tops; "all leather,"
offering you your choice of colors from light gray to)
deep, rich "tony red" everything that is good and
new and effective.
Every pair of J & K Boots is guaranteed by tha
manufacturer and by us to FIT THE ARCH.
They never have failed to make good. If they do,
come in and get your money back.
Come and let us show you.
QUALITY HIGHEST
Products that Packers Sell
Their Number Grossly Exaggerated
The Federal Trade Commission has
published a list of some 640 articles said
to be sold by the packers.
This list is ridiculously padded in
order to scare people into the belief that
the packers are getting control of the
food supply of the nation.
For example, the list includes not only "beef
' sides" and "beef cuts," ,but also over 60 other items of
beef products and by-products.
Over 90 articles listed are not sold to the outside
trade but are raw materials and supplies, such as
brick, cement, etc., used by Swift & Company in
carrying on its business.
Glaring duplications appear, such as "sardines"
and "canned sardines"; "butterine" and "oleomar
garine"; "dried sausages" and "drysausage, " etc.
The list includes 37 kinds of sausage; 4 dif
ferent kinds or preparations of beef tongue, etc., eta
Simmered down, Swift & Company handles in
addition to meats and meat by-products, only butter,
eggs, cheese, poultry, canned goods, lard substitutes,
and to a very small extent, dried and salt. fish. And
the proportion which we handle of the total supply
of any one of these is absurdly small.
Do you want to be fooled by such misleading"
and ridiculous statements of the Trade Commission?
. Do you want radical legislation based on such absurd
evidence?
Let us send you a "Swift Dolltr,"
It will interest you.
Address Swift and Company .
Union Stock Yards, Chioago, III.
Swift & Company, U. S. A.
fl
seJiool for the W; 8. H. Solomon.
Joe Werlhelmer.
Werthe'uner .fl
Vj'A 'X Jf WHAT BECOMES OF II
Sr V THE AVIBMSE DOUA II
--, RECEIVED 8Y II
UJtmimm&JX SWIFT & COMPANY II
I l 1 I FROM THE SIF OF MCT 1 0.otw I B
H tt no 7 ft I I I NO iT MOOOCIS 1 n
I2.90 ate vll I ctNT ismiotorthi 1 mmmm ;
IX ctmuf m ojt p. II 1 uve animal i BBRBBEKBBiSHBEll
WW AIT7 EXPENSES AND FWC16KT