Newspaper Page Text
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY. APRIL 5. 1917. Cifarantced-cr Hot a Cent's Charge Yoa not suffer ban km torture sn hoarkrairer. Vnnsiitar TiowIatit r pain'ui your tu nn may m or how often or tromanc incuraDi her at learn in convincing ar ' teat iner m ptmwvm rcuei iut jrourigm now toaaj. "Bunion Comfort is Guaranteed to Give Instant Relief and nonMrelr cor the most stubborn benioti. apply on.. Tti pun ud inflirorrnlmo diapmlf like magic. Yob can realiy aojoy walkina; ooce mort. Ladies can war thsir natural, small dire shoe without discomfort don't cot holes a your shoes and sis old fashioned cotton or felt wads, washers and steel contrapifrma. "Bun k Comfort" is the common sense logical remedy for bunions. It absorbs and draws out the in flammation, softens and dissolves the aoramulated layers of eartilaK which reaily siaki tha bunion, Inns reducing the enlargement and restoring; the deformed foot to its healthy normal sirs. Get a Box of "Bunion Comfort' Today ?EZZZ&:?? IK sat aurroioa. baaioa isuji Jj rets erer tones la ura tbaataaelasplsstarsaad sat jour bkb. back. J. C. Terry' store, 115 S. Commercial street. 7 ALXXM mt. KUn-in L. Baker entertained in formally this afternoon with few table of bridge Spring flowers adorned the rooms and the guests included a number of matrons who make up the Thursday Bridge club. s s Mrs. George G. Bingham who has loen enjoying a sojourn in Southern California, arrived home Monday. She has been in the south for several weeks and passed the greater part of her Btay ia Los Angeles and Shu Diego. a Miss Helen West , the charming young daughter of ex-Governor and Mrs, Oswald West, ia the house guest of her aunt, Mrs. Ben W. Olcott. She came today and will remain over East er. The Girls' National Honor Guard will meet tonight at 7:30 o'clock at ! T. W. C. A. The organization of classes are to be discussed and plana made for the work. Mrs. A riu in T. Steiner had as her guest Tuesday, Mrs. J. J. Pittenger of Astoria; Mrs. R. S. Wallace left yesterday for a short visit in Cottage Grove. a Wednesday afternoon Mrs. 8. V. Hale and her daughter, Miss Alberta Hale, entertained the aid society of the Knglewood United Brethren church in formally at their homo, 1704. Broadway street. The afternoon was pleasantly passed tieing quilts for one of the members. Those gathering for the afternoon were: Mrs. II. A. Howe, Mrs, F. II. Neff, Mis. Manerva Howe, Mrs. Albert Focstman, Mis, Guv Phelps, Mrs. H. I'ascoo, Mrs, (I. T. Tooker, Mrs. II. 0. Bybee, Mrs. H. A. Kichinond, Mrs. II. W. Hale, Mrs. 8. P. Hale, Miss Maude Wilbur, Miss Alberta Halo and Miss Maxino Kirkpatrick of Eugene. ly Stay Fat? YouJ)an Reduce The answer of most fat people is that it is too hard, too, troublesome and too dangerous to force the' weight down. However, in Marmola Prescription Tab lets, all these difficulties are overcomo They are absolutely harmless, entail no dieting or exercise, and havo the added advantage of cheapness. A large case is sold by druggists at 75c. Or if preferable, they can be obtained by wilding price direct to the Marmola Co., KG Woodward Ave., Detroit, Mich, excuse for being too fat, but can reduce two, three or four pounds a week with out fear of bad after effects. Kow Hint you know this you have no Just in by Express j New Silk Jersey Cloth In Gold, Sapphire, Flesh, Ivory and Gray, Width 36 inches, Also New Wool Jersey Cloth New Shades in Those much .wanted .Crepes ,De .ChineGold, Chartreuse, Shadow Lawn, Green, Peach, Mais, Cream, etc. Also many staple colors. Linens for Easter Beautiful Linen Squares with floral and drawn work designs, suitable for tea, luncheon or break fast cloth. Widths P6 and 44 in. Priced $1.40 to $3,50 Each. 36 to 45 inch Hand Embroidered Linen Doiles, Priced $2.40 to $3.70 Ea. 30-inch Linen Doiles .25c to 75c 12-inch Linen Doiles .", 25c 6 to 9-inch Linen Doiles 15c J5amef!atfitere .. - lnni'iimum?' j J1 I vf wrum treated ard YonU havs and cmmiort aa aocn a vnn THOMPSON Miss Florence Cartwright has re turned home after a week end visit to Miss Lucile Loughary in Dallas. as A basket social will be given Satur day evening at the Clear Lake school house by the Star class of the Clear Lake Sunday school. 'A programme has been arranged for the evening and is in charge of Miss Ethel Bollier. Refreshments will be served to those not bringing baskets. All are cordially invited to partici pate in the festivity. s a Rev. and Mrs. H. C. Stover are ex pected to arrive in Salem today from York, Pa., where they were called a few weeks ago by the illness of the for mer's father, who died the middle of last month. a Mrs. Franklin J. Miller left this morning for Vancouver, accompanying her son, Franklin Miller, Jr., who has enlisted in company M, 0. K. G. . Miss Margaret Bodgcrs will eomc home from Eugene the latter part of the week to pass the Easter vacation, with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. George IP. Rodgera. Mr. and Mrs. John B. Craig were hosts last, night for an informal even ing of "500" when they entertained tho members of the Cherry City club. Card honors fell to Mrs. A. T. Wain and Homer H. Smith. Following their dinner and meeting at the Commercial club tomorrow night the Cherrians will give an informal dance at the Masonic Temple. Only tho Cherrians, the members of their family and invited friends will partic ipate' in tho affair. CANNOT RECALL LANE Portland, Ore., April 5. While there is undoubtedly a sentiment today in fa vor of recalling Senator Lane, who was one of the "willful twelve" and who voted against tho war resolution last night, such action is impossible in the opinion of constitutional attorneys here. The Oregon recall law can pply only to state officers. A senator is a federal offieinl, filling a place created by the United States constitution, and cannot be recnllcd through a slate law. This is, ill brief, the opinion of local attorneys. MOTHER CRAY'S SWEET POWDERS FOR CHILDREN AOerlaraRsllHfarKevrrlHhneas. 'onallpnllpn, Ileoilnrbc, f'fsisrk Troubles, Teething IMars1ra, and lira troy ,!Sz!, '"': In S hours. Ala I Unisciata. Siuta. lion tnceml g,,pi. ,.,! vmK, ddra., .nr.ubtututa. aj. OLMSTED. La Roy, N. Y. r-M-M-f HMttttmmt t - us if-.' 11 War Resolution Passed Washington, April 3. The resolution declariug that a state of war exists be tween the United tSates and Germany was adopted by the senate last night by an overwhelming majority. It will be taken up for passage in the house today. Senators who east the negative votes were Gronna of North Dakota, La Pol lette of Wisconsin, Xorria of Nebras ka, Lane of Oregon, Ktone of Missouri and Vardaman of Mississippi. Vote ia 82 to 6 The war resolution was adopted by the senate last night by a vote of 82 to 6. It goes to the house, where de bate began this morning at 10 o'clock, to continue until action .is taken. Senator McCumbcr's substitute to declare the existence of a state of war on the sinking of another American ship by Germany waB defeated with out a roll call. Action in the senate came just after 11 o'clock at the close of a debate that bad lasted continuously eince 10 o'clock vesterdav morning. "LaFollette Called. Foe The climax was reached late in the afternoon when Senator John Sharp Williams denounced a speech by Sena tor LaFollette as more worthy of Herr von Bethinann-Hollweg than of an Am erican senator. The adoption of tho resolution was not marked by any outburst from the galleries, and on the floor the senators themselves were unusually erave and quiet. Many of them answered their names in voices that quivered with emotion. Six Opponents All of "Doxen" All six of the senators who voted against the resolution were members of the group of 12 which defeated thei armed neutrality bill at the last ses sion. There was no attempt to filibus ter this time, however, and most of the 13 hours of debate was consumed by champions of the resolution. Of the other six opponents or armea neutrality, Senators Cummins, Kenyon and Kir'by voted for the resolution. Senators O 'Gorman, Clapp and Works, tho remaining three, retired to private life at the end of the last session. 82 Loyal Ones Listed The vote follows: For the resolution (democrats) Ashurst, Beckham, Broussard, Cham berlain, Culberson, "Fletcher, Gerry, Hardwick, Hitchcock, Hughes, Husting, James, Johnson of South Dakota, Jones of New Mexico, Kendrick, King, Kirby Lewis, McKellcr, Martin, Myers, Over man, Owen, Phelan, Pittman, Pomer ene, Ramsdell, Reed, Robinson, Sauls bury, Shafroth, Shcppard, Shields, Sim mons, Smith of Arizona, Smith of Georgia, Smith of South Carolina, Swanson, Thompson, Trammell, Under wood, Walsh, Williams. Total 43. Republicans Borah, Brady, Brande gee, Calder, Colt, Cummins, Curtis, Dil iinuhani. Fall. Fernald, France, Fre- linghuysen, Gallingcr, Hale, Harding, Johnson of Calitorma, Jones of wasti ineton. Kelloeir, Kenyon, Knox, Lodge, McCumber, McLean, Nelson, New, Page, Penrose, Poindexter, Sherman, Smith of Michigan, Smoot, Sterling, Sutherland, Towuscnd, Wadsworth, Warren, Watson, Weeks, olcott. To tal, 39. Total for the resolution, 82. Six Fail to Uphold Flag Against tho resolution (democrats) Lane. Stone. Vardaman. Total, 3. Republicans Gronna, LaFollette, Norris. Total, 3. Total against the resolution, 6. Absent or paired Bankhead, Goff. Gore, Mollis, Newlnnds, Smith of Mary land, Thomas Tillman, 8. Of those absent it was announced by various senators that all except Sena tor Gore of Oklahoma, would have voted for the resolution if present. As to Senator Gore, Senator Reed announc ed merely that he was absent because of illness. LaFollette and Williams "That the United Stntes did not pro test more vigorously against tho Brit ish mine field blockade was the ad ministration's great mistake," Senator b A it. A A A A Jk A ttfi A J, A A A A A A &tft ift lis. Clear, Peachy Skin Awaits Anyone Who Drinks Hot Water Says ari Inside bath, before break fast helps us look and feel clean, sweet, fresh. sparkling ami vivacious merry, nrigiu, alert a good, clear skin and a natural, rosy, healthy complexion ai'o assured only by puro blood. If only every man anil woman could be induced to adopt the morning iuside bath, what a gratifying change would take place. Instead of the thousands of sickly, anaemic-looking men, women and girls, with pasty or muddy com plexions jinstead of the multitudes of "nerve wrecks," "rundowns," "brain fags" and pessimists wo should see a virile, optimistic throng of rosy cheek ed people everywhere. An inside- bath is had by drinking each morning, before breakfast, a glass of real hot water with a tea- spoonful of limestone phosphate in it to wash from the stomach, liver, kid- liieys and ten yards of bowels the pre jvious day's indigestible waste, sour I fermentations and poisons, thus cleans ling, sweetening and freshening the en tire alimentary eaunl before putting more food into the stomach. Those subject to Bick headache, bil iousness, nastv breath, rheumatism. "" ,? '" ! ,,.., uo w t a pnllnt, sallow complexion and who are constipated very otteu, are urged to obtain a quarter pound of limestone phosphate at the drug store which will cost but a trifle, but is sufficient to demonstrate the quick and remarkable change in both health and appearance, awaiting those who practice internal sanitation. We must remember that iu side cleanliness is more important than outside, because the skin does not ab sorb impurities to contaminate the, blood while the pores iu the thirty feet of bowels do. By Senate Last Night LaFollette said, "and the real and primary caue of an American war dec laration. "We have wallowed in -the mire at the feet of Great Britain and submit ted In silence to her dictation, "" he continued. "Because we acquiesce, we have a legal and moral responsibility to Germany. Thus we have been active ly aiding her enemy in starving Ger man women, children and old men. Germany waits three long months for this government to protest. In princi ple, therefore, Germany had the right blindly to destroy ship's by submarines and mines in her own blockade zone, Germany is doing what England is do ing. Germany Called Patient Germany has been patient with us, standing strictly on her rights to be accorded the same treatment as Eng land by ns." When Senator LaFollette concluded he had been speaking morn than three hours. Senator Williams, of Mississip pi, arose immediately to reply. "The speech of the Wisconsin sena tor would better have, become Herr von Bethmann-Hollweg than an Ameri can senator," said Senator Williams. "In fact, he had gone further than Herr von Bethmann-Hollweg would ever have gone. Bethmann-Hollweg said the use of the submarine could be justified only on the ground of neces sity, the senator from Wisconsin puts it on the same footing as Great Brit ain's interference with our commerce. I fully expected the senator from Wisconsin, before he took his seat, to defend the invasion of Belgium, the most barbarous act ever committed. I heard from his a speech that was pro German, pro-Goth, pro-Vandal, and which was anti-president, anti- con gress and anti-American. "Vvhiie pronouncing an euloev on the German people he might have eulo gized a very much greater, better and more intelligent people the American. His speech was exactly what might have been delivered in the- German reichstag by Bethmann-Hollweg, if Bethmann-Hollweg had the audacity. But Bethmann-Hollweg had too much sense, too much knowledge to make that speech." LaFollette Leaves Chamber At this point Senator LaFollette left the chamber, but remained in the cloakroom awhile, within hearing dis tance. Continuing, Senator Williams said he heard in imagination the groans of men, women and children sent to wa tery graves by German submarines. "But tho senator from Wisconsin hears none of them," said the Missis sippi senator. "I have loved the Wis consin senator in a way, until recent ly, but I have no patience with any man who stands up in the senate at this time applauding the common ene my who also is the enemy of the hu man race, and has not one word in praise of the American president or the American people. "If the American people can't be aroused now in patriotic fervor they are degenerate sons of noblo sires. We are involved in this war now, but not by congress; involved by the German kaiser. I join the president in express ing no hostility against the German people themselves. I have lived among them two years. "The senator from Wisconsin labor ed to establish an identity of purpose and action in the violations of our neu tral rights of Great Britain and Ger many. He proved ho did not know the difference between a prize court and a tornado. Great Britain has drowned none of our citizens. Need of Alliance Cited "I am a little tired of utterances like that of the senator from Wiscon sin denouncing tho entente allies. He endeavors to twist the British lion's tail. Demagogues have been doing that ever since the revolution, but it is a matter of history that most of the peo ple of England were against tho war on the colonies. "Which would you rather do, fight Germany now, with Franco and Great Britain and Russia, or fight her alone laterf You've got to do one or the other. I tell you if Germany does win that tight on the continent ot r-uropc- she will begin building and getting ready to whip us unless the English fleet prevents it."- Ref erring to the Wisconsin senator's statement that the United States has nothing to lose, no matter which wins the war, Senator Williams said: "Let's see. Have we no honor, no regard for the future soverignty of our country, no regard for our flag! Is sentiment ot, is patriotism rot, is there nothing precious except money f "I'm setting tired of this talk that this is a Wall street war. That's a lie. Wall street did not sink the Lusitania, the Arabic, the Sussex, and those other shi)8. I 'm tired of lies like that, and I think it is the duty of the American congress and people to brand them as lies." Turkish Role Assailed Senator Williams said the resolution did not propose that the United States enter the war, but, that it go into an American war , to .. protect American rights, and for 'the'sake of honor, jus-! Xaluai'a o1 he nouse of commons to tice, safetv, liberty and equality. Once day. at war, he declared, tho United States McXamara said the total number of should stay until it became assured killed in such sinkings has been 257. mat tne nouses or iionenzonern and 11 n,ultl, trtr n-mil.l .ia w,,,.,i ,m 1 Germany and Austria, and that the Turk would be forced back into Asia. ALLIES CERTAIN Con tinned from page one.) Basseboulogne, suffering heavily, the statement said. Ronssoy or Ronsnoy, is about three And a half miliia .in.Kao. m 1..:..1 ,i,e roful t0 Le ,.atelet and is about' 3i 1-2 miles distant from what is supposed to be the tiindenmirg defense line, running from t'ambrai to St. Quentin Basseboulogne does not show on available maps. It is probably a vil lage iu the same section. Draws Nearer St. Quentin. Taris, April 5. 'French troops made reconnaissance on the ground north of i Gauehv and Moy during' the night as far as the German lines, which theyjlieved, however, by applying Chamber- 'found occupied iu force." declared to- J Charlie Penn S3Tir.5 : : . xilkorllw ssi i . n the mannfactare of .. .hewintoUa!r.r.i day's official statement, . describing the closing in on St. Quentin . The report also detailed intermittent shelling east and west of the Somme. German counter attacks on the front from Lnffaux to Margival and attacks northwest of Reims were all repulsed- Mov and Gauehv are within less than two miles of St. Quentin to the south. Hoy was occupied in force by the French yesterday, according to last light's statement. Marginal and Laffaux are villages situated about a mile about and lying southwest of Anizy Le Chateau at about, two and three miles distance, respectively. Belgian Relief Ship Sunk. Rumored Raider Sunk. London, April 5. The Belgian relief Buenos Aires, April 5. Reports per ship Trevier has been torpedoed and i sjste(j hore today that a British cruiser sunk by a submarine off Schevcningen,j ha(1 smiU thP German sailing raider according to a Ymuidcn dispatch re- j Si-cadler. X confirmation was ob ceived here today. Sceadler. Xo confirmation was ob- Twenty-four members of the crow tainablo. have been landed safely eight of them i wounded. The Trevier was a steel screw vessel of 300b' tons, built in 1007 and regis tered at Antwerp. She was owned by Antwerpsche Zeev Maats, of Antwerp- Was Assured Safe Passage. New York, April 5. The Trevier sailed from Xew York for Rotterdam February 20 with assurances 'of safe conduct, through the submarine danger zone, it was stated today, by the com mission for relief in Belgium. She was laden with a general food cargo. The commission had received no word of the ship's destruction. Six Hospital Ships Sunk. London, April 5. 8ix allied hos pital ships have been mined or sunk by submarines since the opening of the war, ' Secretary to the Admiral Mc- neveuty-inree were mjuiw Twelve More From Aztec. Washington, April 5. Lieutenant Gresham and eleven gunners of the American gun crew of the armed Amer ican liner Aatec, sunk last Sunday night have been landed safely at Brest, France, according to a deposi tion by Captain O'Brien, of the Aztec, forwarded by Ambassador Sharp to the state department this afternoon. Turks Driven Ont of Persia London, April 5. English and Rus sian troops in Mesopotamia have ef fected a junction and Persia has been Spring Spring is looked upon by many as the most delightful season of the vear. but this cannot be said of the rheu- matic. Thel cold and damp weather brings on rheumatis pains which are anything but pleasant. They can be re- 'Iain's Liniment. Abtainable- every- wnere. Pcnn Factory at ReidsvillcNorth Carolina, where Penn'a Thick is manufactured. Nearly one hundred years have passed 'since the Penns first manufactured chew ing tobacco. During that time they have increased the yearly output to 9,000,000 pounds. r THE REASON:-They'make" the best chewing tobacco sold. 7,, concjosa ChewinffTohacco Made only from full-length strips of rich, ripe, perfect leaves, carefully selected and delicately flavored J LTHAT'S PENN'S THICK. It's as mellow as a June apple TRY A 10c CUT (Tisarantecd Ww If Perm's Thick does not satisfy you m in every way, return H to any deals. ' He is hereby authorized te refund y fXto full purchase price ; cleared 6f all Turkish foreeS, General F. B. Maurice-in charge of military op-1 Fljnn, Rex Mendenhall, Fred Dock, erations, announced today. i David Logan, Lawrence Mendenhall, The British and Russians came in 'Kenneth Hood, Harry Kerns and Wal contact at Khanikan. j ter Ivie. The first five quit their class- j es at the high school to enter the ser- Khanikan is located on the border jvi('1'- Jtost of the others are former between Persia and Mesopotamia, a lit-' students of the high scool. thn.,t ! Last Thursday Dewcv Green. Edwin H.i...i . Relief Ship Sunk j XewYork, April 5.-Thc Belgian re - ilief steamship Feistein has been sunk j in th(1 Xorth sca car Rotterdam - rnrdins' to a cnhlernm received here j todav bv the commission for relief in' . Belgium. It is believed she struck a: ( m,nc. France Greets America. Paris, April o. Formal salutation to America now entering the war was read in a declaration by Premier Ribot in opening the chamber of deputies today. MANY YOUTHS ENLIST Sheridan, Or., April 4. Monday af ternoon a contingent of young men of this city left to enlist in Uncle Sam 's navy at Portland. They were William Grancr, Galie Hanna, Edward Painless Parker Outlaw His Confessions CHAPTER XX. a Commanche Indian when anybody lets . The first thing the 'the cat out of the bag. y?!V, Dental Trust says to I'd like every man, woman and child -ajft. i damn me is that I am in the United States to know at least "unethical enough I to want to clear some of the mysteries from the practice of den- i v a i ft Itistry. I actually ical dentist enjoys rolling ou his ton want to educate the gue, generally in Latin pyorrhea alvc- public. As 1 have pointed lout already, it. is lonly through keeping neople in ignorance 'that the polite pro- y fessions can maintain their attitude of su- II' ! i V-siX .-a .J periority and keep their graft. The 'the cold truth about this profession I gullible redman looked with awe on hisara u because I'm not a bit afraid of Medicine Man because .he talked an j the truth. unknown lingo and made signs audi But your "ethical" dentist-shudders muttered prayers and wrote preserip-; all over when you tell him he ought to Hons and mixed herbs and went through educate the public. He doesn't want incantations that were ineomprchens- the curtain removed 'from a prosperous ible to him. j graft. Poor, deluded, mossback! he And yet the "ethical" dentist wants' doesn't know that the more people, all other dentists to play that bunko know nbout their teeth, the more pa game in tho Twentieth Century, or-jtientg he will have for we all need ganizes societies to make him play it, ! dentistry some of us very badly. Adv. passes laws to compel him to join the j ' organized confidence men, and yells like I (To be Continued.) v , OSES and as sweet as a nut. TODAY . , Stafford, 'Frank Mendenhall, Lerojy, lOlsen. Llovd Woods. Hees Evans. Phil- i'P Stafufrd and Leo Allen left to join jt,le "a,ioll!l' guard and they are now ! at tra,m)"ver, v' t!?"k, l?a iia u . ' l.tc,l " ' y at-ftiattu. I ' OFFICE WORKERS FACTORY WORKERS and others who labor indoors should always lake thestrength compelling tonic-food in SCOTT'S EMULSION to keep up their strength, nourish their nerves and increase their energy. SCOTT'S is helping thousands - why not you ? Scott & Eowuc, Bloom field, N. J. fcr-2S the tirst principles about tooth trou- bles and their correction. I d like to ' tell them all just what some of these mystifying things are that the 'e'th- 'olans, and other terms incomprehensible to the average "lavnian. ' I'd like to tell how simple some of the dental dis- eases are and how simply they can be cured. I i like to tell them how simple some of the t'ental operations are, how little time they really take, 1 how little is their actual cost. I'd like to tell ' .. . ' ".. ; . ' ' ' ' - ' ' - ; . '