Santa Ana Register from Santa Ana, California on April 10, 1918 · Page 7
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Santa Ana Register from Santa Ana, California · Page 7

Santa Ana, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 10, 1918
Page 7
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SANTA ANA DAILY REGISTER, WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRIL 10, 1918. PAGE SEVEN OF LOCAL IK )r. Placida Gardner and Mar garet Gardner Are In Stanford Unit Two graduates of S’aftfn Ana high chool an* among the fourteen wotn- n graduates of Stanford University vho have been selected to go to »Vance. They are I)r. Placida Vera iardner and Miss Margaret Gardner, ttorney, both of Los Angeles. The fourteen women will leave on day 15 to go with the American Red Voss as a civilian veliet unit, chili g- ■d with encouraging the maintenance if the morale of the civilian popula- ion of France. Each of the fourteen is an expert long some line. Dr. Gardner is a mcteriologist and physician, and it ecturer Ml the University of South- ■rn California. Miss Margaret ear l­ ier has been a deputy city prosecutor n Los Angdes, and has made a nota- do success of her work. They are laughters of II. F. Gardner, formerly if Grange, and sisters of H. H. Gardner of Santa Ana. The fourteen women who are se- ectcd to go are: Sue L. Dyer, Alaneda: Dorothy Egbert, San Fninois- ■o? Elizabeth Andrews, Weed: Mar ’•¡iret Gardner. Los Angeles: Margaret Lathrop. Edith Mirrieles, Elizabeth LVoodhridge, Stanford University: \e- fona Pilcher. Long Peach: Dorothy Kinith Chico: Ur. Placida Gardner, 'os Angeles; Dr. Gladys Morgan, San )iego: Ruth Seely, T.os Gatos; Margaret liorine. Stockton, and Mrs. Honda Stehbins Fletcher, Berkeley. W. S. S. - lOTTON GOODS PRICES TO BE FIXED BY WAR INDUSTRIES BOARD I WASHINGTON, April 10.—Fixing »rices on all cotton goods, from army luck down to the housewife’s calico [pron, appeared likely a? a result ot k conference today between cotton ¡¡code manufacturers and the price fixing committee of the war industries joard. , , „ Acute shortages in cotton products, fast growing more desperate, have forced Chairman Baruch of the war industries board to take action to increase manufacturing facilities and regulate prices. Agreements with manufacturers are being sought , Prices on cotton fabrics and yamj have been forced to unheard-of levels , ! v excessive demands ot the armj i nd navy. Mills, worked to capacity, j io recalling salesmen and refusing j ontracts. Outputs have been con- j racted for months ahead, it is de J 'Government buyers want restricted | irofits fixed on goods and manutac- j „rers want help in expanding then , vertaxed equipment. Looms are | osting three times pre-war prices, afior is scare and wages have inn-eased. There is no shortage ot aw cotton, however. , Baruch is rapidly becoming con- ;incpd that price fixing must be re- orted to all the way down the line, ccording to general iielief here nices mav he fixed as a result ot tlie nvestigation of the meat industry, low under way, at the request of President Wilson. ^ _____ NEW YORK’S SHARE ONE-FIFTH RAISED NEW YORK, April 10.—New York opened the fourth day of her drive tor SHOO 000,000 for the third Liberty Loan with' an unofficial total of SI 77.lu0.900 in subscriptions to her credit. EARTHQUAKE VISITS NATION’S CAPITAL WASHINGTON, April Kl-A« though Stanford University has decided luns an earthquake shock disturbed the national capital and Virginia towns last night. A "slip” in the earth, probably 200 miles away, was responsible, scientists thought.. _ Public Cold Storage SMALL OR CARLOAD LOTS TAYLOR’S 1644 East Fourth, Santa Ana .JKWS AWE ZEALOUS TO ENEI.ST FOR i-,vi.ESTINE SERVICE WITH BRITISH • / )!•!> tfí «A i & F i i if Í ■l r r*‘dààÊÉÊÉÈmÈÊ> fivpsr Wcsrtrf?.* Ar/O/Z f?£CHU/TS Carrying the flag cf miles that they might i the Lattle flag of Britain to gc* more than 8,000 miles to Palestine, two Argentine members of the first contingent from the western division cf the British-Canadian Recruiting Mission displayed the devoted zeal of the Jews who are volunteering to f c!:t the Turks in the Jewish unit cf the British army. That services were held repeatedly during the first night’s travel Zionward shows how zealous are these Jews in this long ex Dected op port u n i ty. More than 300 Jewish people bade them farewell in Minneapolis, singing hymns and songs of America. The most influential Jews, including rabbis and women, were in the party. They were welcomed in Chicago by a famous sculptor, Abraham ivtelnikoff, who dropped his chisels to enlist, and soon was in sergeant’s uniform on recruiting duty. “The home of my father in Bes­ sarabia is imperiled, perhaps* is no more,” he mourned. “So that the Zion 8,ù001 Russia a few years ago I. ! ist under1 was awarded a modal for Melnikoft line wood carving. The aid to the f movement which the BrlUsh government is riving by ac-ce; fin.r-'Jevs for a Jewish unit vhr-h will ' •? p<mf to Palestine gives full consideration for the religious customs as to fond and traditions which thev would find in Jerusalem under their own leaders. Even the local commands are in Hebrew. “The Jewish units referred to herein will le employed in Palestine so long as required there,” an officer of the Mission said. “Rec uiting officers may therefore give assurance to applicants for enlistment that, when trained, and if medically fit, they will he drafted to a Jewish unit serving in Palestine. “American citizens are not to he enlisted. Jews who are British subjects and alien Jews who are not registered under the U. S. Selective Service l aw or who are outside the draft age may be accepted, but the greatest care must be exercised not Oscar Lawlor, Los Angeles, and Dist. Atty. West Among Speakers ORANGE, April 1»». Former U. S. District Attorney Oscar Lawler of I.os Angeles will be the principal speaker | at the Liberty Bond rally here this j evening'. A pageant of patriotism will feature' the Liberty Bond!> to he held us the formal opening of the third loan campaign. Local military and patriotic organizations will participate in a special parade for the occasion. Every merchant is urged to display the red, white and blue, or the Stars and Stripes, as liberally as possible, j Orange Company Tit and Santa Ana! Company 77, California Home Guard.! will march in the parade. "Major" I). : T. Moore’s fife and drum corps will | again appear in t lie procession. No patriotic- parade nowadays is com-: olet.e without, those musical patriots. | The G. A. R„ W. R C„ Red Cross j anti other patriotic societies will at-; j tend the celebration in a body. Tliej j par; -to starts at 7:3d p. ni. The program will be presided overj 1 Tv (’•:>* Attorney W. R Garrett. I’ds-i i trlet Attorney L. A. West of > antaj i Ana t ill I k * one of the speakers. -w. S. s. LONG LIST OF MEN WHO I FAILED TO SEND THEIR QUESTIONNAIRES GIVEN Meat Ft Jews may realize their dream of to enlist undesirables or men of hees and fulfill certain prophecies j enemy nationality or parentage, we, those of us who are young and strong and believe in the cause of the Allies as against the Germans, are going to fight. Not alone as citizens of the Allies but as Israelite? as Sons of David, do we take up arih-v” At a great exhibition in Leading Jews are endeavoring to get their people to form a civilian Jewish Recruiting Committee to aid in the recruitment of Jews and also to verify the antecedents and to enquire into the home fide of men coming forward to enlfiit.” Why We Are at War With Germany EPHRAIM DOUGLASS ADAMS Executive Head, History Department Leland Stanford Junior College. ‘‘The object of this war is to deliver the free peoples of the world from the menace and the actual power of a vast military establishment controlled by an irresponsible government, which, having secretly planned to dominate the world, proceeded to carry out the plan without regard either to the sacred obligations) of treaty or the long-established practices and long-cherished principles of international action and honor; . . . This power is not the German people. It is the ruthless master of the German people. ... It is our business to see to it that the history of the rest of the world is no longer left to its handling.”—President Wilso", August 27 , 1917 . ,I.FUTON, April P. A long list | c-l registrants of this dnfrict has | failed to file questionnaires with the j local hoard and, in accordance with . directions, Chief Clerk George II. | Gobar has forwarded the list to the department of justice lor action. Many of these men are in the service and failed to file questionnaires. .Many more ate Mexicans who are out of the county or state. The list follows: Luis E. Flores, Huntington Beach; i Francisco Arebals, Talbert; Mattro Fttilaladea, Fullerton, care U. Sherer I & Co., Los Angeles; Mygal Quinoz, j Huntington Beach; Fernando Vega, ' Huntington Beach; Eduardo Y’sedo, ! Anaheim; Vcnino Sanchez, Anaheim; I Leonore Spinosa, Talbert; Regordes J Roderiguez, Westminster; Semone J Barregos, Westminster; Andrian de laL Cruz, Westminster; Julian Goltinez,, Westminster; W. Weiner, I .a Habra; 1 Ruperta Huerta, Huntington Beach;! Zee Guileo. Placentia: lose Pimental, I Talbert; Aidreas Malrezos, Anaheim.! Garina Mesa, Fitllerton, care R. Sherer ft Co., Los Angeles; Guadalupe Mondeza, Los Alamitos; Florentino Cardoza, Talbert; Flias Agundez, Ful-j lerton; Jose Sabedru, Buena Park; > Isamer Machiguse, Anaheim; Catalina, Vinegas, Garden Grove; Isidro Msea, j Garden Grove; ESiquis Gutirnz, Ful-, i lerton, care Ft. Sherer & Co., Eos An- jgeles; Rosario Guiterres, Fullerton;] Seferino Basquicz, Fullerton, care U. Sherer ft Co., Los Angeles; Donaciano Dominguez, Fullerton; Juan Espinoza, La Habra; Monico Morones, Anaheim; T. Foledo, Talbert; Domingo* Echo, Fullerton; Ensebio Solario, Hunting- Food is the first essential of the fighting forces. The American farmer and the packer have met every war emergency, and have promptly furnished an adequate supply of wholesome meat. No other industry can claim a better record of war time efficiency. « Swift & Company has shipped to the United States Government and the Allied Nations, Over 12,000,000 Pounds (400 carloads; per week, of beef, pork, and lard, since January 1, 1918. In one week recently we shipped 24,000,000 Pounds (800 carloads), and the demand is increasing. O uï * profits are limited by the Food Administration to 9 per cent on investment in the meat departments. (This means about 2 cents on each dollar of sales.) No profit is guaranteed. We are co-operating with the Government to the best of our ability Swift & Company 1918 Year Book, containing many interesting and instructive facts, sent on request. Address, Swift & Company, Union Stock Yards, Chicago, Illinois Swift & Company U. S. A. THE MATERIAL AIMS OF GERMANY Germany believes that she has the right ui dominate the world. Tier militaristic autocracy believes that this war is a step toward such world domination hut that German demands for toe present may res' satisfied with substantial gains in Europe. For years German political writing has been full of the "terms of peace” after a war, and today those terms remain unaltered. The Russian negotiations have served io prove, thal what has tor a long time been public opinion, is now official opinion. The quotations will show this. First, the more general purposes: “If we come victorious out ot this war, we shall be the first people on fall the sword from our hand before ] ton Beach; rlony ( ri-tich, Fullerton, we have assured our future. Our | Hideta Kawano, Eos Angelo.-,, C a\e- ;eno Mendoza. Santa Ana; August Peacock's Laguna and Arcb Beach Stage O. Santa Ana L*. Laguna Beacb Dal,y' 7-30 A M 9:20 A. M. 7M A. M. 4:20 P. M 2: id K. w. Sunday Only—Leave Laguna Beach 3:15 P. M. Instead of P. «• SANT* ANA OppIC.E & DEPOT 416 North Sycamore St. 8unset 891. 8e sure It’« Peacock’«. eastern boundaries must not remain where they are.” “Livonia, Kurland, Esthonia, have been for more than seven centuries sister-countries united through German traditions. It is into Germans do not yet represent 10 per cent of the inhabitants: but their character filters through the whole."] “Let us bravely organize great forced ] ranza migrations of the inferior peoples. Posterity will be grateful to us. We must coerce them! This is one of the] tasks of war. Such forced migrations may appear hard, hut it is the only j s o 1 u t i o n. * * * The inefficient peoples, discouraged and rendered indifferent to ihe future by the spec the earth, a rich stream of gold will! tacle of the superior energy of their pour over the land.” “Expansion of conquerors, may then crawl slowly our power both East and West, if pos- ] towards the peaceful death of weary sible also over s«as; political and anfj hopeless senility.” The writer of military domination combined, indis- this was here viewing especially the solubly connected with economical non-German populations of South expansion, this is our war aim. The j America. territory open to future German ex-j jjow ¡s America interested in 1 he j j pansion must extend from the North European political and territorial re-’ Sea and the Baltic to the Persian suj(s (J| ,|1js war> Well, first, we are Gulf, absorbing the Netherlands atul ^ war. Germany believes that peace Luxembourg, Switzerland, the whole j novv on q10 terms she outlines, means basin of the Danube, the Balkan I en- Germany victorious. That means a insula and Asia Minor. _ i continuance of military autocracy in Germany--continuance of an aggressive policy—a «-ontinuanoe of German faith in hr special destiny to rule the world. Against that German ideal we are fighting. But. we are also fighting to save the Americas from the “next step” in German imperialism. In thp first year of the war, the one great | Fullerton, fear expressed «by German officers was ! Chris Lonjr that a long war in Europe would] “cause America to wake up." Wake up to what? Not to the need of1 American participation in the The German Second, the immediate aims: "Our relations with Turkey have drawn uft into this war, * * * the Bagdad railway must he extended by us to the open sea, even to India itselt. “Belgium must remain under German domination * * there exists no better line of attack for the German army in a future war with France, whom it is necessary "to weaken to such a degree that site can nciet again be dangerous to us. "Will an body believe that we will hand over the. lands which we have occupied in the West, on which the blood ot our people has flowed?” “We tire not an institute for lengthening the life ol dying states.” But it is on Poland and Western Russia that Germany has all along fixed liev eyes. “We ought not jQ let riez, Santa Ana; Gabriel Lerniis, Talbert; Pablo Abila, Talbert; Refuio Hund, Anaheim; Antonio Adama, Tal-1 Caval. La Habra; Joe Merade, l’la- bert.; Cayetano Garcia, Brea; Gre-]Centia; Ubaldo Romo, Santa Ana; 1 goria Siancz, Talbert; Seferitia Zabala, j .Jose Barms, Brea. Talbert; Yuzo Toininaga, Santa Ana; j pierce Bidondo, La Habra; Bar- E. Ballestro, Talbert. j domiano Vega, Huntington Bench; Antonio Perez, Fullerton, care 11. j Antonio Butierrez, Anaheint; Mel- Sherer ft Co., Los Angeles; Jesus Car- j quades Galeger, Anaheim; Trefueio Buena Park; Juan Luzana, Riv-i Duarte, Huntington BeachMarino erside; Icliiji Kariyama, Stanton; j Tories, Anaheim; Modesto Contreraz, Luna Almai, W’estminster; Jesus Cos- ; Huntington Beach; James 'I. Hutchin- tiilo, Anaheim; Carlos Primo. Fuller-1 son, Duena Park, enlisted in army; ton, care R. Siterer ft Co., Los An.-] Francisco Ramerez, Buena Park; Jos. veles; Ygnacio Arebalo, Santa Ana; | M. Jiminez, Anaheim. Domingo Acosta, Stanton; Joe Mot-i Juan Melzeza, La Habra; Eutemio alea, Westminster; Santiago Savilla. i Vasquez, La llabia; Cecilio Martinez, T.os Alamitos; Ambrosio Salas, Ana-} q’aiber i ; 1‘atrosinlo Caitin, Anaheim; heini; Esteban Suniga, Westminster; j Francisco Allin, Huntington Beach; Christoval Chavez, 11 untington.Beach;• i Trinidad Garcia, Westminster: Ylario Kitario L. Neda, Talbert; Jose Messer- j Barrios, Fullerton, care R. Sherer ft ra, Huntington Beach; Antonio Maz-i Co., Los Angeles; Bernardino Apar- riatelli De Guesspl, San Pedro; Ramon acio, Placentia; MJtmuel Hernandez, Castaneda, Fullerton; A. Maises | Huntington Beach; Ygnasio Agiliuro, Marin, Fullerton, care R. Sherer ft Buena Park; Albirada E. Prieto, Los Co., Los Angeles; Gabriel P. V’arda, j Alamitos; Mecco N. Simura, I-ullor- l Habra. Pedro Aguary, La Habra; Timoteo Negrete, HunUnglcn Beach; Seiji: Maemura, Talbert; Jose Rodriguez, j Anaheim; Nlalquiadez T. Martinez, i Anaheim; Kuntsada i^iyasn, Analvim; . Camilo Velardo, Ft-nton; Joseph M. ] Huena, Buena Park: Angel R. Medina,] Talbert; Wajro Esaki, Anaheim; Tiodoro Hernandez, Placentia; Julian Baldlbia, Placentia; Baltazar Suniga, | Huntington Beach; Jose Martinez,] Garden Grove; Abram G. Magana, Huntington Beach; Louis Gonzales,] Placentia, CaJ.; Thomas Martinez, Pure Chewing Gum Chris Lonjr. Huntington Beach, En-, timio Espinoza, Huntington Beach; ] Arthur E. Vance. Talbert, in army or navy; Sueki Uchida, Talbert; Amado ] war | Lopez, Anaheim; Victor S. Rontero,] officers thought America Anaheim; Anastauo I ton; Salhador Michaca, Talbert; Al- phortso Salacii, enlisted Los Angeles. Dionicio Sanchez, Fullerton; Christabel Cariva, Westminster; Domingo Hernandez S.-inta Ana; Caesar Stringer, Santa Ana, enlisted in army or navy; Refugio Ramos, Garden Grove; Urijhio Ito•• Beava, La Habra; Auguste Goussies, t’ullerton: Ramon Castro, Stanton; Cavino Basquez, Anaheim; Bill W. Ai her. Los Alamitos; Demetrio Alvei ez. Talbert ; Virente F. Fernandez, Anaheim; John Page, Santa Ana; Ignacio Lopez, Anaheim; Jose Orosco, Buena Park; Trinidad Gonzales, Placentia. KHAKI REPLACES WOOLEN UNIFORMS Headache away I # Stop Itching Eczema ^ and do. fear that America would ] awake to the danger to herself, her1 ideals, her institutions, her interests, i and that being awakened, Germany’s] next step in world domination would be harder than the present one. There is no hope of a changed Cer- Felez Azcorate, Analieim; .Michels Macai io, Jotba ^ (-ai . apiui m.—¿urn ui me ».*• Linda; Jco Brown, La Habra; Emilion vjSjon stationed hero prepared to store Garcia, La Habra; Laurant Aincairt, CAM I’ FREMONT, Menlo Park, Cal.. April 10.—Men of the Eighth di- Fullerton; Clemento Acosta, Westminster. Peroco Pimentel, Huntington Beach; Jose Elarre, Fullerton; Arnul po Cabello, Fullerton; Ramon Sanchez, Fullerton; Jesus Florer, Stanton; many—of establishing those peaceful j El)sipaamo Sandoval, Talbert; Fran WANTED For private party; all Issues LIBERTY BONDS Will pay market price. If you need money, see me. JOSEPH P. SMITH 301 North Main St. Phone 458-M. Never mind how often you have tried and failed, you can stop burning, itching eczema quickly by applying a little zemo furnished by any druggist for 35c. Extra large bottle, $1.00. HSaling begins the moment zemo is applied. In a short tune usually every trace of eczema, tetter, pimples, rash, blackheads and similar skin diseases will be removed. • For clearing the skin and making it vigorously healthy, always use zemo, the penetrating, antiseptic liquid. It is not a greasy salve and it does not stain. When others fail it is the one dependable treatment for skin troubles of all kinds, q M The E. W. Rose Co., Cleveland, O. and friendsly relations which should determine international conduct—if Germany gains her objects, or any part of them, in this war. She has set her ^eart upon certain material objects. We must see to it that she does not gain them. Then her first step blocked, we mav hope that her .eople may awaken from their dream of empire. We fight for a world peace, ves: but we also fight for self-preservation, and our host chance to save ourselves is this present moment— now. (This is the second of • series of ten articles by Professor Adams.) eisco Olevarez, Fullerton; James Bertolis, Anaheim; Keneyieno Nukaya, Anaheim; C. Y. Kruz, Anaheim; Manuel Orapeso, Buena Park; Juan Guiur- CASTOR IA For Infants and Children In Use For Over 30 Years Always bears the • Signature uf away their woolen uniforms in the old kit hag today as a result of orders by Major-General Morrison directing that the division don khaki. The order followed instructions from Washington to pul the division in khaki and save the woolen uniforms for next winter. Similar orders are expected to be issued to all (amps in the country. The purpose is to conserve the woo] ] supply. TR0TZKY MINISTER OF BOTH WAR AND MARINE ! MOSCOW, April 10,—Leon Trotzkv, former foreign minister, has been pointed joint minister of war and marine. He has been acting as mini iater of war since the government ¡was removed to Moscow, Profit In Poultry The best authorities figure that the average hen consumes 75 lbs. of feed. On today’s basis that feed would cost $2.78. The average hen cf good producing strain will lay 150 eggs per year. Judging from the past, eggs will easily average 45c per dozen this year. On the above basis one good average hen will pay for the feed of two. If your second hen is a “Boarder” and you are not making a profit on your chickens, don’t blame the poultry business—but GET RID OF THE BOARDER. Good chickens pay big—scrubs never. Keep good hens and— FEED “BIG N” FEEDS. NEWCOM BROS. “AN OLD FIRM IN A NSW PLACE.” Sycamore at Fifth. Phones: 274 — Home 21.

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