Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 28, 1913, Image 2

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    IT"? "Tu t
r? T7"t
of Tli
em Capital Jowsaai
TUESDAY
OCT. 28, 1913
e Sal
i Jr
S fl
The Capital Journal Alii GATHERING OF
PUBLISHED BT
The Barnes -Taber Company
GRAHAM P. TABES, Editor and Manager.
Am independent Newspaper Devoted toAmerican Principle and the Progress
and Development of Balem in, Particular and All Oregon In General.
PiMlshed Every Evening Bicept Sunday, Balem, Oregon
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.'
(Invariably In Advance)
t Oallj, 117 Carrier,. per rear ...$5.20 Per month.. 5e
; Daily, by Mail, per year 4.00 Per month.. 86c
Weekly, by Mall, per year .... 1.00 Bli month! .BOc
FULL LBASHD W1HB TBLBORAPH KKPOHT
ADVERTISING KATES.
AArmtistut rates will be famished on application.
'Hew Today" sds strictly cash In advance.
'Want" ada and
The Capital Journal carrier boys are Instructed to put the papers on the
porch. If the carrier does not do this, misses you, or neglects getting the
paper to yon on time, kindly phone the circulation manager, as this is the only
way we ear. determine whether r not the carriers are following Instructions.
Phone Main 82.
A WH1TED 6EPULCHER.
JUDGE GABY, chairman of the board of directors of the steol trust, made
an address to tho American Steel and Iron Institute at Chicago Friday
that deserves more than passing mention, for it shows more clearly than
anything that has appeared in print recently in just what light such men
as Gary, he heads of the big trusts that have robbed everything in the
United States from the general goyernmont down to tho babies in the cradle,
think of the balance of mankind, those who have had to pay for the robbing.
He declared the business outlook was hopeful, and called attention to tho fact
that conditions wore bettor for, said ho:' "The rich aro becoming more liberal
and chiritablo and the poor more grateful for what thoy receive."
' Judge Gary Is brutally frank. He lays emphasis on the fact that things aro
gating better because "the poor are more grateful for what thoy recoivo."
Why should they not be more grateful f Thoy get less and Ices each year to bo
grateful for and if such highwaymen as old boss robbor Gary had their way,
they would get nothing but what would permit thorn to live and work. Why
should they not bo grateful to such mon as this old whited sopulchor who says
he is getting moro liberal and more charitable!
Ho has boon the recipient, the beneficiary of the most unjust and damnable .
tariff laws that evor disgraced the statute books of any country since time
bogan. He has had his clutches on every industry and levied unholy toll upon
it. He has stood the people up on the one hand with the connivance of. the
government, and made them pay double prices for thoir supplies and has al
ways cinched and degraded labor. He and his kind havo always donied to la
bor any portion of tho vast benefits they received from tho tariff, while at the
same timo demanding that this tariff for thoir protection be given them so
thoy could pay thoir laborers the extra wage that had to bo paid in this coun
try. Whore this old buccaneer paid labor one dollar of the rakooff, he got
from the tariff, ho kept for himeelf a thousand. Yet this self-anointed old an
gel got on his hind logs and talks about tho poor becoming more grateful for
what they receive from such disgrace to humanity as himself. Then he talks
of businosa being timid because of "ill-considered criticism by those not hav
ing the best interest of the nation at heart." Now does that not sound nico
and patriotic, coming from a man who just a few days ago tried to hold tho
government up for armor for it warships and to charge more than throe prices
for the material f Doos It not sound patriotic! coming from Mm to talk of "ill
considered criticism," which, by tho way, was the ultimatum delivered to tho
stool trust that it must meet Gorman prices for turret steel or tho government
wo,ild buy In Germany. The flermnn price was not quite onothird of that
asked by this patriotic old robber and his brethren of the stool trust.
Again he saysi "Capital, always timid, is seriously affected by unreasons
We nd uncalled for agitation and attack, and It is boconiing frightened. Its
confidence has been shaken."
This is undoubtedly true but It has not been, shaken any harder than it de
serves, that is that kind of capital. What it needs, is thnt tho capitalists as
well a the capital noeds a shaking up, and one that would last them for Bomo
time. Judge Gary Is not helping his cause any by his talk of the poor being
grttofu) for what they roeoive, for it is a dead certainty that tho poor do not
receive- anything from the piratical Individuals of which tho steol trust is
composed.
CHEWING GUM
FEEE THIS WEEK
Local Tobacco Dealers Presenting a
Package to Each Purchaser of
Hassan Cigarettes.
For the next few days tobacco deal
ers of Salem will give to each purchas
er of a Oo packago of Hassan Cigarettes
a standard Be package of Liatoratod
Pepsin Gum, Nearly everyone nowa
days chews gum with more or less fre
quency and this Llstcrnted Pepsin Gum,
free with Hassan Cigarettes, is one of
the most delightfully flavored, care
fully prepared chewing gums made. It
will be found a benefit as well as an
enjoyment.
The manufacturers of llnssan Ciga
rettes asetn quito willing to mako this
special offer to Induce new smokers
to try this brand. It Is said that oxpo
rioncod smokers trying Hassan for tho
first time, find in them all the quali
ties they have supposed to exist only
In higher priced cigarettes. It Is a
fact known In tho tobacco trade that
Hassan Cigarettes, because of their ex
ceptional quality are ono of the most
popular cigarettes sold In America.
McMinnvillo Newt-Reporter: Arthur
Hermit, aged about 10, picked up 30
sacks of potatoes ono day this week on
Jo M alley's place. The boy did all
the work alone, rustled tho sacks and
eintled his owu buckets. Ho was yald
8 cents a sack and went homo with
$2.t0 tu his pocket In tho evening.
PREVENT Hi LOSS BY USING HERPICIDE
Old you ever try to discover a reason
for tho dying of a valuable plant f You
porlm found that life was destroyed
by some Insect or parasite working
about the root and sapping away the
elements which go to support plant
life.
Tho dandruff germ exorcise tho
same destructive influence iimhi tho
life of tho hair. It force its way
down the fulloclo around the hair bulb
and thus prevents tU hair from get
ting proper nourishment. The hair die
and drops out.
Nowbros's llorplcido prevents this
by eradicating tlin dandruff, It also
fre tho scalp from the accumulations
of dirt, and scarf skin. With the re
moval of these ohstucliw to a clean,
healthy scalp, the hair will grew natu
rally nml luxuriantly,
Herbicide is known is "tho Original
Dandruff Germ Destroyer."
Newbro's llerpiciile iu M)c and $1.00
sir.e is sold by all dealers who gimmn
tee. it to do all that is claimed. If you
are nut satisfied your money will be re
funded. Applicalons may bo obtained at the
better barber shops and hnir dressing
wrlors,
Heud 10 lu postage or silver to The
llerpiclde Co., Dept. li, Detroit, Mich.,
for a nice sample of llerpiciile and a
booklet telling all about tho hair.
The teachers' annual institute for
Marion county will be held at the high
school building, in Salem, Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday of this week, and
an interesting program has been ar
ranged. The eatherin? will hrincr all
J the teachers of the county here. The
following is the program:
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 29.
Forenoon.
Music.
Assembly, address, "The Palmer Sys
tem," Agnes Jones.
Recess.
Department sessions.
Rural, "Elementary Agriculture," F.
L. Grififn.
Principals and high school, "The
High School and the Community, J. W.
Livingston.
Grammar, writing, Agnes Jones.
' Intermediate, fractions, S. F. Ball,
Primary, phonics, Ruby Shearer.
Recess,
Assembly, address, "The Relations
of the School to the Community," S.
F. Ball.
Afternoon.
Music.
Department sessions.
Rural, writing, Agnes Jones.
Principals and high school, "Place
and Function of High School Agricul
ture," F. L. Griffin.
Grammar, composition, S. F. Ball.
Intermediate "Early Habits of Cor
rect Speech," J. W. Livingston.
Primary, reading, Ruby Shearer,
Department sessions.
Rural reading, Ruby Shearer.
Principals and high school, "Relation
of the High School to tho Cramtnat
Grades," P. J. Ktintz.
Grammar, "Troublesome Points in
Grammar," J, W. Livingston.
Intormedinte, reading, S. F. Ball.
Primary, writing, Agnes Jones.
Recess.
Assembly, address, "Agricultural
Education," F. L. Grififn.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20.
Forenoon.
Music,
Assembly, address, Frederick 0.
Henko.
Recess.
Department sessions.
Rural, "Porccntago and Interest,'1
S. F. Ball.
Prineials and high school, "Atti-
tilde; the Chief est Requisite," M. 8.
Pitman.
Grammar, writing, Agnes Jones.
Intermediate, Thnmns H. Gentle.
Primary, ready, Rdby Shearer.
Recess.
Assembly, address, "Tho Dawn of a
New Day in Edrcation," M. S. Pitman.
Afternoon.
Music.
Department sessions.
Rural, Wanted; A Country Teach
er," M. S. Pitman.
Principals and high school, Thomas
n. Gentle.
Grammar, "History, Principles and
Assignment," S. F. Bull.
Intermediate, 'The Course of Study,"
J. A. Churchill.
Primary, numbers, Ruby Shearer,
Department sessions,
Rural, Thos. IT. Gentle.
Principals and high school, "Tho
Course of Study.," J. A. Churchill.
Grammar, personality, M. 8. Pitman.
Intermediate, geography, S. F. Ball.
Primary, numbers, Ruby Shearer.
Recess.
Assembly, address, Thos. II. Gentlo.
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 31.
Forenoon.
Music,
Assembly, address, "Tho Education
al Situation," J. II. Ackermnn,
Recess.
Department sessions.
Rural, "Course of Study," J, A.
Churchill.
Principals and high school, "Three
Things to Be Accomplished, J. H. Ack
ermnn, Grammar, Meet with principals ami
high school department.
Intermediate, resiling, P, J, Kuntu,
Primary, language, Ruby Shearer.
Recess.
Assembly, address, selected subject,
J. A. Churchill.
Afternoon.
Conference of parents and teachers.
Subject! " Parent Teacher Associa
tions." Music.
Address, "Civic Biology, What It
Mean and How It Can Be T'sed
Through the School for the benefit of
the Community," Dr. Hodge,
Address, "The Possibilities of the
High School In the Ordinary Town,"
George Rebec,
Address, "The. Rnrnl School of To
morrow," Joseph Hi'hafcr.
Shipley's Semi-Annual Garment Sale
1 ,
A clearing out sale of Fall and Winter Suits and
Coats for Women and Misses at radical reduc-
tions from our regular prices.
SUITS
You have our entire line of
suits to choose from, Including
all the most popular styles, fab
rics and shades; all man tail
ored; materials are serges, ra
tines, poplin, Bedford cord and
novelty mixtures.
$18.75-$22.50 Special. ...$15.00
$25.00-$27.50 Special....$19.75
$35.00-$42.50 Special. ...$24.50
COATS
Not a fall and winter coat re
served. Each and every one
has been marked down to so
low a figure that they will hur
ry out. The cold weather is
yet to come. Choose while our
sizes are complete.
SPECIAL
$10.00, $12.50, $15.00, $19.75,
$24.50, all Dresses at Reduced
Prices.
JUST RECEIVED Imported line of Japanese Hand Embroidered Man
darian coats, Dressing Sacques and Kimonas.
jj LADD & BUSH, Bankers j
X T&AMBAOTI A OXimAL BANKtNQ BUSINESS. iATHTT DaV t
POSIT BOXES, TRAVELERS' CHECKS.
9UAUTY
PCPULAf
MCRCKANDI5C
.ifcrorv irw.T ..... .... - l w
ifltlm STSttT BCTWttN STATT. 6COU0T
PRICES
EFFIE CRESWELL IS
10
Woman Who Plotted to Kill Officers
and Inmates of Industrial School
Is Unconcerned.
JOKES WITH DEPUTY SHEBIFP
WHEN TAKEN DOWN TO CELL
County Juvenile Officer Says She Is
Toughest Character She Has Ever
Seen or Heard Of.
Effio Creswell, the young woman who
was a star witness at the time Mrs.
Mary Coiitly was tried, and found not
guilty, on tho charge of conducting a
bawdy house in this city, and who wns
"reformed" by Matron Lynch, and
later commitcd to tho stato industrial
school for girls, was haled before Jus
tice Webster yesterday afternoon by
Constable Cooper, and charged in a
complaint filed by Matron Hopkins, of
the atato school, with the crime of at
tempting to kil and injure. The girl
waived examination, and Judge Web
ster bound her over to await the action
of the next grand jury under .W0
bonds. Mrs. Croswcll failed to furnish
the necessary bonds, anil sue was
locked tip in tho lady's department of
the county jnil, pending the action of
the grand jury, which will convene in
Docomber.
Tho chargo which Mrs, Croswcll now
faces is a most serious ono, and means
long years In prison in the event she is
convicted. She is accused by Matron
Hopkins and Mrs, llaldwin of. attempt
ing to poison both inmates and tho au
thorities of the state industrial school
for girls, in this city, by placing snil
causing to have placed dee. illy poison in
the coffee and tea which wns served
to the occupants of the Institution
Sunday, as told in yesterday's Capital
Journal,
Oay and Unconcerned.
When brought before Judge Webster
yesterday afternoon, Mrs. Creswe'f was
seemingly gay and unconcerned, pilio
(imply waived examination, and paid
110 more attention to the proceedings,
other than answering questions, than If
she wns visiting a friend, Mia left the
court laughing, and greeted Peputy
Sheriff Needham iu the same manner.
I just can't stay away from this
place, can If" said Mrs, Creswell when
Constable Cooper escorted the girl into
Iho sheriff's office, "It seems that 1
like men. pretty much,' she said as
Deputy Needham requested her to re
move her hat and hat pins. When the
deputy walked from behind the stool
barrier with the big bunch of keys that
are UBually regardod with dread by
most poople on the verge of being
locked up, Mrs. CreBwell looked at them
and laughed, and when when she was
requested to "go below," tho young
woman gave a skip and a hop and pre
ceded the officers down the stairs, still
laughing merrily.
Tough Character.
According to County Juvenile Ofr
ficer Jackson, Mrs. Creswell is the
toughest character she has ever seen
or heard of. Mrs. Jackson, whe has
had much experience in dealing with
wayward girls, declares that Mrs. Cres
well is about the most hopelessly
wicked girl sho has ever had occasion
to meet, and she considers the escape
had by both inmates and authorities in
tho girls' institution was both narrow
and very fortunate. Mrs. Jackson vis
ited the school just 24 hours prior to
the timo Mrs. Creswell is alleged to
have poured poison in the coffee and
tea.
Wheel Corns Gone!
'GETS-IT' Did It!
Ever Try It Berore? You'll Marvel
How It Makes Corns Vanish.
There never was anything like
"GETS-IT" for corns, and there isn't
anything like it now. It is the corn
Official Non-Partisan Primary Election Ballot,
roa
WAED NO. 3, CITY OP SALEM, MARION COUNTY, OEEGON.
TO BE HELD NOVEMBER 3, 1913.
Mark a Cross (X) Betwoen the Number and name of each Candidate Votod for
For Alderman 3d Ward
Vote for TWO
Long Term
Short Term
The above is a sample ballot of ward No. 3, in which two councilmon are
to be elected. The other ward ballots are identical with this, except that
some of them elect only one councilman. All that is required is to write
in the name of the person you want for the office. As there are no can
didates nominated, and, consequently no place to mark a cross, none is necessary.
"Uso GETS-IT" for Corns and Their
Pains And Nothing But Pleasure
Remains.
cure on a new princlplo. Put it on any
corn in two seconds;, it stops pain, the
corn begin to shrivel and disappears.
It never fails. Simplest thing you ev
er saw. No fussy bandages, no greasy
salves to turn healthy flesh "peoly"
and raw, no plasters that malfe corns
bulge out. lour corns won't "pull"
and hurt way up to your heart. Lay
aside your knife and rator. No more
digging and tuggiug and wincing, no
more bleeding, no moro danger of blood
poison. "Gets-It" never hurts heal
thy flesh; it is safe, painless, quick,
simple, sure. For warts, calluses and
bunions, too,
"GETS' IT" Is sold st all druggists'
at 5 cents a bottle or scut on receipt
of prico by E. Lawrence 4 Co., Chicago.
Hillsboro reports heavy sowing of
fall grain In that neighborhood, the
good weather causing the acreage to be
considerably larger than usual.
Tim Kantern Oregon Mining Journal
sitnionishea those who aro making a'
fn over a SliTd nugget said to have
been found In Nevada, nut to overlook
the fact that "on June lfl,l!l3, at Su
sanvlMo, Grant county, eastern Oregon,
a gidd nugget (now in the Virst Nation
l ltnnk, linker, Or.) was found the
value of which la iUOS.'.V"
The crow Is officially declared to be
s rather guod sort of a fellow, after all.
And he Is a cunning one, toe.
Buy
J AD SALTS
J AD SALTS
J AD SALTS
at Fry's Drug Store
RAILROAD'S CUT RATES
From September 25 to October 10, 1913.
Via the
OREGON ELECTRIC RAILWAY
TO ALL POINTS IN THE WILLAMETTE VALLEY
From
Atlanta, Ga $51.70
Boston, Mass 55.15
Buffalo, N. Y 47.50
Cairo, 111 39.98
Charleston, 8. C 54.75
Chattanooga, Tenn 48.40
Chicago, 111, 38.00
Cincinnati, O. 42.85
CIijvolaH, O 44.75
Columbus, 0 44.60
Dotroit, Mich .. 43.30
Des Moines, la 32.84
Duluth, Minn 30.00
Evansvillo, Ind 40.1 D
Indiaiapolis, Ind 40.60
Kansas City, Mo $30.00
Louisvillo, Ky 4.85
Memphis, Tenn 42.50
Milwaukee, Wis 30.70
Minneapolis, Minn ,'!0.00
Nashville, Tenn 4.1 00
Now York,( N. Y 05.00
Omaha, Neb 30.00
Peoria, 111. . 37.00
Philadelphia, Pa 54.75
Pittsburg, Pa, 47.00
Itiehmond, Va. 54.73
Sioux City, la 30.00
St, Louis, Mo 37.00
St. Paul, Minn 30.00
30.00
Superior, Wig
Reductions are also made from all other Eastern points.
Give the Oregon Electric Iiy. agent the names of your friends who
are expecting to come to Oregon and he will have a representative call
on them and help them plnn tbnir trip.
By depositing the necessary amount the agent will have tickets fur
nished by telegrnph to any one you designate. '
Information regarding stop overs, time schedules, etc., cheerfully fur
nished by applying to
R. H. Crozier, A. G. P., C. E. Albin, Gen. Agt,
Portland, Ore. Oregon Electric, Salem Or
STRICTLY HIGH GRADE FINISH
on Autos, Pianos or Carriages. Satisfaction
guaranteed or no charge. Leave orders at
468 Ferry Street E. L. Campbell
Extra! Extra!
For the first time in tho history of Salem the people
of Marion and Polk counties can secure all kinds of
sacks at right prices in this city, instead of spending
their time and money in going to Portland. We are pay
ing one cent pound for all kinds of rags. We also are
navinff $13 tr Inn f - .11 L:,l. .t . : 1 .
prices paid for all kinds of old clothes, household goods
..u . u. hi out ana sell everything trom a
nkmt In m ntMrm rf .-,11 All 1. ! -J- c . 1 t
, w. '". mi ainui 01 1 (wis ana ma
chinery and pipe bought and sold. The house of a half
a million bargains.
H. STEINBOCK JUNK CO.
233 State Street. phone Main 224
Salem, Oregon.