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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCT. 12, 1916.
I STATE NEWS .
LAST TIME TONIGHT
. Co Hole e Doughnuts
To on pint of risen bread dough,
work in one cup of sugar beaten
with two egg and one teaspoon
melted Cottolene. Mix a little nut
meg or cinnamon with one-fourth
cup flour; add this and enough
more flour to make a stiff dough.
Roll and cut, and let them rise
half an hour before frying in deep,
From "HOME HELPS.19 Mailt
free if you unite our Central Offices,
Dallas Local News
(Capital Journal Special Service )
Dallas, Ore., Oct. 12. Weldou Bluclv
appeared before Judge H. H. Belt of
the Polk county circuit court, Tuesday
morning and pleaded not guilty to the
indictment brought agniust hint by the
recent grand jury charging him with
manslaughter. Mr- Black's trial has Charlie Gosso was again placed in the
been set for next Tuesday afternoon stllte reformatory at Salem the first of
nt 1:30 o'clock. W. I.. Tooze, Jr., will; the week by Deputy Sheriff Will Col
defend him. ' ins. Young (losso is charged with steal-
Poling to Move to Dallas.
V. Poling, of Portland, s
Tomorrow - Saturday
In a powerful dramatization
of the great novel by the
world famous writer, Frank
five Acts Not Continued
Formerly an Orpheum Act
THE BIG GIRL SHOW
LAST TIMES TODAY
WUSESSSW "LITTLE LADY EILEEN"
FRIDAY and SATURDAY .
The Noted Japanese Actor
In a remarkable picture
The Natural Shortening
Doughnuts that are
Doughnuts, when you use Cottolene for short
ening, have an appetizing appearance and a light
ness and Ravor that make them a real delicacy.
It is the same with biscuits, pastry and all
other baking that is done with Cottolene.
Use this pure food product for all shorten
ing, as well as frying. It has no equal
Ask your grocer for regular supplies of Cot
tolene, in large or small pails, as you prefer.
"Cottolene makes good cooking better
known public speaker and singer lias
rented the D. M. Metzgor property on
Oak street and will move into it about
the 15th. Mr. Poling is a brother of
C, 0. Poling, who at one time was presi
dent of Dallas college. Mr. Poling is
connected with the Oregon Lite lnsur-
anro company and will make Dallas the j
center of his field.
Sent to Reform School.
I ing a bicycle from Ralph Howe.
Wants to Become Citizen.
Peter Bcrzcl, of Buell, this week
entered his application for citizenship
papers w ith the county clerk. Barzel is
a native of Germany ami came to this
country on August 1, .1904.
Recall Movement Gains.
According to reports made by several
o'f the circulators of the recall petitions
the movement is gaining in favor since
the Independence bridge incident. It is
planned to have the petitions all signed
up bv the latter part nt the week and
the papers filed with the county clerk
so as to have the matter voted on at the
general election in November. The pa
pers will be circulated in Dallas this
week according to the backers of the
movement. One report reaching the city
is to the effect that everv voter in
Douglas precinct signed the recull
Farmer Fined S5.
j 0. H. Russell, of Ferrydale, has been
fined $5 by the city police judge for
violation of the traffic ordinance. Mr.
Russell drove on the wrong side of the
j .T.C Hayter was a Capital City busi
! ness visitor Monday afternoon.
District Attorney J. E. Sibley and
Deputy Sheriff Tom Honker were Cor-
i vallis business visitors Monday.
A. E. Thompson and D. C. Heistand,
I of Corvallis, were Dallas visitors the
iirst of the week: .Mr. lliompson and
I Mr. Heistand hnve been conducting
I laundry in Corvallis 'for the past month
and recently sold out tho business. They
were formerly proprietors of the Dallas
Norval Gates is spending the week at
Sheriff and Mrs. John W. Orr are
spending the week on the Salmon tiver.
.Mr. ana iirs. rrea itcruert were rort
land visitors Monday.
I Congressman W. C. ITawley, of Sa
, lem, w as a Dallas visitor Tuesday aft
i Mr. and Mrs. Hood Craven have re-
' turned to Dallas after an absence of
'about two years spent in California,
j Miss Rose Ridell, of Salem, is-visit-
intr at the home of Dr. and Mrs. A. B
IStarbuck while attending the Polk
I County Teachers' institute.
Mr. and Mrs. G. Harder and family
'have returned from a several months'
I stay in eastern Oregon cities.
Miss Flora McCallon returned the
first of the week from a short business
trip to Portland.
1'red Crowley, of Eiokreall. demo
cratic candidate for school superinteu
dent, was a Dallas visitor this week.
A farewell reception was tendered
Rev. Or. H. Bennett and family in the
parlors of tne Methodist church Mon
day night. Key. Bennett leaves this
week for his new charge at Klanialh.
J. E. Bloom, of the Itemizer, was a
capital city business visitor Monday
Miss Maude Barnes was a Portland
visitor the first of the week.
Hubert Stuart, of Berkeley, Cal., was
a guest at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
A. B. Muir this week.
Mother -Made, Quick
Acting Cough Syrup
Should be Kept Handy in Every
Home Easily Prepared and
- Costs Little
- -.r , . '- -
o,. I- ' ' V. mlt you
aie missing until you make up this
an try it rZ . ,'ff lh 3'"P
?. L L 1 ?" I1'"'6 l,18ant
cough or chest cold and heal the in
.... .. ...... ...- vim, vu, uroseil n
named or swollen throat membranes
with such etso and promptness. It's
equally as good for grown tips as for
This splendid cough syrup is made
by pouring 2' ounces of Pinex (50
filling the bottle with plain granulated
yiir Muij, inio a pint bottle ami
sugar syrup. This gives you a full pint
a jHiiiiiv snppiy or. much better
cough remedy than you could buy ready
niado lor 2.50 a clear saving of $2,
The moment it touches the inflamed,
cold congested membranes that line the
throat and air passages, the healing be
gins, the phlegm loosens, soreness
leaves, cough spasms lessen and soon
disappear altogether, thus ending a
cough quicker than yon ever thought
possible. Hoarseness and ordinary
coughs nre conquered by it in 24 hours
or less. Excellent for bronchitis, whoop
ing cough, spasmodic croup, bronchial
asthma or winter coughs?
Pinex is a highly concentrated com
pound of genuine Norway pine extract,
combined with guaiacol and is famous
tho world over for its quick healing
effect on the membranes."
Beware of substitutes. Ask your
druggist for "2Uj ounces of Pinex"
with directibns and don't accept any
thing else. Guaranteed to give absolute
satisfaction or money refunded. The
Pinex Co., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
HOW CATARRH IS CONTRACTED
-uoiiiers are sometimes so thoughtless
as to neglect the colds which their chil
dren contract. The inflammation of the
mucus membrane, at first acute, be
comes chronic and the child has chronic
catnrrh, a disease that is seldom cured
and that may prove a life's burden. i
Many persons who have this loathsome
disease will remember having had fre
quent colds nt the time it was con
tracted. A little fnrethoiieht. bottle
of Chamberlain's Cough Hemedv iudi-
ciousiy used, ami all this trouble might
have been' avoided. Obtainable evcry-
is said, promoters have continued to
sell stock in proposed land banks and
to take part of tho proceeds for their
One of these concerns failed before
it could even havo applied for a char
ter, but it had sold stock to tho amount
of several hundred thousand dollars to
farmers. In many eases the stock has
been sold with the understanding that
the .company is to apply for a char
ter under the new federal law when
there has been no sui-h intention on
the part of the promoters.
The board today would not make
public the names of the concerns to
which it is calling the justice depart--)
ment s attention and refused to give
their localities save that by coincidence
they have appeared in the belt of states
across the middle of the country, com
prising some of the most prosperous I
farming sections. I
STOCK sps ROB
(Continued from page one.)
Oregon Journal: Land that cost but
10 per acre and the first crop gave
forth value four to six times the cost
of the land is the latest freak in the
Rich bottom lands near Ileppncr for
merly used for grazing, have been
turned into wheat this year, according
to John Beckett, who has just returned
from the harvest fields and is on his
way to the Unijersity of Oregon. -,It
is virgin land," said Mr. Beckett.
''And due to the late rains, the first
wheat crop is averaging between 40
and 50 bushels to the acre. Harvesting
is only half over on account of the late
Blue Mountain Eagle: C. F. Waters,
of Spray, Wheeler eouuty, was in Can
yon City Mondav and is authority for
the statement that he has purchased
the Mt. Vernon hot springs from Frank
McGarvin. Mr. Waters will move his
family to the springs and tnWe posses
sion in about two weeks. He is going
to make a lot of substantial improve
ments. In the first place it is his in
tention to remodel the brick hotel. He
will put in all modern improvements.
The bath house will also be made mod
ern. New tubs will be put in and many
conveniences added. Mr. aters will
make this plaeo one of the finest re
sorts in this part of the state.
Lake County Examiner: Buyers for
the past week in this section und also
the past weekj nthis section and also
the Klamath Falls section. Bunting &
Smith, of Drews Valley, have sold 75
head to this firm. John Watts and
James Edsall, of Ely, have also sold
75 head. Charles Horton, of Yonna
Valley, and Johnson Bros., of Sand
Hollow, have sold 50 head each. The
cattle were shipped from Klamath
Falls this morning to California points.
Other sales of cattle reported re
cently are James Small and Walter
Kittredge, of Silver Lnke, several hun
dred to "Edson ioulkc, ot liazelie;
James Small and Brnttain Bros., 400
head to George Swanson.
Hennner Gazette Times: W. O.
Minor, Merlo Neil and Neal Crawford
went up to the head of Ditch creek the
first of the week and are now busy
turning the water of that creek into
the .Willow creek) basin. This is the
result of a movement started through
the Hennner Commercial club last
spring. Farmers living on Willow creek
are mucn interested in ine mote, inas
much as they figure that the additional
water will give them ample supply for
irrigation during a dry year. Money
to put the project through was raised
by popular subscription.
North Bend Herald: W. J. Wilsey
arrived on Coos Bay from Portland on
tha throueh train "yesterday evening,
! and is stopping at the (.handler hotel
: in Marshfield.
Mr. Wiley stated in an interview
ilnat night that he is here to look oyer
the investments of the interests wnien
in-;lle rcpregents. and to consider the pos-
Bibilitics of others. Further than this
he makes no statement concerning the
:,,. M. to Coos Buy.
Hnlsey Enterprise: At one of the
county fairs last week a farmer was
overheard offering another $100 for a
pen of four Cotswold ewes. They were
just an average lot of pure bred Cots
wolds. The offer was refused. A few
i 'ears n.K 5 a ll,a1 wouW have '""""".a
big price for these sheep, arTd still
there is a splendid investment in them
at the higher price. Evfcry farmer
should have u few head ot registered
Portland Telegram: "Coos county
will expend '$000,000 on highway im
provements next season," says R. B.
Murdock, county rnadniaster, who is
in Portland on a business trip. "In
addition to the $.'(02,000 of road' bonds
voted and sold, tax revenues amount
ing to about $240,000 will bo available
to carry out the plan for a modern road
system. It is too late to do much this
season, but contracts for the work will
be let in February so that full advan
tage can be taken of every spell of
favorable weather next year."
(Continued from page one.)
necessary to ouell riotlnir. Seventy five
citizen ucpuhei patrolled the citiy to
lay while the regular patrolmen were
on striae duty.
One hundred General Chemical work
men applied to the police for protection
today, declaring tney nail been, ortered
$15 a week bonus to return to work and
wished police protection so that they
The Central Railroad of New Jersey
posted 15 men armed with Winchester
rifles at the Twenty Second street sta
tion, which was captured by the strik
ers yesterday, and prepared to handle
traffic at the station. No trains had
been stopping at the station, which is
in the striking district.
One More Killed.
Bayonne, N. J., Oct. 12. The second
fatality of the riotous strike of Stand
ard Oil company employes occurred this
afternoon when lsadore alitsky, age
22, a lawver, was shot and instantly kill-
1 ed when a fusillade of shots were ex
changed between several hundred strik
ers and nearly 250 armed detectives,
policemen and special guards.
Are You Poorly?
Poor health and a run-down condition
may bo the outcome of a spell of stom
but listen ......... TRY
Blanch Sweet, Mae Marsh, Robt Harron and Owen Moore
in "THE ESCAPE" 7.Reels-7
. - - TOMORROW & SATURDAY-.
. BESSIE BARRISCALE IN THE PAYMENT
Unlike the screaming, whistling of
the shells, the passage of these torpedoes
is noiseless, but they are visible to the
naked eye throughout their entire
course. They described beautiful arches'
above the French Jine, then darted
downward with lightning like rapidity
into the German trench- The havoc
and consternation were so great that the
French soldiers, without hesitation,
poked their heads out of the trenches
to watch the destruction though the
Germans were only 150 feet away.
Air Full of Balloons.
From the depths of this first line
trench, 17 French sausago balloons and
30 observation aeroplanes could bo ob
served directly above the French fire.
These were constanuy protected during
their observation work by a squadron of
smaller, faster aviators de chaise. It is
to this duty that all the American vol
unteer aviators on this front are assign
ed. During the day only two German
aviators appeared, (seizing favorable
moments to direct their machine guns
at a French trench. The German fly
ers consistently refused to fight the
French aviators who were constantly
engaged in chasing them back to their
own lines. Soldiers in the first line
trenches said that nothiuir cave (hem
I greater confidence or a greater feeling
of security during a battle than tne
ability to always look up and see French
sausages and aeroplanes hovering, pro
tectingly above, undisputed masters of
As we were returning to the renr, to
ward dusk, the Germans evidently were
getting ready for the attack made by
the French tho next duy. They launch
ed a terrific barrage fire near Deni
court, though the French made no ef
fort to attack during the night and did
not leave their trenches until the fol
British Take Prisoners
London, Oct. 12. In five British
raids near Messines, Grnuier woods mid
llnisenes German prisoners wero taken
and casualties inflicted on the enemy,
General llnig reported today. No' im
portant actions occurred on the Nomine
front during the night.
Poison As A Weapon
Petrogrud, Oct. 12. Poisoned sweets
and garlic, infected with cholera bacilli
wero dropped by enemy flyers who at
tacked the Rumanian Black sea port of
Constanza, it wus of filially announced
The war office allegation that the
central powers havo been guilty of a
new form of " fright fulness " in war
fare, aroused intensc'lndignation in of-
ticiul circles. The otticuil statement
did not disclose whether any children
ate the infected and poisoned sweets.
Greece About Ready
London, Oct. 12. The new Greek
provisional government beaded by Kx-
Premier Venizelos and favoring Greeces
entrance into the war, began taking
shape at about the sanio hour that
French naval authorities took over the
ships of the Greek navy.
General Zimkrakakis, a warm sup
porter of I he allied cause, was sworn
in as war minister, Tho ceremony took
place at Salonika, where Venizelos has
The Greek ships were taken over
eaiiy yesterday under the direction of
Admiral I) Arlige J)u rournct, com
manding the Anglo-French! fleet.
This action was taken by the allies,
it was stated, to remove tho danger to
the allied forces in Greece caused by
the activity of the pro-German ele
ment. Accepts All Conditions
Paris, Oct. 12. Greece has accepted
all the conditions imposed by the al
lies, including disarmament of all forts
the internment of the Greek floet and
the use of the railways and canals by
the allies, it was announced here today.
When you feel discouraged and de
spondent do not give but take a
dose of Chamberlain's Tablets and you
are almost certain to feel all right
within a day or two. Despondency is
very often due to indigestion and bil
iousness, for which these tablets are
especially valuable. .Obtainable every
where. Consolidation of Leading
The expansion of the profession of
accounting on a larger scale, as indi
cated by the absorption by Ilaskins &
Sells of San Frnnciseo, of the account
ing practice of F. F. Hnhn & Company
in Los Angeles, is becoming moro ap
parent day by day to business and
financial circles. The corporation
which does not have the statements
certified by sonic firm of accountants
is becoming very raro,
Parcllcling the increasing demands
for accounting services it is of interest
to note that all of the larger universi
ties and colleges in the country are
vicing wilh each other in the develop- j
ment of accounting courses which are '
(Continued from page one.) ANf lll j P QTDUFP
RETLOW & LENORE
nnu IULLU UllUhUI
Forced Machine Over Man
Who Refused to Move
Just Escapes Lynching
Sutter Creek, Cal., Oct. 12. James H.
Kerfoot, an engineer ut tho central Eu
reka mine, ran down and killed Obion
Nojovich, a former employe of the mine,
while attempting to break 'through a
blockade of strikers nt the mine lust
night in his automobile.
Yelling " lynch "him," 150 strikers
chased Kerfoot into the mine property
were quickly dispersed. For a time n
While ihe enraged miners were seeking
lYci-rout, inn town tiro Dell was rung
and a call was sent to Jn,-l,,n e,.. ,...i.
unteers to assist Sheriff Georgo W. Lu
cot in preserving order. Nearly 200
citizens, nrmed with shotguns and rifles,
hustencd to the sceno in automobiles
and other conveyances and the strikers
weer quickly dispersed. For a timo a
pitched battle seemed imminent.
Tension runs high today, but in view
of the assistance given tho officers last
night it is not believed that it will bo
necessary to call on Governor Johnson
for the militia to aid the Amador coun
FOE A MUDDY COMPLEXION
Take Chamberlain 's Tablets and a
dopt a diet of vegetables and cereals.
Take outdoor exereiso daily and your
complexion will bo greatly improved
within a few months. Try it. .Obtainable
to fit men for the profession of ac
The University of California In its
college of commerce has been foremost
in the installation of truly practical
courses. These are given under the
direction of Mr. John F. Forbes, a
member of the Sun Francisco Bur,
president of tho California Board of
Accountancy, and resident partner in
San Francisco of Ilaskins & Sells, the
foremost American firm of certified
SHOT DOWN THREE
McKiniiey, Texas, Oct.' 12. R. W.
Barrage, a garage owner, shot three
men in his place of business this" after
noon, probably fatally wounding two.
The in jured nre:
.1. W. Ashley, cashier of the Collin
County Bank, shot four times, not ex
pected to live, E. B. McTee, fanner,
shot in back, not expected to live and
IlaroM Ashley, the cashier's son, shot
through the hnnd. '
Hippodrome Road Show Every Sunday
FIRST ROAD SHOW OF THE SEASON
GRAND THEATRE, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 13
ISRAEL ZANGWILL'S MASTERPIECE
With an All-Star Cast under the management of
the Redpath Lyceum Bureau.
Prices 50c, 75c, $1.00, and a few seats at $1.50
Seat Sale opens today at Opera House Drug Store
Sm'th Estate Is
Appraised at $46,380
Appraisers of the estate of D. W.
Smith who died in this city on August
22, filed yesterday nfternooii their re
port to tho effect that the personal
and real property of the deceased
amounts to the sum of $40,380, of which
$2,000 is credited ns real property. Tho
appraisers were K. M. LaFore, I,. P.
Aldrieh and J- N. Skaife. The next of
kin and heirs at law are Jeanette Smith,
his wile; Albeit C. Smith, of Snlem,
and Ida May Smith Hurley, of Kufus.
Sherman county. Jennettc' Smith was
unmcd as executrix without bond.
I According to the bill, $1,000 was be
queathed to Jessio Hall Janz, niece of
Mrs. Jeanette Smith, the home on Cot
tage street, where he died, and its con
tents to Mrs. Smith for tho period of
her natural life and ufterwnrd to Al
bert C. Smith and Ida Mav Hurley. The
remaining undivided one-half goes to
Mrs. Smith, one-fonrth to Albert Smith
nnd one-fourth to Ida May Smith Hur
ley. I Attorney George G. Bingham was I ho
j legal representative of the heirs.
;No Agents Needed :
To Secure Pensions
Mrs. Sara E. Dragee, wife of A. W.
Dinger, an old soldier who died hero
last spring, through lioland Glover,
secretary of liepresontntivo W. C.
Hawley, received yesterday her first
pension check' from the United State
government. Mr. Glover has sent tho
names of 155 pension claimants to
Washington, who come under the new
pension law that went into effect
September 8, 101(1. He has sent out
several hundred application blanks to
persons who might bo entitled to pen
sions. Tho new law allows tho widow
of a soldier, sailor, or marine who has
reached tho age of 70 years to write;
to tho Commissioner of Pensions nnd
stnto her pension certificate number.
i mime nnd service of the soldier, and
other red tape matters, and she will be
granted an incrcaso in her pensi in
without aid of claim agent or attor-
' ney, whose services will not be recog
nized by the government.
WHEN YOU TAKE COLD
With the average mini a cold is a
serious matter am) should not bo trifled
with, as some of the must dangerous
diseases start with a common cold.
Take Chamberlain's Cough Remedy and
get ritl of your cold as quickly as pos
sible. You arc nut experimenting when
you use this remedy, as it has been in
use for many years ami has an estab
lished reputation. It contains no opium
or other narcotic. Obtiiinablo every
where. The Journal Does Job Printing.
The Journal Does Job Printing.
Not a Mov