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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 18, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, OCT. 18, 1916.
TO D A V
A N D TOMORROW
THE BIG SHOW
Governor Relieves Crowded
Condition at Prison
Lower Cost of Living
"Three cents (3c) worth of coal heats our house
over night and cooks our breakfast with
igh Oven Range
"We save the big gas bill of the old gas stove.
"We save the big coal bill of the old heating stove."
Both these large fuel bills
are unnecessary by using
the convenient, modern, fuel
saving Cole's High Oven. It
combines in one the work of
the best modern range and
best modern heater.
See the name "Cole's"
E. L. STIFF & SON,
Court & Liberty Streets
TO TRY POTATO BEEAD
Denver, Colo., Oct. 18. Potato bread,
a la Germany, as one means of cutting
the high cost of living, will be tried
out by Denver housewives, who have
been experimenting with recipes furn
ished by the foreign offieo of the
United States department of ngrieul
ture. This was the announcement made
last night by Charles H. Jaeobson,
president of the Denver Housewives
League. League members claim the
new bread is appetizing, wholesome and
nutritious and much cheaper than
wheat flour bread.
2nd Chapter of The
Greatest Film Novel
of the hour.
Is Humanity in the
Grip of Evil?
President Wilson Bays:
"The strongholds of evil and
of wrong in the world are
not all as strong as they
THE GRIP OF EVIL
Every Tuesday and
A good habit cannot be formed
too early start the children on
Send 2c stamp for gtnarous sample of either Dr. Lyon's
Perfect Dental Cream or Tooth Powder.
L W. Lyoo & Son., Inc, 561 W. 27th St, N. I. City
You can afford to put one
in your home today. The
fuel saved buys the range.
If vou want bie returns X
for your money here's a
sure way to get it.
on the oven door
Meetings Will Be Attended by
Lumber Men From AD
Parts of Country
P. A. Elliott, Oregon state forester, is
planning to attend the Pacific Logging
Congress and the Western Forestry and
Conservation association meeting to be
held in Portland next week. The West
ern Forestry and Conservation associa
tion will meet October 24 to 23 and the
Logging congress October 2(i and 27.
The loggers will then adjourn to Grays
naroor wnere a session will be held Oc
These meetings will draw men inter
ested in logging and forest conservation
from all parts of the United States and
Canada. "Does the Timber Industry
Need Hadicnl Reorganization! " ' will
probably be the theme of the sessions.
Among the tulks to be made are the fol
"The Government and the Lumber In
dusctry," by W. B. Greeley, U. S. forest
service, Washington, D. C, as disclosed
by the forest service and 'federal trade
commission investigation; "What Bri
tish Columbia is Doine to HelD Its Lum
ber Business," a description of the at
tempt to make public and lumbermen
partners in the exploitation of forest re
sources, by II. A. Graineer. chief Bri
tish Columbia forest service; "Motor
venieies in fire Wont," by George C
Joy, of the Washington Forest Fireae-
Eociation; and "Aeroplane Patrol," by
W. E. Boeing, president of the North
west Aero club.
Home Rule for Ireland
London, Oct. IS. John Redmond,
Irish leader, met the demnnd for con
scription in Ireland with a counter de
mand for home rule in Ireland in an
address in the house of commons this
Any attempt to enforce conscription
in Ireland would be fruitless, Redmond
declared, so long as England maintains
martial law and a unionist government
against the will of the Irish people.
In accordance with the recommenda
tions matlo by the. parole board at its
meeting on Monday last, Governor
Withycombo today issued restorations
to citizenship, conditional pardons and
paroles to me following men who were
recommended for such action by the
Restoration to Citizenship
A. L. Smith, received from Baker
county, April 23, 1912, to serve from
to .'U years tor forgery; parolej April
Gettis Griffin, received from Mai
llinir county, September 20, 1914, to
serve irom i to o years tor larceny
from the person; paroled (September
Edward Tozier, received from C005
county, September 30, 1913, to serve
trom 6 to Jo years for rouberv; coma
tiunally pardoned September 29, 1914.
jren loiHi, received Irom Multno
mah county, .December 14, 1909, to
serve 1.) years for assault and robbery;
paroled June 17, 1U1S.
Charles Goff, received from Baker
county, September 24, 1914, to serve'
from 1 to 10 years for larceny; paroled I
September 2-1, 1915. I
WKIiam 11. Smith, received from-
Malheur county, September 20, 1914,
to serve from 1 to 10 years for larceny
of a horse; paroled October 18, 101i.
Richard Schutte, received from Mar
ion county, July (',, 1914, to serve from
3 to 20 years for statutory offense,
conditionally pardoned December 20,
Walter Quick, received from Lake
county October 2(i, 1914, to serve from
1 to 7 years for larceny in a dwelling;
paroled November 9, 1915.
John O 'Conner, received from Wasco
county, Oetuber 14, 191"), to servo from
2 to 5 yenrs for burglarv.
Dick White, received from Sherman i
county, May 24, 1915, to serve from 3
to 20 years for statutory offense. '
Luther Quick, received from Lake
county, October 2(i, 1914, to serve from
2 to 5 years for burglary. .
(Men to bo released at expiration of
W. II. Elliott, received from Umatilla
county, October 7, 1914, for forgery.
J. E. Carter, received from Wasco
county, October 1915, for larceny by
Frank Ximick, received from Marion
countv, December, 1910, for larceny
from a sore.
R. C. Thompson, received from Clat
sop county, June, 1911, for forgery.
JJ. 11. Gordon, received from Halter
county, September, 1911, for burglary
ii a dwelling.
Albert Eules, received from Lane
comity, October, 1914, for burglary,
not in n dwelling.
Oscar Herman, received from Mult
nomah county, October, 1913, for for
gery. Virgil Churchill, received from Yam
bill county, October 1914, for forgery.
Arthur Peterson, received from Uma
tilla county, October, 1914, for larceny
in a house.
Raic Orr, received from Multnomah
county, November, 1915, for obtaining
money under false pretenses.
Henry Scott, received from Morrow
county, October, 1915, for larceny of a
Charles Huntington, received from
Union county, .October, 1915, for lar
ceny in a dwelling.
Charles F. Condart, received from
Douglas county, November, 1915, for
obtaining money by false pretenses.
Louis B. Strang, received from Daug
las county, November, 1912, for arson.
Rodney Cook, received from Yamhill
county, October, 1914, for forgery and
Jackson county, April, 1913, for forgery
. John Marsden, received from Coos
county, January, 1914, for assault with
a dangerous weupon.
R. A. Henry, received from Multno
mah county, November, 1915, for ob
taining money by false pretenses.
George Davis, received from Union
county, October, 1911, tor burglnry in
a dwelling at night time.
George W. Nelson, received from
Union county, February, 1915, for lar
ceny, of horses, saddle and bridle.
K. S. Wallace, received from Baker
county, August 1912, for forgery.
O. R. Wiley, received from Multno
mah county, July, 1907, for forgery.
Leone Sebastiano, received from
Umatilla county, June, 1913, for lar
ceny from a person.
A. J. McComb, received from Har
ney county, April, 1912, for obtaining
money by fnlse pretenses.
Henry Sprague, received from Baker
county, October, 1914, for manslaught
er. Arthur Lndtke, received from Wasco
county, October, 1915. for larceny by
Eddie McNutt, received from Wash
ington county, March, 1914, for burg
lary. George Brown, received from Umatil
la county, June, 1915, for obtaining
money byfalse pretenses.
Karl O. Nelson, received from Clat
sop county, aMrch, 1913, for larceny
from a dwelling.
11.. D. Stanley, received from Mult
nomah county, April, 1914, for obtain-!
ing money by fase pretenses.
George Grain, received from Uma
tilla county, Jnnuarv, 1915, for larceny'
in a dwelling house.
Tom ( ollins, received from- Jackson '
county, October, 1915, for larceny in a
Albert Salom, rece'ved from Mult
nomah county, February, 1907, for lor
cenv. Peter Stroff. received from Multno
mah county, February, 1909, for board
ing tram with intent to commit lar
Frank Toland. received from Marion
cnuntv. October. 1913. for larceny.
WeArlinv Invitations. Announcements!
and Calling Cards Printed at the Jonr I
g Louise Fazenda and Charles Murray
g "HER FEATHERED NEST"
Miller Inheritance Tax
San Francisco, Oct. 18. Filing of
the will of the late Henry M. Miller
founder of Miller and Lux, and crea
tor of an estate of lietween $20,009,000
and .'t0,000,000 is being awaited today
by officials of California, Oregon and
Arizona, as these states will benefit un
der their inheritance tas laws. The
extent of the estate will not be known
until the will is filed tomorrow or Fri
day. Even then, the valuation as given
may be disputed by the state of Cali
fornia. The state controllers office has
a representative here to make an in
vestigation if this Is deemed necessary,
the holdings of the cattle and land
baron were so great if is difficult to
estimate their value. The state is de
termined to get its full share under
the inheritance tax law.
Mysterious Pains and Aches
Make Life 'Hard to Bear Tot Man?
Too many women mistake their pains
and aches for troubles peculiar to the
sex. More often disordered kidneys are
causing the aching back, dizzy spells,
headaches and irregular urination.
Kidney weakness becomes dangerous il
neglected. L'se a time-tried kidney
remedy Doane's Kidney Pills. Hosts
of people testify to their merit. Kcau
a Balem case:
Mrs. L. M. Drnger, 0C9 S. Thirteenth
St., Snlem, says: "I can conscientious
ly sav thnt Dean's Kidney Pills are a
very reliable medicine for kidney dis
orders. 1 have tnKen them on several
occasions, when I have had a dull, tired
feeling across my kidneys and when
they haven't been acting regularly and
they have never failed to give me quick
relief. It is only once in a great while
now that I have to resort to a kidney
Price 50e, at all dealers. Don 't simp
ly ask for a kidney remedy get
Doan's Kidney Pills the same that
Mrs. Drnger had. Foster-Milburn Cov
Props., Buffalo, X. T.
The Big Event
Last seen in "Inspir
ation" presented in
A stupendous art
ing the famous model
for America's most
LUSITAN1A CASE HAS
Reports Simply a Political
Move in Attempt to Em
By Robert J. Bender,
(United Press Htnff Correspondent.)
Asbury Park, X. J., Oct. IS. Follow
ing a conference with President Wilson
aud a telephone conversation with Act
ing Secretary of Btnto Polk, President
ial Secretary Joseph Tumulty today
characterized as "absolute fabrica
tions" published reports that the
United States had accepted a settle
ment of the Lusitniiia case based on
the German contention that tho attack
No Settlement Agreed On.
Washington, Oct. IS. Tho last Her
man memorandum to this government,
proposing certain terms for the settle
ment of the Lusitania sinking, has not
been accepted, Acting Secretary of
State Polk formally announced today.
Polk made this announcement be
cause of published reports that the
memorandum hud been accepted and
would be used as a basis for a finiil
settlement. These reports stated thnt
Germany reiterated her contention that
the torpedoing of the Lusitania was
justifiable, but admitted the loss of
American lives was unjustifiable, and
expressed regret and promised finan
"The note has not been accepted,"
said Polk, ''and it will not be made
public. Stories that it has been ac
cepted and would be published were
printed for imrtisan purposes. The
state department is not going to be
drawn into a dWussion at this time."
It was plainly stated at the depart
ment that officials considered the pub
lication of the story today as a politi
cal move to ciiiburrnss the department
in the conduct of its foreign affairs.
In addition, it was also made clear the
department believfcs foreign influences
were also seeking to take, advantage of
the political .situation in bringing up
the issue at this time.
Although no official would say defi
nitely when the I.usitnnin case would
bo settled, indications were the ques
tion would not be concluded until after
Folk's view, it was pointed nut, is
similar to that of Secretary Lansing
and President Wilson thut foreign af
fairs should not be mingled in politics.
The general view has been, that
there is very little difficulty ahead of
Polk refused to be specific as to the
contents of the memorandum.
The published story referred to de
clared the United States had waived
4hVV k k t V- v.
v.-Jr J, 8- W 1 1 I"- " . . X
its demands for a disavowal of the
The article continues that an agree
meat should bo reached with Germany
wherein the United States would
recognize that the T.usituiiiu sinking
was justified, though the loss of Amer
ican lives was not justified. Germany,
lliA ait;..li ouun.lml n..tl.l aviinui, ..
gret fur tlio loss of American lives and
promise financial reparation.
Oregon Will Soon
Have 10,000 Autos
If the present rate of registration
of uutomobiles 4n the automobile regis
tration Department of tho secretary of
state keeps up for the remaining
months of the year, the number will
unquestionably go over ten thousand
inuchines above the number registered
Inst year. Last vcar the total number
registered was i!.'i,"iS."i and this year the
number already iis 3;i,L'SO, with two
months yet to go. These figures do nol
For the month of September the num
ber of motor vehicles registered was
Sli7; motorcycles M; dealers li; chuuf
feurs -'III; and the amount of fees re
ceived wns if.'l,7TS. Compared with last
year the fees for the three quarters of
this vcar exceed the entile vear of
li13 by over :il,.4SJ.,'it).
COOS BAY STEAMER
AFTER ITS MACHINERY
Xorth Ilend, Or., Oct. IS. -In tow of
the tug Defiance, the new San Fran
cisco steamer Port Angeles left Coos
Hay this afternoon bound for the Gold
en (into. Her machinery will be in
stalled at San Francisco.
The vessel was built for the Charles
Nelson company of Snn Francisco. She
is HH.') teet long, the largest wooden
steam lumber schooner ever construct
ed on the I'acil'ic coast.
The Journal Does Job Printing.
Sunday Grand Theatre Sunday
9&)fl?L ""' ' ' -JMlsPar-yWaat
Today and Tomorrow
YE LIBERTY THEATRE
:j . mi' -
Wizard on the Violin
Today and Tomorrow 5
FOR THROAT AND LUNGS
BXCBUOBN CUUdUH AND lOI.DS
8014 B ALL DBl'UUIKTa
MEN WILL NOT STRIKE
Winnipeg, iian., Oct. 18. Canadian.
Pacific trainmen from coast to coont
will not strike, although 08 per cent of
the men voted favoring a strike. James
ifurdoek, vice-president of the Brother
hood of Hallway Trainmen announced
this afternoon thnt a satisfactory ad
justment of disputed matters is certain.
The "Coino-back" man was really
never down-and-out. His weakened
condition bccniiso of ovei-work, hu'k
of exercise, improper eating and living
demands stimulation to satisfy the cry
for a health-giving appetite and the re
freshing sleep essential to strength.
GOLD MEDAL Haarlem Oil Capsules,
the National Kemedy of Holland, will
do the work. They are wonderful I
Three of theso capsules each day will
put a man on his feet before he knows
it; whether his trouble comes from uric
acid poisoning, the kidneys, gravel or
stone in the bladder, stomach derange
ment or other ailments that befall the
over-zealous American. Don't wait un
til you aro eatiroly down-and-out, but
take them today. Your druggist will
gladly refund your money if they do
not help you. 3.re, SOo and $1.00 per
box. Accept no substitutes. Look
for the name GOLD MKDAL on every
box. They are the pure, originul, im
ported llnnrleiii Oil Capsules.
HJf Paramount J
Dai iod jepanmcuu