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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 4, 1918)
THE DAILY CAPITAL 'QR-k SALEM. OREGOKMQNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1918.
Your grocer will refund
the full price you paid for
M.J.B. Coffee if it does
not please your taste, no
matter how much you
have used out of the can.
Buy the 5 lb. Can
and SarS 25c
j if i
iininii nn ,i mi , mum imijiiji
u U o
Cartels Little Liver Pills
You Cannot be k A Remedy That
Geaulna bears ilgt&tur
. Small Dow
ASfS SL'SiSiS pARTER'S IRON PILLS
many colorless Hew but twUl greatly help most pale-faced people
: JWW )o) , PROTEST AGAINST MfemTW MW lf
, HH THE JACKSON BILL mmikW Wi.
it does not
(Continued from page one)
WALTER E PIERCE
NO. 21 ON THE BALLOT
I Election Nov 5, 1918
... ....... '
I Successful farmer and stock
I man who has spent his life in
I the development of the grjeat
i Inland Empire of eastern
I . '
I Aways actively interested
in public affairs with a view
to economy and efficiency.
I State senator from Union
and Wallowa counties and
president of the State Tax
payers' League. An active
member of the Grange and
kindred farmers' organize
S A vote for . Walter M.
Pearce will be a vote cast
for one of the staunchest
citizens of Oregon, who is of
gubernatorial calibre. - '
I (Paid Adv)
torial waters and territory of Austro-
"ine amcs and associated powers
shall have the right to sweep up all
mine fields and obstruction and the
positions of these areas to be indicat
"In order to insure the freedom of
navigation on the Danube, tho allies
and the United States of America shall
be empowered to occupy or to disman
tle all fortification or dofonse works.
"Five Tho existing blockade con
ditions set up by tho allied and associ
ate-d powers are to remain unchanged
and all Austria-Hungarian merchant
ships found at sea are to remain liable
to capture save exceptions which may
be made by a commission- nominated
by the allies and the United States of
"Six All naval, aircraft are to be
concentrated and . impactioniaed in
Austro-Hungarian bases to be desig-
natoai Dy too auies ana. United States
. "Seven 'Occupation of all Austrian
coasts and of all ports occupied Ibv
Austria-Hungary outside thoir national
territory and tho abandonment of all
the floating craft, naval' materials
equipment and materials for inland
navigation of all kinds.
" Eight Occupation by the allies
and the United States of America, of
the land and sea fortifications and the
islands which form tho defenses and of
the dockyards and arsenal at Tola.
"Nine All merchant vessels held
by Austria-Hungary bcloneing to the
siuea powers to De returned.
Ten u.No destruction of ships or
materials to be permitted before evac
uation, surrender or restoration.
"Eleven All naval and mercantile
marine prisoners of the allied and as
sociatcd powers dn Austro-Hungarian
hands .to be returned without reciproc
ity." German Terms Will be Similar
On the basis of the Austrian armis
tice, it may be assumed that Germany
will be called upon to evacuate all oc
cupied territories, give up all railway
and military equipment within the
evacuated territories, surrender a por
tion of her artillery and equipment
within Germany, surrender a portion
of her grand llect, and probably per
mit occupation of Heligoland or Kiel
by United States-allied units. This lat
ter would ba comparablo to the occu
pation of Pola, demanded of Austria.
By the Austrian armistice, the allies
are given military and naval privi
leges, with Austria making it easier
for them to strike at Germany's back
door, if that nation decides not to
yield to the United States-allied de
Austria wm leave where thoy are
all naval and military equipment in
occupied territories. The allies , can
move free along roads, rail and water
ways and have 'the right to occupy
strategic points. Definite geographical
lines drawn for the evacuation follow
the line which Italy claims as her nat
ural boundary. ,
In addition to calling for Austrian
withdrawal on the west front, the arm
istice requires that all German troops
shall be taken from .the Italian and
Balkan fronts within fifteen days or
For value buy our special
It'a a beautiful Stone and a
profitable investment. Tfaia
store is Headquarters to Military Wrist
Watches. Write us
JAEGER BROS., (tt).
Mail Notice Plan Will Thnro
Cost Of Collection Upon
Those Who Have Paid
Oregon City, Nov. 3. Sheriffs and
tax collectors all - over Oregon oro
aroused over the possibility of the en
actment of the tax measure submitted
to the voters by C, S. Jackson, of Port
land, and appearing on the ballot as
(U8 los and 309 No. Sheriff Collatlej
of-Benton county, and Sheriff Bodiue
of Linn county, made strong statements
this week denouncing the measure as
impracticable and dangerous and W. W,
Evcrhurt, for the last two years asses
sor for Clackamas countv, made tho fol
lowing statements concerning the pro
"Notice to the public through tho
newspapers is a protection to tho owner
of the property. It is bad business for
county to sell a man's property for
taxes without a public notice, which
can be obtained only by publication
Thero is no merit in sending tho delin
quent taxpayer a notice by mail, for we
have that provision in the present law,
and it does not get tho money for tlio
county. What the county needs, and
must have, i9 the tax money, and the
publication method gets it, as no other
method will, for in many cases undor
tho present law, the delinquent will pay
up his taxes rather than have his name
appear in print.
"The publication of the delinquent
tax list does not cost tho man who pays
his taxes a red cent, as the cost of the
publication is assessed against tho
property upon which taxes have become
delinquent and the publication fee is
collected along with the interest and
penalty. If a mail notice law should
bo enacted, then the taxpayer who docs
pay lus taxes will be assessed for tho
"I have been the tax collector of
Clackamas county for several years and
my experience tells me that people
should vote No on' this measure next
Tiua.1iir " .
Introducing the New
Our Government needs every pound of tin for
war. We have been working for a Ions time on
a new and improved packing: to take the Dlace of I
tobacco tins; so we are now ready to co-operate jM
by introducing the new "Tea-Foil" Package of
'L VXEDV Tobacco. We are thus able to render a
double service we are saving tin for the Govern-
J 1.3 J 11. .. A
ment ana at me same time giving smoKers a
better, handier, more modern tobacco-package.
Austrian troops on the west front
will have to leave the lines and if
Germany decides to fight on she will
have to fill the gaps with her own
All Merchant Vessels Given Up
Austria-Hungary is forced to give
up all merchant vessels belonging to
the allies and is enjoined against de
struction of ships or materials.
At the stroke of 3 o 'clock today hos
tilities on land, sea and in the air were
to bo halted by iAustria." Dcmobilira
tion is to start at once.
The surrender of half her artillery
and equipment at designated points will
be one of the miost effective means of
assuring that Austria may not even
alttempt to re-enter the war.
Germany's power in Austria isrcn
dered impotent by the provision that
all German forces shall quit Austro-
Local authorities will govern cvacu
a'todi territories in ' cooperation with
tho allies' araiy chiefs. The allies will
start at once upon bringing back ai
lied prisoners and interned citizens as
well as such sick and wounded as can
Austria's naval surrender represents
about one fourth of her submarine
fleet and about one fifth of her grand
The . last available figures of the
Austrian fleet strength showed:
Fifteen battleships. 21 destroyers,
ten torpedo gunboats, 45 submarines, 67
torpedo boats, 11 monitors, 15 cruisers,
43 mine layers, 2 trawlers, six scouts,
one river torpedo boat, three armed
dtcamors and seven patrol boats.
These fisures are up to October and
do not take account of known losse
of two battlcshpis recently or of a
number of boats taken over by the
Similar naval terms applied to Ger
many will insure the freedom of the
seas and will reduce Germany's grand
fleet Ithat there will be no possible
question of supremacy of the allies
on the sea.
The Perfect Tobacco for Pipe and Cigarette
The new "Tea-Foil" Package of TUXEDO is
Soft and pliable.
Decreases in size as tobacco is used.
Tobacco does not cake in this packaged
No digging it out with the finger.
Keeps the tobacco in perfect conditiaiU
Costs you less than tin.
10c a package.
Try Tuxedo in the new "Tea-Foil" Package today.
' '" !.;;; a" .'il'. .
ft ; a Guaranteed bv
' Virif ll If.. S J aV.
I ' H Ui f ft J
- INCOftPORATCD ... I ... - , I
(Continued from page one)
Complying with their request, Em
peror Karl has absolved Count Karol-
yi's and his followers from the oath of
foalty, according to advices received
here today. He promised that women
should be permitted to participate :n
the vote. -
We Pay Cash for
Write for Prion isd Tift.
Hazelwood Co., Front and Ankeny Sts.
(Continued rroia page one)
Zurich, Nov. 4. Berlin has protest
ed the Hungarian stoppage of provis
ions and locomotives from the Ukraine
and has threatened reprisals to assure
the transport of two German corps
from the Balkans, which now probably
will be disarmed, according to advices
received here today.
they put up a good fight. They are re
sisting as hard as at any time in the
war. Not only has their artillery be
come unusually active, but their infan
try is displaying qualities resembling
those of the opening months of tho war.
Enomv aviators aro again attempting
to take tho initiative, though, they
imjouj nave orougnt disastor to them
selves. Bruges and Secliruggo were
bombed last night.
, Austrian" Lines Crumble "
Rome, Nov. 4. Italian troona have
passed the first Austrian lines on ft
nt.ty mile front along the western
wing of the battle line, the war office
announced today. They are descending
into the Vermiglio valley from Tonalo
pass and are ascending tho Giudicarie
"We advanced between tho Astico
river and tho Tonale pass, crossing the
formidable Austrian lines." the state
"We are descending from Tonale in
to the Vernnglia valley and are ascend
mg me uiuuicane valijy, crossing
Mont l'ar bridgo to reach the river
Garrison Pledges Support
Zurich, Nov. 4. The garrison at Vi
enna na pieogca support ol the new
Austro-German state, according to ad
vices received here today.
In the neighborhood of Budapest rev
eral country seats have been looted and
Violent demonstrations and the loot
ing of shops continue in Vienna.
. Zurich, " Nov. 4. Confiscation of
German and Austrian steamers on the
Danube has-been ordered from Buda
pest, where the situation is bordering
on onarcny, according to advices re
ceived here today.
Soldiers are pillaging military de
pots and selling food and elothingr to
civilians at enormous prices.
"OH, IF I COULD
BREAK THIS COLD!"
Almost as soon as' said wltft
Dr. King's New Discovery
. Get a bottle today!
The rapidity with which this fifty
year-old family remedy relieves coughs,
colds and mild bronchial attacks ia
what has kept its popularity on tho
increase year by year. '
This standard reliever of colds and
coughing spells never loses friends. It
does quickly and pleasantly what it is
recommended to do. One trial puts it
in your medicine cabinet as absolutely
indispensable. -60c and $1.20.
Bowels Usually Clogged?
' Regulate them with safe, sure, com
fortable Dr. King's New Life Pills.
Correct that biliousness, headache,,
sour stomach, tongue coat, by elimjo.
ating the bowel-clogginest, 25c
"At 10:45 Saturday night we enter
ed Hovereto (11 miles south bf Trent.)
"Tho enemy is retiring from Pasu
bio and Col Sunto, hard pressed.
"In the Termgaiio valley we havo
opened the Mont Cernono dcfyise. Tho
old frontier has been passed and the
Uxyino basin occupied.
"The Livcnaa has been crossed, I'or-
Uenouo occupied and tho Tagliamento
reached eat of Vordoiwms, from Piza
nano to Ponto Di Cusarsa. The Taglia
mento has been crossed at several
points near iFiaschette bridge. It is re
ported that Spilimbergo has been pen
etrated." Take 16,000 Prisoners
London, Nov. 4. The Tenth army
(with which Americans are brigaded)
has taken more than 10,000 prisoners,
tho Britiwh war office announced in
its Italian communique toduy.
"Tho Tenth army continued its ad
vance Sunday and reached the line of
Vilotta and Praturlone and the Medu
na pivcr east of Pordenone, Han Cuir
ino and Aviano," said the communique
"Its prisoners total. over 16,000, of
which 1000 were taken by the Four
teenth mounted regiment.
"On the Asiago plateau tho Fortv
Fourth division took 450 additional
prisoners and 13 guns.
The Tent army yesterday reached the
Tagliamento from the neighborhood of
San Vito, northward to Spilimbcrgo,
and crossed in several places.
Among the troops crossing was the
332nd American regiment.
The forty eighth division reached Le
vi. The division took over 20,000
prisoners in 4fi hours, including four
corps or divisional commanders, and
several nundred guns. k
French Capture 10,000
Paris, Nov. 4 Artillery and machine
gun activity continued along the Aisnc
rront Between- itetnei and Hcinuy dur
ing the night, the French war office
Tho First army during October cap
tured 10,387 prisoners and 113 guns, .
"North of the Serro a French recon-
noitcring party penetrated Bois Lea
Pargny, from which they brought back
100 prisoners," the communique said.
"Artillery and machine gun activi
ty was sustained during the night on
the whole Aisno front from Rothel to
"Uuring October, in the course of
unceasing fighting, the French- army
on the Oise front captured 10,387 pris
oner, including 304 officers, and 113
guns, more than 1500 machine guns and
JOURNAL : WANT ADS PAY
LISTEN FOLKS-HERE'S A SECRET;
BARRAGE FIRE HAS SINISTER
MEANING THAT'S THINLY VEILED
JOURNAL WANT ADS PAY
JOURNAL WANT ADSPAY
Why all this fuss from the Portland
Journal concerning advertising rates
for newspapers, and the delinquent tax
Why these two measures on tho bal
lot at tho general election, bearing the
bold salutation. "Initiated by C. 8.
Jackson and R. W. Hagood.' Why
Messrs Jackson and Hagood
For weeks Editor Jackson has been
raging over his two pot measures. For
weeks tho editorial pagn of tho Jour
nal has literally run red with a mur
dorous attack on two Oregon statutes
that appear to be a great source of
worry to Messrs. Jackson and Hagood
One is tho existing delinquent tax
publication law, The other target for
tno journal's wrath is the existing law
fixing tho rates for legal advertising
tor tne stato of Oregon.
Both laws have been regularly passed
by the stato legislature. Thoy have sfftod
tho tests of tune. They were devised for
public service and have fulfilled their
mission. Both laws are patterned after
similar statutes in adjoining states. The
rates of publication in both laws, arc
as low, if not lower, thnn charges fixed
m nearly all of tho states of the union.
No one questions the statement that
as long as we have courts and laws,
there must bo leual publication; no one
for a moment will contend that a de
linquent tax-pawr should not be no
tified of his delinquency.
I hen why the editorial barrage each
evening in the Portland Journal!
Lister folks it's a secret.
Once upon a time Editor Jackson
boosted for single tax in Oregon. Onco
be wailed much after the fashion of his
present sobbing, but tho voters of tho
state heeded not. And the press of Ore
gon poked considerable fun at Mr.
Jackson, which riled him exceedingly.
And again once upon a time Editor
Jackson awoke to find that the .Mult-
noinuh county delinquent tax list pub
lication had been legally awarded to
gonian and Tho Evening Telegram. I .. ,t nlon Mie, aepenauoie weatrneni
Whereupon Millionaire Jackson again ic..cv huih. wriure a sKiri nri-
enashed his teeth and hisserl "re.1 .m-uy uju uiai Cleanses
, , i and sootnes tne Skin.
mighty drive on the newspapers of
Oregon, with Messrs. Jaekson and Ha
good at tho head of the big push. It's
advertised almost as much as a certain
big drive in history. It may bo as dis
astrous. The voters of tho stato are open to
argument but thoy refuse to be coerced
at Mr. Jackson's bidding, knowing tho
petty spitowork behind his plans. Indi
cations aro that they will vote a most
emphatic 'JO' to each of the Jackson
Hagood measures, They believe tho
newspapers havo a right to live; they
know of the splendid work of the Ore
gon press in supporting the war ac
tivities and loan drives without recom
pense; they know that publication costs
have gone skyward, and that rates
should bo raised, rather than lower
ed, if tho newspupers of the state ar,o
to survive- Ho much for tho legal rate
Thoy naturally suspect the attorney's
part in tho delinquent tax bill. They
know that attorneys and tax titlo grab
bers aro close pals as a rule, and they
know that tho sehemo Jackson and
Hagood, the lawyer, propose, would
throw tho delinquent taxpayer entirely
upon tho mercies of the title grabbers,
Jackson would provide delinquency no
tico by mail. Tho existing law provides
tho very sumo thing, but goes a step
further, in the interest of the unfor
tunate owner whoso property has be-
cohirdeitnqueiit and provides that only
upon taiiure ef the mail notice, shall
publication be made. Tho voters know
that Jackson has forgotten to mention
this fact in his argument. They know,
too, that the present law is fashioned
to protect the nnfortiinnto delinquent
from tho tax titlo grabber and others1
of hi-s typo, and they will refuse poiut
blank to support such a scheme.
When Itching Stops
a j it t.i i Ask any druggist for a 35c or $1 bottle
And now comes the revenge. It's to 1 ' a 2i.. i. jZLZ'J e"
be a double-barrelled buck-shot revenge ; vou wil, find that irritations, pimple
too- u urotnor Jackson's scheme is . u,rhaAa Ami hinh-h
ftn1 eimilai Sllfiri frmiKlAB ttr.1l rtiaanrwna
u.. yia. b iimeu ana an piannea , a little lemo, the penetrating, satisfy,
to tne minute, and the ''zero" hour is Ing liquid, is all that is needed, for it
o.t for election day, November 5th, I banishes most skin eruptions and make
1918. It's to be a much heralded and the skin soft, smooth and healthy.