The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, January 24, 1918, Page 3, Image 3

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    1
MINE BREAKS
UP WONDERFUL
BALL MACHINE
Connie Mack's Invincible
. Group of Diamond Stars !
Disappearing
TEAM TO BE ALL NEW
Disruption of Athletics Big
' Feature of Modern Base
ball History
NEW YORK. Jin. 19. The trade
wtlcb tends John "Stuffy" Mclnnis
to tbe Boston. American league dim
mark the complete disintegration of
What, in many respects, was the
greatest -.-professional baseball ma
chine ever assembled in either of tho
milor lcagu. .Mclnnis. the last
cog in tlie combination, move on Xfii
rival team wmcn nas ansoroea i
per cent of the players whom Conning
Alack welded Into an invincible
croup of diamond fars, supreme
holders, of pennants and world cham-
, pionsbips.
The Philadelphia Athletics reach
ed the zenith of their team play dur
ing the season of 1913 when they
ctxuply walked away with the Amer
ican league championship of that
year and followed the capture of the
pennant with a decisive vietory over
'tis New York Nationals in tho world
series of that season by four gamss
to one.. The Athletics; finished the
regaiar season' with a Tecord of 96
games won. 67 lost and a percentage
of .627. This was 43 points better
thin the average of the Washington
team 'which closed the year in 'Bee-
ond place.
Connie' Players Led.
- Connie; Mack's " players took the
,lecd in the pennant race d urine the
second week of the season which
opened about the middle of April.
-1J 3. and were never headed or tied
in tbe struggle;, for the title there-
- aftr., The Tecords show that 'the
-.Athletic led the leaga in team bat
tin with .28a and in fielding with
.9f6. -
It goes without saying that Mack
would naturally present his, strong
est combination, in the world's seri3
ind i that the lineup agajnst the
Giants in the battle for the premier
brwball honors of 1913 may be tak
" er as tho best and most powerf ul ar
rangement available. This combina
tion; which defeated the New York
team four out of five games, played
as follows:. E. Murphy, rfj Oldring.
If; Collins. 2b; Baker, b: Mclnnis,
lb; Strunk, cf; Barryss; Schang. 5;
Lcpp, c; Bender, Plank or Bush. p.
During the regular season other
tflayers were used and were factors
In winning the pennant but the men
mentioned were the pick of the com
bination. '
Today not one " of these twelve
.1 ,
E. Murphy, rf .
0:drtng. If ...
Collins, 2b "...
Baker. 3b
Mclnnis, lb
Strunk, cf . . .
Barry, ss
Schang. c . ... .
IPP. c . . ... .
Bf t p . . .
Plank, p
Bush, p .v. . .
i
i ;
4
4 .
1
'
m
-
.'
hiIdren.;'Ci
0
t
. 2he Kind You Hare Always Bought, and -which haa beea
ia nse for oyer oyer 30 years, has borne the signature of
-- - and has tDeen maae unaer ms per-l-z-
eonal sapervision Ince Its infancy
''&c4t& Allow no one to deceive yon in this,
iUlN Connterfeits, . Imitations and nt-as-good " are but
( Experiments that trifle vith and endanger the health of
' ' Infants and C3illdxen Experience against Experiment.
c What is CAST0;RA
Castorla is a harmless substitute f or, Castor Oil, Parepiric, , ;
Drops and Soothing Syrups 3 "It is pleasant. - it contains
v neither Opium, Morphine' non other narcotic substance. Its .
cge, is its guarantee, t For more than thirty years -it has i
been in constant use for the relief of Constipation, flatulency,
"Wind Colic and riarrhoeat allaying 'Feverishness arising -
therefrom, and by regulating ;tbe Stomach and ofwels,-aids , ;
the assimilation of Food; giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. '
gtjuine CASTGA WAYis
Bears the
In Use For Over : '.3.0 Yeats
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Mr. jHuggins' Winning Smile
Xif" "'""-- if
. filler TTuggms, Wew manar far
the New York American. Baseball
Club j proves by this smile he is an
optimist. He .recently reMrned to
'ew York from the west after a vali
effort to buy ball players to strength
en hi club. It looks now as though
he would enter the first eaon of
his New York management with a
club itbat' promises nothing better
than the second division. '
players Is a member of the team and
Connie Mack Is engaged in an at
tempt tcv rebuild' his baseball ma
chine -with new material.- Murphy
was BQbi Jo the Chicago Americana
for SGOOO; Collins went to the same
club for $50,0.00, as did Lapp with
out q.i?h consideration; The Boston
Americans took five men of the com
bination at one time or another.
Stniak,' Schang and Bush became
the property of the Red Sox in the
recent! SCO. 000 deal. Mclnnis Jias
followed his formers teammates" as
the result of 'the latest trade, al
though fio far as is known no money
consideration - is Involved. Barry
preceded these players to Boston,
brtiwlrig the Philadelphia club
SS500. and last season managed tbe
Red 5ox. '
It will be seen that If the publicly
announced figures in connection
with, these deals are correct the Bos
ton elub pafd $68,600 In addition to
some nlayers for these five Athletics.
The Chicago White Sox paid $56,000
for-Murphy and Collins.' The New
York Americans also contributed to
the Philadelphia .'strong box as the
Yankee club owners gave $37,-500
for Baker and $5000 for Oldrlng.
although it was reported later. than
the Philadelphia -club returned this
sum4 or .apportion of. It when Old
ring failed to continue with the New
York team. The two pitchers Bender
and Plank were unconditionally re
leased by Manager Mack, thus com
pleting the: breaking up of the fa
mous combination.
M linnnt'on Is IJeatnre. .". '
The disruption of the Athletics al
so, formed one of t.h most sensa
tional t features of modem baseball
history. The team started poorly at
the beginning of the 1914 season,
but rwung into Its stride early In
June -and 'again cantered 'home an
easy; pennant winner. The Athletics
were favorites to defeat the Boston
Average
Earned
Runs
t
Series
F.A.
1.000
1.000
.971
.923
1.000
1.000
.9T2
.952
1.000
V 1.000
.800
1.000
World
B.A.
.227
.261
.421
;4 50
.118
iis
.300
.357
.250
.143
.250
League
B.A.
.295
.283
.345
Season
F.A.
Peri
tlame
.942
.967
.949
.91-9
- .992
.962 .955
.981
.979
.970
.956
.978
.336
.326
.305
.276
.266
.228
- .154
.080
.157
2.19
2.5
3.7
w 3
Signature of.
3
Mi
mm (
if 1
Kationals in the world series but. the
Braves startled tbe baseball world
by defeating tbe Mack men Mour
straight games thus establishing a
record in this department of the na
tional Kport. Manager Mack did nut
attempt to hide his chagrin at this
unexpected' M't back and without en
tering Into a discussion of the causes'
of the downfall, decided that drastic
changes were necessary .It took him
thrve years to complete tbe dispersal
of the famous baseball machine but
the passing of ! Mclnnis closed the
final - chapter in the history of a
great aggregation of diamond stars.
The. ability of the players who
formed this team may be aeen fro.u
their batting and fielding records
made during tbe pennant and world
series playTof1913 when the group
was at iti host: ; - .
STOMACH ACTS FINE!
NO DIGESTION, GAS
; HEARTBURN, ACIDITY
Iafi'n Dlapeiwin" fixe wick sour,
ltt't Mtofliartut III Jive
I minuUHn.
You don't want a slow, remedy
when yoiir stomach is bad--or an un
certain one or a harmful one
your stomach is too valuable; you
mustn't Injure it With drastic drugs.
Pape's Diapepsln is noted for its
speed tin giving relief; Its harmless
ness; Its certain, unfailing action lr
regulating sick,' sour, ! garey stom
achs. Its quick relief 'in indigestion,
dyspepsia and gastritis, when caused
by acidity, has made Its famous the
world over. ' -
, Keep" this wonderful stomach
sweetener In your home keep , lt
handy-r-get a .large Tifty-cent cane J
from any-drug store and then 'If
anyone should eat something which
doesn't agree with them; if Avha't
they eat lays like-lead, ferments and
sours and forms gas; causes head
ache, dizziness -and. nausea; erudi
tions of acid and undigested food-
remember' as son as 'Pape's Diapep
in conies In eontact with the stomach
it helps to neutralize Mhe excessive
acidity, 'then all tbe stomach., dis
tress caused by it disappears. It
promptness, certainty and ease in
overcoming mch stomach disorders
is a revelation- to those who try It.
Bad Stretches of Road j
Between Salem and Pratam
PRATUM, Or., ; Jan. 23. The
roads between here and Salem are
S
pod most, of the distance, but' each
tbe three main roads between here
and the Capital Ity. has a short piece
of road which is almost impassable.
, Rev. O. S. Reeder of Salem preach
ed here last Sunday. 'Rev. J. Ovall
Will preach here next Sunday In the
morning. j '-f '
Rev. J. Stocker of Salem will speak
at the school house here next Friday
night. His subject will be Armenian
sufferers., r T ' -
J. Sutter of -Auburn was a visitor
here last Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. ' A. ! W. Powell, C.
Stenback and J. W. Shaw attended
church in Fruitland lat Sunday.
Melvln Lien . and Fred de Vrles
were visitors at the Bethel Sunday
school last Sunday.
. Mr. and Mrs. F. Stark and daugh
ter Mattje from sear Salem attended
church here last Sunday. They were
entetralned for dinner at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. H. de Vrles.
A. M. taFdllett'
Enters Field For
Senator From Marion
Having received requests from vote
ers all over Marlon county to make
the race for etate senator, and hav
ing taken the matter under consider
ation; J hereby announce my candi
dacy for 'State senator, to the Re
publican voters of Clarion county. I
don't think It necessary to tell the
people of this county, how I stand on
Economy, , Retrenchment, Re.form,!
Reduction of. Taxes and Cutting-out
useless commissions where it don't
impair the efficiency of the. stste'a
Institutions. I stand on these mat
ters Where I have always stood: for
the Interest, of the state of .Oregon
and the taxpeyers. ... .
Having een a resident ,of this
county for 68 years, having been
elected a member f the house twice,
and of the senate once, and served
in five sessions of the legislature, il
don't think It necessary to announce
any particular platform, for the peo
ple of this county surely know where
I stand. '
(Pd. Adv.) A. M., LAFOLLETTE
STAYTON MEN
GO 110 -COURT
Petitions Circulated Asking
for Removal of Post
office Quarters
STAYTOI. Or Jan. 23. Several
Stayton business men went to Port
land Monday where they will ap
pear in court ' as i witnesses in tta
oung-Trotter case. Among the
number are Jim Gardner. Waltt-r
Mayo, Jake Spaniol. Henry mltU.
Frank; Lesley, Joe x Sestak;ind Dr.
H. A. Beducbamp. ,i I
.Mrs. C. W.Kearns lefrSaturday
for her home in Grants Pass after
several days visit at the Cooper
ihome. ?
A petition is being circulated as
Icg that- the post office be moved
from Its present .location on Third
street to the store building at the
rear of the Farmers and Merchants
bank on Ida street, t The new loca
tion Is more centurally located and
the proposed .change is being met
with heary approval.
. Mrs. R. A. Titus, of Falls City was
a guest at the 'home bf Mrs. isl
vania Titus the first of the week.
Grant Murphy and Byron Robertson
were husineas visitors in Salem Sat
urday. , i .
. Garret Toelle,1. George Boedinghel-
Newjiort Belle Returns
from War Work in France
if ...
1
Art?. -
y ""s-1j: '' - "
i ir- ,
MIse Elsie Stevens or Newport, one
of the belles of that famous resort,
has returned from a year epent In
rwar work in France. For months
phe was In tbe war cone and was
within range of the enemy's guns.
ner and Charles Hatlinger, a trio of
near by f aimers traasacted .business
hi the Capital city Saturday.
Mrs. Liazie "Ilenllne of Portland,
is a guest at the home of her brother,
B. A. Schaefer.
Ward llalford went to Portland
last, week, where he expects ;to re
main the-rest -of -the winter. .
Mr. and Mrs, Fred Lan.and their
small son, of Fox Valley were week
end guests at ,the home of her par
ents, Mr. and Mrs! A. D. 'Gardner.
1 Plans for the erection of a new
business building are being made,.
The structure will be built on the
Roy property on Third street and
will be occupied by Mrs. Den a Mack
with her millinery stock. ,
Miss Jnne Kearns, a teaeher In tbe
Disttlct school, spent Saturday and
Sunday In Staytoa visiting her par
ents. Mr. and Mrt J.T. Kearns.
Nr Gyraer has soZd hisf 160 acre
farm ' two miles south "of ' Stayton to
a Mr. Dereicr, who came to the state
recently. Mr. Gymer .will move his
family to Stayton'-Jir he"rery near
future. : . .., , ...
Miss Delia , HareM, left the first
Of. the week for Pendleton where she
will spend the remainder of thi
winter.
WAS FEELING ALL RUN DOWN.
Louis Buckner,1 Somerset,, Va.,
writes: "I was feeling all run down;
tired, with pains in my back. After
taking Foley Kidney Pills I felt like
a . new man." Backache; rheumatic
pains, stiff. Joints,' sore muscles,
swollen ankles, and sleep-disturbing
bladder ailments yield1 quickly to this
time-tried remedy. J. C Perry. r
Toleta Club M embers Are
Working tor Red Cross
SHAW, Or.. Jan. 23.-wrhe Toleta
club met at the home of Mrs. W. El
liott Wednesday., Jan. 16. A large
number was present. , At the. roll
call all the members responded with
selections. Several members wereJ
busy with Red Cross work. A
luncheon was served at the close of
.the afternoon and a pleasant time
was enjoyed. , ,
The Parent-Teachers' association
will have a get together meeting
and social evening at the school
house Friday, January 25.
Secretary Olcott Wants
to Pay His Income Tax
.,. .; '
Secretary of State Olcott believea
tfyit state officials and employes
should be subject to the' income war
tax act as all other citizens, and yes
terday made application' to Milton A
Miller, collector jof internal reve
nue for the necessary i forms. Hr
says he will make the same payment
that is asked of other citizens hav
ing corresponding 'annua Incomes.'
ni his letter to Mr. Miller the secre
tary of state says:
, "As I know of no reason why p
lie officials should not, share equall
with allother elthtens In the burden
thrown upon our country In financ
ing the war, I would respectfully re
quest that blanks be supplied me in
order that I may make the same re
turns as required of a private citi
zen. - t'-- - -; - " -
Rheumatic Aches
'Erivw them out -with Sloan's
Liniment, the quick-actingj
coothing liniment that persctrmtes
without rubbing and relieve tho
pain. So much efcaner ;tha
rmis3y plasters or otments; jrf
doe aot stain tha kia or clcs
the pores. Always have a bottle
in Um Iioum for tbe acKca and
rpir.f rbeunittiot. luo- -
bago. strains, sprain, stiif jointe
end all Busclo oranes .
fss"
'4-
''"I " '
m " m !
EIGHT-HOUR DAY
LAW OF ROADS
ISREPORTEDON
Comparison Impossible Ow
ing to Abnormal Condi-
tibns of Traffic
SERVICE NEARLY SAME
On Freight Trains Engineers
Shown to be Working
About 10 Hours
WASHINGTON, Jan. 23. The
eight-hour day commission, headed
by Major General Goethals today
made its "report of - conditions It
found to have been brought about
by operation of tbe Adamson 'law,
as it affects the railroads of the
nation. No recommendations were
offered in the report, which declares
that abnormal traffic conditions of
1917 made accurate comparison of
conditions Impossible.
"We find," the report, continued,
"that the railroads.in actual practice
hive applied the eight-fcour day as a
basis for reckoning compensation of
the following employes: tngtnemen,
firemen, conductors, assistant con
ductors, baggagemen,, brakemen and
flagmen in road and yard- service
and generally hostlers. The average
number of these employes was 308,
373, which is 17.37 per cent of 'tho
total number of raiway employes."
These figures, the report say, ap
ply to railroad's having an . annual
operating revenue of Sl;0d0,000 or
.more. ' .. ..'"..'
Taking the 1916 schedule as tho
basis, the vfrar caused an Increased
expenditure of 1985.803. or 24.5tf
per cent Jn January, 1917, by rail
road having a total mileage of 104,
355. ' . . ..
"To what exent this change will
be permanent," the report continued,
"we do, not know, but a reductiou
In hours means to the ttien the they
do ot get the wage increase Indi
cated above and In some , cases it
means considerable decrease, as
where men formerly worked i2
hour they ' now ' work eight hours
for the. former ten, hours pay. -
"TLfc general change to the eight
hour shift has been so recent that
It,' was not practicable for this com
mission to undertake a special 'study
of the effect of reduced hours or el
ficlency. We can made no finding
as to how much the percentage of
increase labor cost shown for the
yard service can be reduced.
"In road service, actual experience
has shown a much less maucd
change in operation, but considering
the repeated statement of represent
atives of the railroads that train op
eration would not be affected by the
eight-hour law, the replies of ( the
carriers were somewhat surprising
in revealing hundreds of instances
Of an actual shortening of the hour
of road employes.
On the eastern roads in slo.
freight service the actual time of
engineers on duty is from 12 to It
hours per run and considerably let,
in- the south and west, the report
shows. In both slow and fast'freight
service the engineers - are running
about ten , hours a day.
Pointing out that the speed baifc
of the actual eight hour day Is ap
proximately twelve and a half milt s
an hour, the report concludes: v
"A rallroad1 cannot speed up all
tho freight trains to twelve and a
half miles. an hour. Including delay,
by any universal method. But by
close attention to the problem or re
ducing delays and with sufficient in
centive the-! conditions as to hou a
of work. road, train service can bt
Improved to local conditions."
Packing House Employes
Waiting for Mediation
WASHINGTON, Jan. 23-7Repr-l
sentatlves of the union , tucking
honse workers awaited tonight an
answer to their request for a confer
ence with the packers, submitted to
day to the president's mediation
commission. The commission planned
to transmit the reauest tomorrow,
and in the meantime the packers
and their counsel would .not com
ment upon the development.
Spokesmen f the men said if the
conference were refused -a final ef
fort would be made to obtain arbi
tration under the agreement signed
Christmas day and failing that, they
would feel they Ifid done everything
possible to avert a cessation of pro
duction. What will happen . then
will depend' on the president, to
whom the labor representatives have
suggested that the government take
ovej the plants during the war.
Frank P. Walsh,, counsel for the
men. and John Fltzpa trick, president
of the Chicago Federation of-Labor.
nd the other union leaders had a
long cor erence with 'the med ia tion ,
commission , this" afternoon. " They
reaffirmed m their readiness to have
the questions settled by an impar
tial arbitrator. '''v'l'HHtt: ;
Old Lau Sawmill Will
Again JBting Operation
SILVERTON. Or., Jan. 23. The
old John G. Lais sawmill was sold a
few days ago to what is known as
the St. Croix Lumber company. The
company will remodel tbe mill and
put it in operation within ; a few
days. .For many years this waa Sil
verton s only lumbering industry and
in the early days it was cqnsidereV,
one of the best Industries, of the city.
The property was ownd " by : Johi
Lichty until about' 1905 when Mr.
Lichty lost his life by drowning
while running legs down Silver
creek ' to his mill-dnrlne high 'water.
Later it was purchased by Mr. Dais;
LAST
TIME '
TODAY
WALLACE mm
IN
man or music iviuuiituui
, , . "Jr
THRILLS GALORE
STARTING
TOMORROW
KULOLIAS
BIGDOUBL
.
HAWAII
n .'K-i'lr- t i- ' 1.aV if
Y
g PEOPLE IN A 1TIGHT ON .PARADISE -ISLAND
' ALSO '
JACK ., in "fori
PICKFORD by mark Wain .SAWYER
COME
'Mitmee1,:1iP
15c,
: . .v.
' COMING StJlTDAY-- V 4
DOUG-m "A MODERN MtJSKATEER"
I
ii' ..
wlfo found the current price of lum
ber would not warrant keeping the
mill in operation. Now that the
price has advanced the new company
expects to manufacture lumber-at a
fair profit. r
CROUP AT MIDNIGHT WKLL . IN
... . . n MORNING. '
!'A few nights ago one of my pat
rons had a small child taken with
croup about mid-night," writes MVT.
Davis. Bearsville, W Va. " 'They
came to my store and got a bottle of.
Foley's Honey and Tar.. Before
morning the child had entirely recov
ered." Use only Foley's for coughs,
colds, croup and grip. J. C. Perry.
Eugene Business Men Want
E. J. Adams Reappointed
When leading ' business men ,En
?ene were hosts to Governor With.V
combe at a banquet Tuesday night,
they urged him to reappoint B. J
AdAms : of Eugene as a member of
the state highway commission. About
twenty leading men of the city were
present and gave reasons why, in
their opinion. Mr. Adams should be
reappointed." The banquet was given,
it the Hotel Osburn. t
NEW YORK HAS
POLICE SHAKEUP
Mayor Hylan Removes Bugh
er as Commissioner and
Puts in Enright
NEW YORK. Jan. 23. An up
heaval la the New York rolice de
partment, the most sensational in
years, was caused by Mayor John.F.
Hylan today when he demanded the
resignation as commissioner of Fred
erick H. Bugher. whom he appointed
to the office on January 1, Mr.
Bugher promptly complied with the
demand.
. Mayor Hylan .appointed as acting
commissioner Lieutenant Richard E.
II n rram rrv . r
fiss Lass yls&ry i& Lr&
... " . . . ....... 4 V .
;DXn!t fail to'sfie om ' stock of used cars while in town.
A goodnsed' car is a better bargain than a cheap new one.'
Ford A-l , condition. . P f . ; , . . . V. v. i .V. . .$385.00
Foru Light 4eUvery. W.iU ...... .. .?275.U0
v Reo Electric lights and starter .. . . .Y. . . : . . . .X$3T3JD0
'OverlandElectric lights and starter. .; i., ...... . $350.C0
I Oakland A bargain . a . : . . -. . . . . . . . . $750-00
s Studebaker : . . .-. $1000.00
' ' These care must be seen to be appreciated. -' L
s 1 Oregon ;Motor Car Go.
; Denby Trucks and
SALEM, OREGON
I .....
OTHER ATTRACTIONS
ESHOW
ROYAL
.EARLY
Eveabg
25c
Enright. . Enrlght was for many
years head, of the Police Benevolent
associated. He is reported to be af
filiated with Tammany Hall.
The ostensible reason for the re
moval of Bugher was his failure to
suspend members of the motorcycle
squad on charges of levying trlbuta
on motorists accused of ' violating
traffic rezjulatlons. ;
Bugher declared that he was about
to Tjlare these men on' trial and that
Pthe real reason for his dismissal was
determination to keep politics out cf
the department. .
More than 7,000,00,0 cans of food
were put up this summed by tbe
women's canning """clubs in North
Carolina. -
GRAIN
CLEANED
or GROUND
on short notice.
We Buy :
WeJSell :
All kinds of Grain, and -Mill
Feed
Warehouse
Paul Traglio, Prop.
165 Trade St. Phone 23
- ' -. '
Studebaker Cars
Phone 121
AWS