Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, July 04, 1913, Page PAGE FOUR, Image 4

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IVULT OATHTA! JOTXHJ UIXK, O&EOOS, FBXDAT, JULY 4, 1913.
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, , SPORTS
77ie Famous Spanish Dancer
To-Day andiTo-Morrow
'
V-J"
Something Extraordinary
Do not fail to see this world
famed dancer.
Four Heels. Change today. Portraying Scncs from the Philippine War.
29
Cents
The Globe
Children
10c
FINE SHAPE FOR FIGHT
Says All Talk About His Sore Fist Is
Con Stuff and He Will Win Battl.
Wltu Ease.
I united rasa, uum win.)
Los Angeles, Cal., July 4. Fit for
the battle of his life, Bui Anderson
left his quarters at Venice shortly be
fore noon today and motored to Los
Angeles to weigh in for his near
cliampionship match with Leach Cross
at Vernon this afternoon. Cross slept
late, and it was near noon when he ap
peared for a breakfast-luncheon, which
was to be his only ante-bellum meal.
Hot, cloudless weather marked the
early morning. Advance picket sales
were heavy. ,
Hot, cloudless weather marked the
early morning. Advance ticket sales
were heavy.
Anderson was in rare spirits when
he entered the automobile. He "kid
ded" Manager Donald all the way to
Los Angeles.
"Just a year ago today," gleefully
remarked Bud. "I was fighting a
tenth rater for a hundred bucks at
Klamath Falls, Oregon."
"Today if I win I'll get a erajrk at
that old title. All this talk about my
sore hand is con stuff. The first is all
right. Ask Cross after the fight. And
T will be under the weight easily, too."
Asked for a final word for his homo
friends at Medford and Vancouver, Bud
grinned widely am replied: "Just say
that I'm the same old. Bud, and that
I'll win if I have it in me. I'm strong
and feel great, and I 'II fight today as I
never fought before."
Cross, peevish as a kitten with a
sore paw, remarked his contempt for
Anderson' vaunted punch, venturing
the opinion that to be effective the
punch first must land.
The boys were scheduled to weieh in
at 133 pounds at noon. They probably
will enter the ring about 3:15 o'clock.
'S CLUB'S
LEAD IS INCREASED
Belief Corps Gains in Bargain Refund
Contest, But Not 80 Hoavily as
Leaders.
The Baptist Women 's Club passed the
600,000 mark today in The Capital
Journal's Bargain Refund contest.
The Woman's Relief Corps also gained,
but is 30,000 behind tho leader. Fol
lowing is tho standing of the clubs:
Baptist Women's Club 607,08")
Women's Rolief Corps 577,085
Silvor Bell Circle, W. O. W 454,375
L. O, T. M 110,845
Ladies of the G. A. E 71,475
Modern Woodmen of America .... 31,100
Ladies' Aid, Jason Leo church .... 8,175
riayground Fund 6,055
W. C. T. U 0,045
Mrs, Emma Smith -. 5,970
Miss Kate Wiseman 4,870
St. Joseph 's church 4,205
Y. M. C. A 4,180
Woodmen of the World 4,095
Moose lodge 3,935
Episcopal Church 3,125
Commons Mission 2.555
Police Force 2,075
Degree of Honor 1,785
Fire Department 1,105
D. E. Fletcher 1,000
to public recognition and endorsement
has been the inauguration and contin
uance of his "prison policy." It is
especially regreatable, therefore, that
this very department ot his policies
should prove the one in which he hns
seemingly been inconsistent and in
sincere. Is it not up to Mr. West to
"explain his vote?"
Was it sufficient that ho should
Btate that tho "circumstances were
well known to his office f Evidently
not, The public is not satisfied. Friend
and foo alike supporter of his "poli
cy" ana us assailant, have at least
found common ground in the belief
that, whether wisely or no, our execu
tive was recognizing, in the convict,
the man and giving to that convict. all
the rights of the man, insofar as was
permitted by the circumstances of his
being a convict. But for either foe or
fneud to find a trace of that avowed
recognition of the rights of the man in
the convict, in the late action of the
governor in tho Snodgrass case, is in
deed difficult. The convict was under
the the influence of liquor and he was
ileienseless. here, 111 manhood 8 codo
is granted sanction to assault under
those circumstances! What conduct on
the convict 's part at or prior to thnt
time could make a brutal assault un
der those conditions excusable t What
were the circumstances known to the
governor's office! That is what the
public wants to know. Isn't it up to
.nr. csi m - explain nis voter"
M. K. COLVI N.
FRIEDMANN JOLTED AGAIN.
rjxiTcn press leased wise.
Berlin, July 4. By an uvorwhelmine
majority, the Berlin Medical Society to
day nas 111 men down a request by Pro
fessor Ludwig Schleirh, associate of
Br. Frederick Franz Friedmaun, for
the appointment of a committee of four
to test Friedmann's turtle serum for
tuberculosis. Cries of "bravo" greet
ed the society's division.
Pacific Coast League.
W. L.
Los Angeles 49 39
San Francisco 48 44
Portland 43 42
Venice 44 47
Sacrnmento 40 43
Oakland .'. 40 49
National League.
New York 43 23
Philadelphia 38 25
Brooklvn 35 39
Chicago 37 32
Pittsburg 31 37
Boston 28 38
St. Louis 29 .40
Cincinnati 28 43
American League.
Philadelphia 51 17
Cleveland 44 29
Washington 40 32
Chicago 41 33
Boston . 34 33
Detroit 29 45
St. Louis 28 47
New York 19 49
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! Salem Cherry Fair and Chautauqua Program J
Thursday, July S
10:00 a. m. Opening of the Eighth Annual Cherry Fair and Ore
gon Manufacturers' Association display st pavilion,
Church street, between Court and State.
11:00 to 12:00 p. m. Band concerts.
1:00 p. m. Decorated auto parade, followed by crowning of
Queen Anne and King Bing by Mayor Steeves at Pavilion
in Willson Avenue.
2:00 p. m. Convention of Northwest Fruit Growers' Associa
tion at the Armory. Addresses by Mayor Steeves, of Sa
lem; Prof. L. J. Chapin, U. S. Government Soil Expert;
Prof. H. S. Jackson, Pathologist, O. A. C; Prof. I. C. Lew
is, Pomologist, O. A. C; Hon. O. C. Beall, Hon. J. Bramfield.
2:00 to 4:00 p. m. Acrobatic stunts and Btreet sports.
3:00 p. m. Opening of Chautauqua.
Opening exercises and address of welcome.
Opening Concert The Winona Ladies, of Indiana.
Lecture "Laughilosophy," Francis J. Gable.
3:00 to 6:00 p. ra. Band Concerts.
7:30 p. m. Electric fountain display and band concert.
8:15 p. m. Chautauqua Exercises: (Children's night.)
Concert The Winona Ladies.
Entertainment An Evening of Magic ITarrel, of Boston.
FridayJuly 4
9:00 a. m. Chautauqua Exercises:
Organization of Seton Indian. Camp; firecrackers.
Lecture "Community Life," Dr. Gordon Ware.
9:00 a. m. Band Concerts.
10:00 a. m. Grand Fourth of July parade, ending at Marion
Square, where the following program will be rendered:
President of the Day, Fred S. Bynon; music, band;
prayer, chaplain, Rov. P. 8. Knight; music, "Star-Spangled
Banner;" reading Declaration of Independence, Miss Lu
cille Jaskoski; music, Soldiers' Chorus; oration, Judge P.
H. D'Arcy; music, "America." Singing will be undor the
direction of Miss Minnetta Magers.
1:00 p. .m. Acrobatic stunts and street sports.
1:00 to 5:00 p. m. Harness races at Fair Grounds.
2:00 p. m. Baseball, Albany vs. Senators.
3:00 p. m. Chautauqua Exercises:
Concert The Artists' Trio.
Lecture "Old Days In Dixie Land," Miss Belle Kearney.
Children's Games.
4:00 to 6:00 p. m. Band Concerts.
7:00 p. m. Electric fountain and band concert.
8:15 p. m. ArtistB' Trio; lecture-oration, Sen. E. J. Burkett.
Fireworks.
8:30 p. m. Grand fireworks display.
Saturday, July 5
9: 00' a. m Band Concerts.
10:00 a. m. Chautauqua Exercises:
Seton Indian hunt; Habits of Animals; Stories.
Lecture "Hunting in Packs," Dr. Ware.
1:00 p. m. Acrobatic stunts pnd street sports.
1:30 p. m. Reception to Royal Roearians.
2:00 p. m. Baby parade and beauty show.
2:00 p. m. Motorcycle races by Northwest Motorcycle Club at
Fair Grounds.
2:00 p. m. Band contorts.
2:30 p. m. Automobile trip for Lady Rosarians.
3:00 p. m. Chautauqua Exercises: .
Concert Carter's Georgians; Negro melodies as sung in
the South.
3:00 p. m. Firemen's tournament.
4:00 p. ri. Boxing and wrestling contests.
5:00 p. m. Exhibition drill by Royal Rosarians.
6:30 p. m. Comic parade.
7:30 p. m. Electric fountain and band concert.
8:15 p. m. Chautauqua Exercises:
Concert The Georgia Jubilee Oingers.
Lecture "The Crescent and the Cross," Julius Caesar
Naypho, of Athens.
9:00 p. m. Mardi Gras masked carnival.
The sporting events for.the throe days and the prizes for each event
follow:
Welc
ome
While enjoying the Cherry Fair
R
emember
There it no one thing that give 10 much pleasure to to
many people, for to long a time, at so little cost, as a
Ludwig or Packard
Piano
The home of the Victrola. Records of the world's great
est artists. Visit the salesroom for demonstration.
R. F. PETERS
521 Court Street.
Moose Building
Thursday, July 3
1st.
f THE OPEN FORUM
The Capital Journal Invites pub
llo discussion in this department
Let both sides of all matters
be fully brought out It Is not
the purpose of this newspaper to
do the thinking for its readers.
UP TO MR. WEST.
On tho floors of legislative bodies
it often happens that in passing on a
measure, a member will ariso at call
of his name t6 stute his reason for the
vote which ho is casting. Largely is
this privilege extended, and largely is
advantage of it taken, Unit the voting
member mav so,, publicly, clear nun
nelf if possible of tho charge of being
at best, inconsistent llis vote niiex
plnincd, he could, probably, In view of
former efforts or assertions, be laid
open to that charge. And it is not a
pl-asnnt charge to face
Inconsistency manifest in a public
official is a source of profitable delight
to his enemies, and to his friends and
upholders tho cause of rhagriu nil the
more confusing fur that very attitude
if former friendliness and defense.
This charge is today being made
gainst Governor West, During his
fntiro administration, his chief claim
Pacific Coast League.
R. II. E.
Portland 7 11 0
Sacramento 1 7 1
Higginbotham and Fisher; Arellanes
and Bliss.
R. II. K
San Francisco 7 11 2
Los Angeles 3 7 2
Henley and Schmidt; Ryan and
Boles.
R. H. E.
Venice 4 6 3
Oakland .'....3, 6 1
Koestner and Elliott; Christian and
Mitze,
National League.
R. H. E.
Bifaoklyn : 4 11 E
Boston 17 20 0
Stack, Wagner and Miller; Dickson,
Perdue and Rariden.
R. H. E.
Philadelphia 2 8 1
New York 4 9 1
Alexander and Killefer; Dcmaree,
Frommo and Mevers.
R. H. E
Chicago 5 10 0
Cincinnati 1 6 2
Lavender and Archer; Suggs, Pack
ard and Clark.
R. H. E.
Pittsburg 4 9 0
St. Louis 0 10 0
Hendrix and Simon; Harmon anl
in go.
American League.
P. H. E.
Boston 0 15 :
Washington 1 9 0
Collins and Carrigan; Johnson and
Ainsmith. (15 innings).
R. H. E.
Cleveland 3 11 0
Detroit 1 3 2
Kaliler and O'Ncil; Dauss and Mc-Kee.
Five-mile Marathon (open) $10.00
100 yard dash (open) 5.00
Fat man's race (250 lbs. or over, 50 yards) 3.00
Boys' race (under 16 years) 1.50
Boys' race (under 12 years) 1.00
Sack race (boys under 16) 1.50
Three-legged race (open) .50
Girls under 15 years 1.50
Friday, July 4
1st.
Five-mile Marathon for boys under 21 years Gold
100 yard dash (open) $ 5.00
Fat man 's race (250 lbs. or over, 50 yards) 3.00
Boys' race (under 16 years) 1.50
Boys' race (under 12 years) 1.00
Sack race (boys under 16) 1.50
Three-legged race (open) 1,50
Girls under 15 years 1.50
Saturday, July 5 s
Finish fight between Jack Johnson and Joe Gans $10.00
to the dead.
1st.
100-yard dash (open) $ 5.00
Fat man 's race (250 lbs. or over, 50 yards) 3.00
Boys' race (under 16 years) 1.50
Boys' race (under 12 years) : 1.00
Sack race (boys under 16) 1.50
Three-legged race (open) 1.50
Girls under 15 years 1.50
2nd.
$5.00
3.00
2.00
1.00
.75
1.00
1.00
1.00
3rd.
$2.50
2.00
.50
.50
.50
.50
.511
2nd. 3rd.
Silver Bronze
$3.00 $2.00
2.00
1.00
.75
1.00
1.00
1.00
.50
.50
.50
.50
.50
to living; $5 t
2nd. 3rd.
$3.00 $2.00
2.00
1.00
.75
l.OO
1.00
1.00
.50
.50
.50
.511
.50
Smart Summer
Footwear
at Reinhart's
The newest arrivals are the two-strap gun metal pump
with low heel and the patent leather one and two-strap
pump on the "Mary Jane" last
$3.50 to $4.50
Pumps in custom and round toe lasts, made up in suede,
satin, gun metal, tan calf, patent leather and velvet
$3.50 to $5.00
Stylish Shoes
New lasts in buckskin, the latest fashion wrinkle. ' The
patent leather vamp with cravenette top makes an at
tractive dress shoe. A big shipment of gray and brown
buck, button shoes, round toe.
Street and Outing Shoes
In tan and black. Serviceable and at the same time full
of snap.
IUIMIIHIIIHII H
R. H. E.
New York 4 6 1
Philadelphia 8 12 2
Keating, McConnell, Hanley and
Sweeney; Brown and Lapp.
R. H. E.
St. Louis 3 it 1
Chicago 4 9 1
Mitchell and Agnew; Scott, Cicottc
and Easterly. (10 innings.)
POOR BARGAIN GRAFTERS ilADB.
Men's Shoes
Our Edwin Clapp shoe for men is the highest art in shoe-
making. The Howard & Foster shoe has a reputation
for wear and style. Prices for men's shoes and oxfords.
$3.50 to $8.00
REINHART'S
BUYS $2500 PITCHER,
Missoula, Mont., July 4. Manager
Hester, of the Great Falls Union As
sociation team, yesterday sold to the
St. Louis Nationals, Pitcher Recce Wil
liams. The price is announced as
$2500, delivery to be Septomber 1.
For soreness of the muscles, whether
induced by violent exercise or injury,
there is nothing bettor than Chamber
lain's Liniment also relieves rheumatic
pains. For salo by all dealers.
j Jealousy is the tribute a woman pays
to a man's vanity.
After all, what a pitifully cheap
thing this graft is what a wretched
thing for which to barter self-respect
and liberty. Consider Esola and his
accomplices. There were surelv six of
tnem; perhaps six times six. No man
can certainly say how many hands
were soiled. The total sum of mean
and base stealings to be divided among
tnem all might give each one two or
tll.w. t.n..unn.l .lnll 1. . . 1
tiller luuil.llliu uuimiD IIIUJ' UB UUV 6U
much as a thousand. Very likely not
one of the guilty men had an average
of one hundred dollars a mouth as his
share of the loot. And for this, for
this, one wears the penitentiary stripes
instead of an honorable uniform and
the others eat the jail's bread of
shame. It is small use to preach to
men habituated to crime. But there 'b
time enough for you to change your
ways, young man, if it so happens that
the lure of graft has caught your eye.
Don't graft. Don't do it. It's a mean
and base and contemptible thing. And
THE QUALITY SHOP
444 STATE STREET.
I
I
besides it doesn 't pay. San Francisco
Examiner.
SWINDLER CONVICTED.
TNITED J'RF.SS LEASED WISE.
Portland, Ore., July 4 The stren
uous efforts of his father, Marion A.
Butler, a prominent attorney of Seattle,
who acted as his counsel were of no
avail, and H. R. Butler today stands
convicted by a jury on the charge of
having swindled Mrs, Margaret S. Kam
melle. The jury, however, recommend
ed leniency. Butler will be sentenced
next Thursday.
QUEEN HAS HER AUTO.
Arrangements were made yesterday
afternoon by Billy Evans, a member
of the committee which had tho vot
ing contest for Cherry Queen in hand,
for a special car to be at the service
of Her Majesty Queen Marie. The big:
touring car will be devoted by the
Wilson garage and Queen Marie can
have it for her own little self during
the fair. Billy says "there ain't "0
in' to be no walkin' by Queen Marie."
"A thing hoped for, but not seen;"'
a new depot beloneine to the Southern
Pacific. .
MISTAKES.
. By Ella Wheeler Wilcox.
God sent us here to inane mistakes,
To strive, to fail, to re-begin,
To taste the tempting iruit of sin,
And to find what bitter food it makes.
To miss the path, to go astray,
To wander blindly in tho night;
Hut, searching, praying for the light,
Vntil at last we find the way.
And looking back along the past,
We know we needed all the strain
Of fear and doubt and strife and
Main
To make us value peace at last.
Who fails, finds later triumph sweet;
Who stumbles once, wiilks then with
care.
And knows tho place to cry "Be
ware" To other unaccustomed feet.
Through strifo tho slumbering soul
awakes,
We learn one error's troubled routo
The truths we could not prir.e with
out Tho sorrow of our sad mistakes.
Chancellor Jordan is preaching world
wide peace, but ho didu't invado Mixo-CO.
It
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Get Your Season Ticket J
1
Seton Indian Hunt Lecture.
"Hunting in Packs," by Dr. Ware.
Hear Carter's Georgians, in negro melodies.
The Jubilee Singers and the
Noted lecture, "The Crescent and the Cross."