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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 16, 1914)
XOU CAN JUST
RET THIS WILL
9F; A LOVELY
i' TO MIGHT!
New York, Nov. 10. Whether the
British drtaiinauh t Audacious is now
lying a helpless, tangled mans of steel,
Ht the bottom of the North sea, or i
undergoing repairs was not definitely
known hern to. lay.
.Unics Randolph Beanies anil Hugh
Griffiths, passengers on the steamship
New Vork, which arrived here, yester
day, declnrad they saw the sinking of
the Audacious and watched the steam
ship Olympic, from 10 o'clock in the
morning until (1 o'clock in the evening,
wiving the battleship's crew. Griffith's
was bandmaster or tlio Olympic;
Beanies was a cornel ist.
A mcssngo, carefully framed in order
to pass the censor, Was sent to London
by the New York office of the United
Press, making inquiries concerning the
fate of the. dreadnaiight. The following
reply was received:
"llest informiition available i ml i
cntes Audacious is under going re
pairs," The message added that there was
only one fatality. Owing to the strict
censorship, it wns impossible to get
Good Buys in
10 acres of good' land ull under culti
vation, mi ii (i II house, bum, well, chicken
house, some fruit, good drainage, 3!,
miles south of Snlem. ('rice $2,000,
$550 cash, balaiico 0 per cent interest.
HO acres of good land, 70 acres under
cultivation, balance timlier, will toko
city residence property a part payment.
I'rico $Hfi per acre.
Acre tracts .just outside of the city all
in bearing orchard, goo, I soil, sightly
location. Price $100 per acre, $25 down,
balance $5 per month, 0 per cent in
terest. '.'0 acres of good soil, 17 acres under
cultivation, balance timber, 7 miles
from Halem. Price $1800, floi) down,
balance $-00 per year, 0 per cent in
terest. Well Improved 10 acres, new 8-room
plastered cottage, barn, chicken-house,
well, miles from tuilcm, Hi lee
8 acres of land, 3 neres under cultiva
tion, balance timber, running water, 4
miles from Halem. Price $750, $50
down, balance $10 per month.
22 acres farm, Hi acres under culllva
tiun, bnlniice timber and pasture, good
house, barn, and other buildings, plen
ty fruit, all stock niul implements go
with place, 84 miles from Sulem, Price
a r mi in house, bath, toilet, electric
lights, large barn, windmill and tank,
bearing fruit, lot 75 by 1.10 feet, close
to school and carliiie, 12 blocks from
Hush bunk. This is a good buy. Price
1,50(1, $700 down, balance. 7 per cent
10,1 aire dairy much on Yaipilmi
river, well improved, will consider small
acreage close to Salem as part pay
ment. Price $13,000,
100 acres in Morrow county, will
trade for 1!0 or 30 acre improved pluce.
What have you. Price $liloo,
10 acres of land, 4 miles from Salem.
Will consider Snlem city let a part
W. II. Grabcnhorst & Co.
ROOM 8, BUSH BANK BUILDING
FOR SALEOR TRADE
OS A. Dairy Farm on Howell Prnlrln,
For city property. This Is one of I tin
liest fl'J acre dairy farms in the valbwi
Umid buildings, 8 wells, also Hiring
water, fenced. Orchard and seme tim
lier. Located In tho center of Howell
Prairie. Deep, rich, black loam soil.
Price OHIO; terms to suit. What have
you to trmlo.
MODERN BUNOALOW CHEAP.
Modern bungalow, 0 rooms, bat.l,
toilet, stationary wash trays, electric
1 1 H lit-, sewer, flno locatiou. Pries
1,500; terms to suit..
House and 8 lots $50d term,
Choice lOncra tract, nil under cultl
ml Ion, near electric car line au l schoul,
I'rico $125 per acre; terms to suit.
We can trade your properly for what
B-nu want. I 'nil today.
FOB KENT Homes.
Mutiny to Loan,
liisuranr Written. '
' Your for Bargains.
At ths lamn old place, 317 Stat Street
HOW 13 THE CAKE
MAY, WILL IT BE
READY FOR THE"
PARTY, IN TIME?
TAKE IE GAMES
It Seems Probable the New
Rules Will Require 9 In
stead of 7 Games
By Hal Sheridan.
New York, Nov. 10. Enrly in lie
cember the mugniites of the National
league will difidc whther nine games
instead of seven shall determine the
world's biiseball championship each
year, and nlso whether there shall In
any reduction in the scule of prices.
American leaguo directors already have
ratified the new plnn, and it is practi
cally certain to be npilroved by the
If the plan is adopted, the players
will share in five games iiintcud ot
four as at present. To what extent the
price of tickets will be lowered will
lie decided at a joint meeting of the
l'he players are fur tho plan, as il
would mean more money for them pro
vided there is not too big a reduction
in the price of admission.
Discussing the proposed scheme,
Connie Mack, in Hunger of the Athlet
"I am heartily In favor of the plan,
i think it would be n good thing. Some
of the club owners would like to make
the series eleven guines. This would
give everybody that wanted to see the
guines, or some of the gumes, a chance,
tor it is tibnost certain thnt the series
would not be won 111 five straight con
tests. The chances are that the series
would last six, seven or eight games,
and that would give the funs a chance
to see seme of them, if not all."
STOPS DECEMBER 15
Sacramento, Onl., Nov. 111. Accord
lng to a statement issued from the of
fice of Secretary of Suite Frank C.
Jordan, California 's new anti fight law
will go Into effect about December 1,1.
The statement was In reply tu nu
merous letters from boxing promoters
as to how much longer they could eon
tiuue to operate, .lordun figures there
will be a series of boxing matches to
ward the close, i,s the promoters
throughout the stnte appear anxious to
handle as ninny contests as possible.
He estimated that 200 bouts would be
staged la Californh within the next
OYER MUTE SCHOOL
The . Y. M. ( A. Juniors' football
team were winners In their game with
the Mute School Saturday by the score
of 33 to tl. The Junior made five
touchdown working the forward pass
for three of them. One was imide on
ail end run by Rntcliffe, mid Walcott
Huron pounded his way through the
line for nihil her. Sehaffer, the right
end lor the .I'ltiiers, wns the most sue
cessful In pulling the pusses nut of the
sky ind the three touchdowns on for
ward pusses were made by him. Three
of the goals were kicked.
The tennis 'lined up as follows;
Salem Juniors. Mutes.
Sella I for re Vernon
It it 1 1 Ii llnmes it Winn
Pu ill St ii le i rg Kglcsten
John (Irll't'llli e Hrewer
Will (leorge Ig Hopkins
Itrool. It Hill
I con Ciilbcttsnii Under
Untclil'fe rh Howard
WinJet llureii Ih Ilnmpton
Wnlcott llureii f Thnver
AVIATOR KILLS 1ft.
Loudon, Nov. lit, Fifteen persons
have been killed at Court nil, llclginm,
by n ilrilisii aviator soaring above the
town, according to the assertion today
of a Herman newspaper published in
A newly married woman Is cully
entertained. All one has to do is to
let her talk of her husband,
CHAMFIONSHIP lil "
YES DEAR, 11
WILL BE REAOY
IN A FEW MIN
UTES, IT NEEDS
A LITTLE MORE
COOKING ON THE
DOAN'S ARM BROKEN
Hp ikano, Wash., Nov. 111. Though
lighting like demons until the final
whistle blew, the Willamette men prov
ed .10 match for (ioii.uga Saturday aft
ernoon nt Nutittorium park and were
defeated 28 to 0.
In nowise disheartened by the loss
of two of their best players through in
juries, the Oicgoninns gave a good bat
tle n ml the siiiull crowd that witnessed
it went home well satisfied.
Gonznga, for the most part, played
old-fashioned football and not until the
second half did they open up to the use
of numerous forward passes. In this
form of play they were hindered by the
absence of Crowley, who had gone out
with u bad injury to the knee, and
linftew, wno played only a few min
utes. Out of III attempted forward
passes, only five were successful.
Trie loss of Cnptnin Emory Doan,
Willamette left halfback, early in the
first ipiurter threatened for a time tu
take the fighting spirit out of the
visitors, but they quickly recovered.
Doan 'a lelt arm was broken at the el
bow in u line tackle.
Tho field was drV and fast nud Coach
Thompson, of Willamette, 1 pronounce f
it tu u m ml ol n tooting Ins men liked.
The visitors' line-up contained it num
ber of big men and as a whole prob
ably outweighed Gunugu. Holt, right
tackle for Willamette, was a giant and
weighed well over 100. Time after
time lie punted well over 30 yards, one
going for 42 yards.
The crowd was a disappointment and
(lou.nga lost heavily on the game.
Washington State Wins.
Spokane, Wash., Nov. 15. Upsetting j
ull expectations, Whitman's aggressive j
t'ootbull corrTliinutiun walked right over;
Washington State college at Recreation
park during the first half of the gild
iron eon teat yesterday afternoon, the
score nt Hie end of the first iuilf hnv-l
ing rtood tl to 0 in Whitman 'a favor, I
then real fireworks began. The last
half was desperately fought, and W.
S. C. emerged tnc victors. Sutterth j
walte, .iinmermiin and Diet, were senti
ill during the second quarter by W. 8.
C. to replace backfield players who
were iinnblc to stop Whitman's rushing.
California Field, llerkeley, Oil., Nov.
I.I. llefure 2.1,000 spectators, Stan
ford's rubgy fifteen defeated the Uni
versity of l ii 1 1 for ui .t fifteen by a score
of 2ti to S on California field yesterday
The game was the most sensa
tional and bitterly fought of any of
the nine rugby contests which the two
universities have waged.
Stanford's victory wns clean cut.
Her much heralded back field per
formed entirely up to the expectations,
and practically all of Stanford's tries
were the result of brilliant passing
rushes executed uy the bucks. The work
of the forwards was brilliant.
Canby Makes Big Score,
Woodbtirn, Ore., Nov. 15, Tho Oinby
high school fuotbull ten in was defeat
ed here by a score of 141 to 0 in a
gaiiK with the iioodburu high school,
a lighter team, yesterday. This is the
largest score made this year on the
const la interscliolastie game.
Albany Beats Pacific.
Albany, Ore., Nov, 1.1. Albany col
lege defeated Pacific college hero yes
terday afternoon ut football by a score
of 10 to 0. The game was well con
tested, with both teams working in good
shape, but the locnl team slightly out
classed their rivals.
FROM OREGON ELEVEN
I'nlversity vf Washington, Seattle,
Wash., Nov. la. The university lorgod
lis nay another peg toward the north
west championship yesterday afternoon,
defeating the I'uiveislty of Oregon by
I a score of 10 0 on a perfect field and
day, when her undefeiited football team
1 upheld the record of the Inst seven
Ti e lust period was played In semi
darkness, and It was not until the last
five minute, of play that Oregon
threatened seriously lo score. Parsons
i made a brilliant run of JO yards from
j the tenter of the ticld to Washington's
120-yard line. Time was precious and
I Parsons tried a place kick, but missed
, the ,ioal by two feet, Washington got
the ball and was juit punting from
SLY JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON.
THEY'RE THE GREATEST
DID YOU PUT
NO, I PUT
TAIN PEN IN
IT, THIS TIME,
FOP. A JOKE
RING, IN THE
their own 20-yard line when the pistol
sounded the end of the game.
Fake Flay Works Well.
Miller's drawing the entire Oregon
team with him in the third quarter,
with the bull on Oregon's 30-yard line
for what looked like a punt formation,
allowed Hunt, V'nshington 's left end,
to ilide out uncovered and unnoticed
toward the goal.
Miller ran wide and, with Hunt well
placed, shot him a high, perfectly di
rected forward pass diagonally across
the field, and Hunt tore for the goal
without the least difficulty. Smith
Smith, in the first five minutes of-the
first quarter, with his kickng toe in
opornton on the 30-yard line, booted
the oval drectly between the goal
posts. The husky little Washington
quarterback bad worked Miller and
Shiel perfectly and got his team in the
position from which he is most accus
tomed to kick.
Oregon's Left Weak.
Although the Oregon team fought
like madmen every minute of the game,
and although their defense was almost
impenetrable nt critical times in the
center, Washington's gains came
through Miller's and Shiel's ability to
make gains off tuckle ami end. Ore
gon 's left side of the line was the
weaker today and Smith used his at
tack thcro effectively.
SALEM HIGH BEATS
THE EUGENE BOYS
The Salem High school football team
took the Kngene High school sniiad
down the field Saturday afternoon to
the tune of 2(1 to 0. Regardleaa of the
ono sided scorn the game wns far from
a walk over for the locals, nnd the un
even score does not indicate in any
maimer the comparative strength of the
teams, Salem swept the visitors off
their feet in the first, quarter and
piled up a load of II) to 0. After thnt
r.ugeno came back to earth, a ulitlv
soiled but. still In the running nnd the
game took on the aspects of a hard
mutch Illuminated by spectacular runs
bvi quarterbnek. Dnwaie nnd Hnlfback
Kinehnrt of tho Salem team who nlnved
the brunt of the game. Captain Keene
opened up his choice assortment of for
ward passes for substantial gnins which
netted another touchdown in the last
Wigmore the Star.
Wigmore, the Kugene left end, spilled
many of Salem's plays and nlnved the
stnr game for the visitors. Williams,
or I'.ugeno ror the visitors, Williams,
stopped many line smashes. The re
turns of Downie and Keinhart were too
much for the visitors to overcome,
however, and time and again they re
turned punts to the original line of
scrinimnge before being downed. The
field was coated with a film of slimy
clay mud which made the ball slippery
and rendered forward passing danger
ous. The slick field also slowed down
the gnmo considerably but even a dry
field would not have enabled' the
Kngene bovs to take the game from the
loenls and Salem was tirobablv more
hainlii npped than Kngene. The Eugene
boys put up a good scrap but were out
classed In every department of the
game except In punting and the Snlom
returns more than made up for any loss
In punting. The best of sportsmanship
prevailed and the conduct of the play
ers on the field was devoid of rough
stuff though each Individunl player
was out to do his best,
The Rooters Busy.
Between the halves the rival rooting
sections serpentined on the field and
the Kngene contingent liberated a num
ber of pigeons bearing the Eugene
High school colors. After the yells
both sides lined up across the field and
pulled, off a "bury the hatchet''
sliint, meeting in mid field to shake .
The tennis lined up as follows:
Keene B R I Wigmore
MoClellnnd ..R T I, 1). Williams 1
Taylor v..) R (1 Ii Club and
KXIlXZft&fJJ I . . Campbell
i.ewe C Ilempy i
lluiil L (1 H Newman ,
Williams I- T R Stencil, V.I
Williams and Hansen I
0. Had. Ilff and
It. Ha.lcliff h V. R Finney j
Downev Q Smith, Torrilli
ltamliill It It 1, Terrill and
Proctor F Maclean !
Hlnehart, L 11 It Alexander
Officials: A. Huuser, Chemawa,
referee', Mullen, I'nlversity of Oregon,1
umpire, and Smith, Chemawa, head
POPE APrCALS TOR PEACE.
Home, Nov. t(t.-The pope Issued an
encyclical today appealing for peace in
F.uropa. He attributed war to lack f
mutual tolerance, contempt for author
ity, class injustice and the worship of
VOVDAY. NOVEMBER 16. 1914.
BAKERS YOU EVER
THAT'S LOVELY S
MY RING IN THE
CAKE MIGHT TAKE
THE SHINE OFF
ASKS FOR 1,250,000,000
London, Nov. 16. Premier
Asqtiith told the house of com
mons today that up to Saturday
the war had cost Great Britain
between $4,500,000 and $5,000,
000 a day above normal ex
penditures. He asked the com
mons for an additional credit
!ft )C 3C 3(t )c ?C sC 3C )c )C lC 3C Sjt SjC
0. A. C. OUTCLASSES
Portland, Ore., Nov, 15. Displaying
a surprising power and resourcefulness,
the Oregon Aggies continued their vic
torious senson yesterday by overwhelm
ing the University of Idaho team 20 to
0, representing four touchdowns and
Arthur Lntz, the swarthy speed dem
on of the Aggies, outdid his press
He was supposed to be suffering from
a sprained knee, but in the half that
Lot, was in the game the Aggies piled
up M points, and the officials snatched
another touchdown after it had been
made because of holding on the line ot
The black-jerseyed hiiBklos from Cor
vallis simply bored through the red
jerseys nt will. Every Idaho player on
tiio line was badly outclassed with the
exception of big Groninger at right
tackle. The only time the Aggies ever
were held for downs wns when they
began fooling with passes and substi
tutes. If Conch Stewart had left Lnta
in the game to do the kicking, passing
and the big yardage the Aggies could
just us well have made tile score 50,
JAP WARSHIPS SIGHTED.
Honolulu. Nov, 111. Th schooner
Robert R. Hind, in from Port Townsend,
today reported sighting the Japanese
battleship Ilizen ami the cruiser Asnma
500 miles southeast of Honolulu Thurs
day, steaming southeast. It wns taken
for granted that they were on their
way to the Chilean const to look for
Admiral Von Spce's German cruiser
"Europe At War"
A New Book Just Out
A complete Atlas of Europe. A complete Compendium of all im
portant facts involved in this greatest struggle of history. A com
plete series of brilliant pictures showing the armament on land, on
sea and in the air of the fiercely contending European Powers.
The latest and most important publication upon the present terri
ble situation in Europe.
More Than An Atlas
It contains all of the Maps of the European Powers and a great
Map of Europe, all in colors. But it is more than an Atlas. It is a
great collection of famous pictures showing the terrible Armament of
Europe. It shows pictures of England's famous Dreadnaughts of the
Sea. It shows Germany's great dreadnaughts of the Air with which
she is striking from the clouds. It show3 all of the famous Leaders
of Europe who are back of this War. It has other pages of all the im
portant facts pertaining to this War and written by noted men.
Given Free to Subscribers
This handy and useful Atlas will be given free to subscribers (old
or new) of the Daily Capital Journal, who pay for three months' sub
scription at one time at the regular rates, delivered by carrier. Mail
subscribers (old or new) of the Daily Capital Journal who pay one
year's subscription at the special rate of $3.00 will be given a copy of
the Atlas free. ' . .
P-ru ax mM'T
IT LOOKS LIKE
AN INK PUDDING!
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
C. H Snvder ct ux to G C Snider, 48
acres, Larkius D L C, T 5 8, it 2 W.
V Brunell to C II Snider, 48 acres,
Larkins D L C, T 5 S, R 2 W. $10.
R W" Wilburn et ux to JlcCarpentcr,
.65 acre, Ocobock s Add, Woodburn,
John Thoma to A V Thomu, part blk
1, Stay ton. ul0.
11 Desart ot ux to W M Sanders, lot
102, Harry DeBart's Add, Silverton.
A J Devancy et ux to W J Looney et
ux, 134.59 acres, Sec 7 T 10 S, R 2 VV.
W J Looney et ux to W F Looney
et ux, part lot 0 block 4, Fairnioiint
Pari; Add, Sulem, $10.
F H Wienskin et ux to R D Smith,
7 Vi acres, T 5 8, R 2 W. $10.
W F Looney et ix to Bnvaiiev 4
Farlow, 40.20 acres, Sec 30, T I) S, K
2 W. $10.
Sophie Keen to Fred Fisher, part of
tract No. 2 Marion Gardens, T 7 K,
R 2 W. $10.
E E Howell et ux to Oregon State
Bank, part lot 7 block 7 Jefferson.
E J Canatsev et ux to M B Shaw,
lots 10, U and 12, block 13, Englc
woo.l Add. $10.
Wm B Buwue et ux to (' S Bowne,
209 acres, Sec 0, T 9 8, R 1 W. $500.
M B Siiaw et vir to E J Canutsey et
ux, part lot 10, block 8, Salem, $10.
P J Clark et vir to R E Clark, land
in Cls 37 and 34!), T I 8, K 3 W, and
land in Riverview Park Add. $1.
L R Clark et vir to R E Clark, land
in Cls 37 and 349, T 7 8, R 3 W. $1.
R U Clark et ux to T J Clark et ux,
land in Cls 37 and 340, T 7 8, R 3 W,
and land in Riverview Park Add. $1.
BUILDING PERMITS ISSUED.
Of the five building permits issued
for November, three were issued on
November H. Following is a list of the
November 5 E. J. Kenenley, one
story dwelling, 1340 Madison street, to
November 7 Beth M. Post, two-story
dwelling, 1340 Madison street, $1800.
November 7 E, M. Punzel, one and
a half story dwelling, 555 Cross street,
November 9 Arthur Tucker, one sto
ry dwelling, 1475 North Fourth street,
I GUESS LEFT
THE INK IN-
THC TuairjfH 1LXND
I Chicago, Nov. 10. The Union stock
yards hero were reopened today, the
ten-day quarantine on account of the
foot and mouth disease having expired.
Cattle receipts were 7000 head, only
one-third of the normal Monday run,
but conditions were expected to be up
to the usual standard in a few days.
The price of cattle was only 10 cents
higher than on November 0, when the
stockyards were closed. Hogs were from
40 to 50 cents higher.
A woman who marries a man to re
form him doesn't find life so monoto
Nov. 9. (leorge F. Roi'.gers, one-story
dwelling, 1700 1 linos street, $1000.