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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 1, 1915)
-THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM. OREGON, FRIDAY, OCT. 1, 1915.
RED SOX STRONGER
SAYS DOPE SHE
George A. Holmes Picks the
Boston American To Win
By George B. Holmes.
Xew York, Oct. 1. On plain, un
Tarnished "dope" the Red Sox from
Ibis comparatively' early viewpoint,
Mack up stronger than the Phillies in
the coming world 's clash, and probably
will, barring injuries, go into the
October classic as big a favorite as ever
did the Mackmen over the Giants, or
the Mackmen over the Braves.
It wasn't luck that gave Bill Car
rigan a pennant winner this year. It
was plain ordinary grit, plua a couple
of tons of sheer fighting, and some rat
tling, good consistent baseball . No
manager ever faced a April getaway
with a stiffer field to fight against
than did this same Bill Carrigan.
Chicago's new sadly crumpled White
Pox, reinforced by the meteoric Collins
at second, and with a chucking staff
reckoned to be the class of the circuit,
started well and sot the pace until
June, when they bad been squelched,
a new ogre rose to confront the Boston
mentor the Tigers. And it was some
ogre. Cobb was playing the best base
ball of his scintillating career. Craw
ford was slugging with all his old-time
power, Veach was playing like a fiend,
and Jennings had an infield his first
since 1909. All this array of power waB
backed up with a. fair pitching staff.
But Bill Carrigan came through.
When the time came for a "crucial"
series like the recent one with the
Tigers at Boston, which really gave his
men the pennant he went out and won
games. There was no cracking under
Boston has worked its way into tbe
Big Tilt through the classiest field that
ever represented Ban Johnson's loop.
The Phillies have won a pennant from a
field tbat probably is the weakest that
ever represented the National Circuit,
Bnd that's taking no credit away from
Pat Moran, either, becnuse he deserves
all the roses than be shied at his red
Both the favorites in the National
laguo dropped by the wayside. The
Giants never were in the hunt, and the
Braves, handicapped by injuries and
suspensions, put up a game, but futile,
fight. Brooklvn threatened for a while,
but their opposition was not of the
steady variety. The i'hillies Haven't
slaved flashy ball. They dismayed a
flash to take the lead early in .the sea
son, but since then have played fifty
fifty ball, content in the belief that
their enemies didn't have the stuff for
a spurt that would overtake them. They
were right, for had either the Braves
or Superbag possessed a drive of any
power at all, the Phils could have been
unseated at almost any stage of the
And because of this because Bill Car
rigan 's clan has fought Ub way to a
pennant through a bunch of hand clubs
while Moran has had comparatively
easy sailing because of this, the Amer
ican League entry will, barring unfor
seen events, go into the scries a favor
ite, if for no other reason.
Jake Schaefer, Jr., Near Champion.
Denver, Colo., Oct. 1. lief ore Jake
Schaefer, acknowledged to have been
the greatest billiardist of his time, died
iu March, 1910, of consumption, he
taught his sum son, Jake, Jr., now 21
years 'of ago, to play the game and in
spired him with tho ambition of follow
ing in Iub famous father's steps.
This month at the Astar Hotel, Now
York, young Schaefer will play Willie
Hoppe for the championship. If
Schaefer docs not win this year, he will
win the championship eventually, de
clare experts who have seen the wiz
ard's son play.
"My father taught me how to play
billiards when I was 13 years old,'
...;.! u..i e..- .i l u ,
. .1.. t .-..JE. McLoul'1 in. former national tennis
u.ums nere recoiiuy. j. practice live
hours a iluv when I am home in Chicago.
I try to get out for a two mile walk
every morning to keep my nerves in
ThniiL'h Schaefer dnllvs little abont
his shots it is said he plans eight Bhots
m advance every time. Two years ago
ho began to attract attention when he
'Hs chosen as one of nine players in tho
Champion Billiard nuyers' League.
Women to Play Golf.
Philadelphia, Oct. 1. The tri-state
DlntehoB f..i 1.A DnK.l W TJno f,n
opened today over the links of Mcrion1
i" Untouched by
six more in
Cricket Club here. This is the same
place aelected by tbe women for their
Griscoin Cup matches in June. The
matches wiH continue tomorrow.
Football Games Today.
Kansas City vs. Ottowa, at Kansas
Kansas Normal vs. Bethany, at Em
poria. Monmouth vs. Parsons, at Monmouth.
Transylvania vs. Kentucky Military,
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS
St. Louis 70
New York (18
Boston .'. 99 4(i
Detroit " 93 54
Chicago nfl GO
Washington ..... R2 fit")
New York ....... fi 81
Ht. Louis H3 87
Cleveland 57 93
Philadelphia .... 41 10&
Pittsburg 85 64
St. Louis 86 66
Chicago 83 65
Kansas City 80 71
Newark 77 71
Buffalo 74 78
Brooklyn :.. 70 82
Baltimore 40 104
Pacific Coast League.
San Francisco ...105 78
Los Angeles 98 87
Salt Lake 91 8
Vernon 89 92
Oakland 83 102
Portland 75 98
At Portland Ouklund
At Oakland Salt Lake
San Francisco 1.
At Los Angeles Vernon
Los Angeles 8-1.
1915 Pennant Dope.
San Francisco is now leading
the league by 8 games.
Salt Lake is but 2 games be
hind second place.
Portlund has 23 more' games
Portland holds the cellar
championship by 2 games.
TO ARRANGE SERIES
By George R. Holmes,
(Vnitcd Press Staff Correspondent.)
New York, Oct. 1. One week from
today, probably the Boston Eed Sox and
the Phillies wijl clash in the opening
struggle of the world's series.
The final decision as to the date and
place, however, will be made tomorrow
when tho national commission meets
Starting with next Friday, two games
would be possible in one city without a
layoff, and tne teams could utilize Sun
day for traveling.
Boston is favored for the opening,
because of the enormous seating capaci
ty to about 20,000.
The Royal Rooters with their "Tes-
song and a band will be on deck
for the series and they
have never backed a loser.
FOUGHT TO DRAW.
Denver, Colo., Oct. 1. Sam McVey!
of California and Snm Langford of
Boston fought twenty fast rounds to a
draw here, by a popular decision.
JOHNSON IS WINNER.
Kansas City, Mo Oct. 1. Maurice1
J " . 1 ' . ,,. . ,1(lfpot
champion has gone down
again before William .M. Johnson in a.
one set exhibition match here, 6-1. In
a one set match, Clarence Griffith de-
feated John C. Neely, of Chicago, 7-5.;
McLoughlin and Clifford IxK'khorn of"
Kansas Citv were defeated bv Johnston;
and Griffith, 4-6, 7-5, S O, 6-4. j
FEDERAL LEAGUE RACE. !
Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 1. The Pennant
chase in the Federal league today de-:
veloped into a fijlit between Pittsburg
and St. Louis, with slijjht odds in favor
Kansas City, nnd ( hicago
have been practically eliminated from
the race by their defeats yeBteroay. i
Pittsburg has four more games to
piny, including today's, all with Chica
go. St. Louis is looked upon by many
as stiong contender as the Missouri,
team has only two more games to play.
They will have to win both, however,
while Pittsburg drops half of its re
maining gnmes to Chicago. ,
Los Angeles, al., Oct. . The I'ni
vorsilv nf Southern California football
aggregation Is going up against a reg
ular Dardanelles proposition when it
tackles the Los Angeles Athletic club
eleven at Bovnrd field tomorrow. The
clubmen average I!' pounds the heav
iest team that, has ever appeared in
southern California. I". H. C. varsity
will have to win by speed.
FOOTBALL GAMES TOMORROW.
Minneapolis, Minn.. Oct, 1. The Min
nesota University eleven went through,
final practice today for its game with
North Dakota tomorrow. Minnesota
rooters are not inclined to be particular
ly optimistic over the f'nphera' pros
pects, as the tenm appears weak on d-j
tensive, although strong on the of-,
Don't Get Wet
and carry around a load
of water and a cokL
Tower's Fish Brand
sheds every drop.
Easy fitting and
A point Reflex Edges
stop every drop
from running in
at tne front.
Protector Hat, Bcaott
Satisfaction Cuaranktd 0WEll
Send for catalog 8.
A. J. TOWER CO. !
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Five hits, a walk, netting five runs,
all in the fifth, caused the Browns to
bent Detroit and the Red Sox woif the
Sherman stopped the slugging Wnsh
iugtonians and helped the Athletic
stage a comeback and win, four to
The Giants bunched their hits while
Tesreau hypnotized Brooklyn.
The Cubs were slippery at critical
moments and Cincinnati grabbed it.
Errors followed by Pittsburg's hits,
lost for St. I.ouis Nationals.
Philadelphia Nationals beat the
Braves 8 to 1.
Vernon and the Angels divided. It
was fine weather for ennui.
Williams, of Salt I.uke, pitched a
th ree hit game, defeating Jan Fran
cisco thrice straight.
Burns beat Krause in a pitchers' war,
the score being Oakland 2, Portland 1.
FINAL ROUND IN TOURNEY.
Boston, Mass., Oct. 1. The final
round of the singles and doubles and in
mixed doubles have been reached in the
Longwood women's tennis tournament
with Miss Molla Bjurstedt, of Norway,
wiuning the right to play in both.
Miss Bjurstedt and Miss Anne Sheaf
of Boston defeated Miss Alice Cunning
ham anil Miss Ruth Harrington,-Boston,
in the third round of the doubles. 6-1.
Misa Bjurstedt and Irving Warren of
Boston-defeated Miss Sheaf and O. P.
Gardner, Jr., 6-2, 4-fl, 0-4, in the mixed
Young Girl Determined
To Commit Suicide
Hanford, Ca)., Oct. 1. The strange
belief of the mother of Irma Swan
son,' aged 19, that her daughter was
"fated" to meet death at her own
hands was further borne out today
when the girl, for the fourth time with
in a year attempted to commit suicide
by taking choloroform. She will recov
er. Tho girl's mother said today she has
been harrowed by the thought that the
strong tendency of her daughter toward
suicide is pre-natal. Wh said shortly
before the birth of me girl she was
contemplating suicide and she believes
her thoughts then influenced her child.
The girl's last attempt at self destruc
tion occurred when she was visiting in
Entire Change of Program
BOB AND PEGGY VALENTINE
In a Big Surprise. Act, Featuring Quick Change,
Making Five Complete Changes Before the Audience.
Universal Feature 2-rcels
"A WITCH OF SALEM TOWN"
Featuring Mary Fuller
"WHAT A BLIND MAN SAW
A Modern Romance, 2-acts.
This Film Is Released for the Wexford.
It Almost Happened
Presenting LEE MORAN, MISS BlXLIE RHODES
Matinee 2 to 5. Evening 6 :30, 8 :00 and 9 :30
REMEMBER OUR PRICE IS 10c
AND OUR PROGRAM EXCELLENT
OUR AIM IS TO PLEASE OUR PATRONS
SALEF.1 SHRINERS TO
BE HOSTS OF NOBLES
-. .VISITING TBE EWR
Program of Entertainment To
Fill Entire Day and Ends
" With Dance
The Shriners' specie! will arrive iu
Salem tomorrow at 10:30 bearing a
trainload of Portland Shriners and their
families and friends to attend the state
fair. The Salem Shriners have pre
pared a special program of entertain
ment for the visiting nobles and the
ij-"1crrians, in unifom h Cherrian
jfg UUUU Will WCllViuu iirtill! m, 1113 UCpOl
4(with McKlroy's band on hand to toot
will form at the depot and will marcii
through the principal business streets
of this city and around to the Masonic
Temple to disoand.
At the Temple there will be autos
waiting at the court curbs to tnke the
visitors around the city on a sight see
ing tour which will include the state in
stitutions and then back to the com
mercial club where special arrange
ments have been made for the enter
tainment of the Shriners which will in
clude a banquet.
At 1 p. m. the. nobles will be taken
to the fair grounds where a block of
seats has beea reserved in the grand
stand to view the races at 1:110. At
6:30 the visitors will view the exhibits
at tho fair grounds anil then return to
the Masonic , Temple where a buffet
luncheou will.be served and an inform
al reception held. At S.-30 a dance will
be given in honor of the visitors in the
banquet room or tne .Masonic temple
which will continue until tho time for
tho departure of the Shriners' special
All nobles residing in Salem have
!been requested to meet at the Masonic
man wita tneir ier.es promptly at i
o'clock tomorrow morning to meet tiie
train. Tho C'herrinns in full uniform
are 'to meet at the commercial club at
the same hour and the ( herriaus earn
estly request that all ( herriaus who
possibly can spare the time should be
at the commercial club and later to art
as escorts for hto afternoon program
Fred Erixon, chairman of the auto
committee requests that all autos which
can bo' donated by tho owners for the
use of the visitors report nt 10 a. m.
to tho Masonic temple and line up
around the court house curbs.
Autos Smash Together
On Independence Road
China pheasant hunters from Salem
returning to this city early this morn
ing report an auto Kinnshn't) on tho In
dependence road some time last night.
Kxactly opposite. the watering trough
which stands alongside the road half
way to Independence are two cars so
completely telescoped that they appear
to nave rieen cast one. A ronl be
longing to J. S. Heddington and n Pat
terson belonging to ,1. W. Dunn, of
HoskiiiB are one. and inseparable today.
Mr. Dunn and one of his companions
are remaining in their car as they say
the other car whs on the wrong side
of the road aud they contemplate fur
ther proceedings. No one was sorioiiB
ly hurt though how a serious accident
was avoided is unexplained. Both ra
diators and windshields were broken
ami the back of the seat of the Ford
is smashed in where the ocenpnnts of
tiio tonnenii were thrown npninst it.
CowrfgM HutSvlutiwr h Mar
Just Wright Shoes
$4.50 and $5.00
COURT HOUSE NEWS
The grand jury was to report this1
morning at 10 o clock to Judge Percy 1
B. Kelly who ope'ied his dtartiiiont of
the circuit court nt that hour. Owing:
to the death of William .1. Ashby, ai
brother of Juryman Ashby, the grand;
jury was unable to report and will turn j
in the indictments Monday morning,;
October 4 when tho October term of the!
circuit is formally opened. This lore-1
noon was spent in retting enses and in
rearing motions and demurrers.
Fred Antoime'i' todny filed a suit In
the circuit court against II. Tniiidii to
recover damages ullegeil to have been
secured in an ntito siiiushup. Tho com
plaint state that the defendant was
operating an auto truck on Kast tCitid
street in Portland at a rate of 15 miles
an hour whe i he struck the plaintiff I
crushing hia left leg below tho knge
and causing other injuries. The plain
tiff seeks general damages in tho sum
of $1,000, doctor's fees of I00 and the
loss of $-4 ilavs at 4 per dav, making
a total of Jl'lM).
llerminia Knnpp Scely today filed a
suit for a divorce ngainst iter husband
Clarence Seely ullcging cruel and in
human treat in. sit. The plaintiff states
in her complaint that her hiisliuad
struck her because alio forgot to send
his shirts to tho U'.iuidry mid thut he
choked her in their rooming house at
55.1 Center street. -Sim asks for if'-U a
month alimony ami :) HMI for suit money
and tho feo simple title to tho west 41;
feet of the south two thirds of lot -1,
block 3, city of Halem and the division
of lot 11, block 12, in lioise addition.
She also seckj the custody of their four
year old som, Frank K. Seely. James
(!. IL'lt.cl is attorney for tho plaintiff.
Kinina l'utten was granted a decree
of absolute divorce from her liiisliniul
Henry fatten by default iu Judge Gal
loway's court today. The plaintiff was
given tho right to resume her maiden.
name or r.niinu Wallace. Tne couple
wero married in Silverton in IH05 and
have no property rights or children to
divide. K. A. Diiyington is attorney
for tho plaintiff.
Hearings In Alaskan
Coal Land Contests!
San Francisco, Oct. 1. Hearings in
the last 700 Alaska coul land cuses have
just been finished hero by Andrew
Christeiiscn, chief of the field division'
of the federal land department for Alas-1
ku. Home have been pending ten years.
Among tho more important rases
heard was that of the l.ishuruc-Gorwlii 1
Coal company, claiming valuable coul'
lands on the shores of the Arctic, ocean,
('line Bull, president of the company;
F. H. Crosby, secretary of the firm of
Crosby & Bull, bond brokers, Mer
chants Kxclniiige and Virgil Moore, of
Merkcley, a large stockholder and one
of the original locators of the property
in 19(10 were among the prominent wit
Hesse examined. The defendants were
represented by lawyers of wide reputa
tion incliidiitg i(. A. Ilullingcr, of Seat
tle, former secretary of Interior.
Cadets Are Dismissed
and Others Susoendedi
Washington, Oct. 1. Six Annapolis
j cadets have been dismissed, four sua.
pemli J and 15 demoted as a result of
the recent hanlng investigation, Her-
rctnry of the Nnvy Daniels announced
j today. All were in one clnss.
j The dismissed included Hubert K l.a-
motte, of Washington state,
Among the denuded was K. I'ost,
of California. President Wilson has
approved the dismissals.
F. V. iieiiMin, of South Ciirolrna, son
of Admiral Hensoe, chief of the navy
department bureau nf operations wus
among those demoted.
Commenting on the case, Heeretary
"II axing will not lie tolerated. We
are determined to eradicate all kind of
ucn practices and there is no room in
the srademy for anyone who will not
oliey orders and the laws of congress.
It costs (12,000 to educate a cadet nnd
the first thing for him to learn is to
obey order. Otherwise he lacks the first
qualification for an oiricr. "
Have you everything necessary for the rainy
season. These Bishop $15.00 Suits and Over
coats were built for wind and rain as well as
They'll show their sturdy qualities under
any kind of sky. You'll find in them a serv
' ice not equaled by any other garments at the
Many patterns in woolen and worsted
goods stouts" and slims. Come and see
what $15.00 will do.
LLOYD OSBOURNE'S Drama of (he Stage
Presenting the Popular Stars
MARGARITA FISCHER (a Salem Girl-
and HARRY POLLARD
How wifely devotion wins the battle against stage
temptations and "John Barleycorn."
Beautiful Pictures Magnificently Staged
Played by a Star Cast
A Four Act Mutual Masterpicturc
SUNDAY AND MONDAY
Ye Liberty Theatre
European War May
Have Taught American
"Whether tho frantic demands of
European nations for American motor
trucks, when they were confronted
with tho necessity for rapid transporta
tion of goods hail anything to do with
arousing Americnn business men tit tne
advantages of the modern method of
transportation I cannot say, but if is
an interesting fact tiuit co-incident I
with the Kuropeir.t demand the motor i
truck has come into its own hern nt
homo," says It. ('. Kueschaw, sales head
of the dual monarchy, Hen motor car;
company and lleo motor truck com
Mr. Ruesdiuw has just returned from!
nn extended trip which einbrii I tne'
Fncific const states, and he states IlialS
tiie thing thut impressed him most was
the tremendous demand that existed ev-l
erywhete for motor trucks. j
"We have all looked forward to fl
time when big business and little biisi-,
nesi woultt uwuke-.i to the tremendous,
superiority of tho motor delivery vc-,
hide, We all renli.ed Hint w'.ien it did!
come it would romn with a rush and'
one has only to travel across the ennn-i
try to realize that that has iinppeued.
"It is not exactly n huppy co inci
dent Hint the nntion widn demand oc-,
curred simultaneously with tho needs
of the belligerent Kiiropeun nations. It
hns caused an almost unparalleled con
dition of excensivo demand a demand
out of nil proportion to supply.
"As one instance of this I might
state that Hie Keo motor truck com
jinny has for some months been deliver
ing a new model truck; in that time
several hundred of them have gono In
to use, and up to thin time no general
announcement of it. has been made in
th public prss. This in a 1500 pound
"hurry up wagon."
" W hail been working for smne years
on the solving of the problem of u
truck of ample load capacity but with
higher rotes of slycd than' were pos
sible, with, for example, our 2-1 mi truck
mounted un solid tire. i
"After hnvinif put the machine
through every kind of test we finally
ventured to exhibit It nt the Huston
uiilomobile (how Inst March. To ouri
coiiwtornation wo were flooded with'
order. However, wo did not consider!
that a serious mutter us dealers are!
prone to order any new model in ipum-l
nnes, am; iney tro just as likely nt
not to sell it in units, and not many nf
Iheiu. Ho we planned to iiiiihe a im
tioual announcement of this model in
July. Came July, und u irlanee nt our
order books showed wo dare not say
tiny more nl out that model until the:
factory had more Hourly caught up with
orders on hand. Ho trie announcement!
w postponed to August, mid from i
month tn month since then n,nd still
the demand keeps up, i
"I do not think this is nil isolated!
ease. It is a very good iinlienlion of!
the apprecietion in business eenernllvi
of the celerity and economy of motor
"Mure noticeable than oven the pub
lic demand la the attitude of the auto
mobile dealer toward motor trucks now
adays. Formerly they looked at them
askance and when a dealer did deign
to take nn tho lino ho ordered a dem
onstrator und set it back in a corner
of the show room. There it was to bo
had by unyouo who camo in mid forci
bly took it r.way frnin him.
" lnriiig the past few mouths I have
found dealers ipnlo as enthusiastic over
motor ti in ks and in a great iniiiiy casen
inure so than pleasure vehicles. They
realie that, it. is it hii rwi-imitiitiit .In.
liai'tniCllt. nf 'lint IiiiuIiii.rii fin, I tr.mt It-
ns such those among them who uro
inereiianiH ami not merely order tukurs.
"I found business in general excel
lent," concluded Mr. Hiiesehuw, "tho
spirit of optimism seems to prevail ev
erywhere, and there is no doubt in tho
world that the automobile industry in
just starting on the biggest season it
has ever had." ,
ANDY CARNEGIE AND
JOHN D. HEAD PLUT0CRAT8
New York, Oct. 1. Andrew Carnegio
and John 1). Hockefeller will not go
over tho hills to tho poor house juat
Tliev both admitted thev
000 worth of iHTNonoi property iu tho
city, so they went up nt Hie head of
the class of rich on the IIHil tax list
which shows n totul uf ifH,()(l(l,(lim per
sonally here, .Mildred llliss ranked next
to (hem with ifi 1,0110,0(10.
Tho city 's tentative real estate standi)
at nearly ifS.OIiO.OOO.OOO.
THE HOME Of PARAMOUNT
Big Comedy Program
A New Star to Salem Feopls
"THE MARRIAGE OF
Lanky Pii-turization of Comedy
that ha mad Countless
Also a Scream Entitled
"LIKE MOST WIVES"
S. ft C. VAUDEVILLE ,
SUNDAY and MONDAY