Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, February 29, 1916, Page TWO, Image 2

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lS. .
Sport News
Champion of
World to Wrestle in Port
land Tonight
Portland, Ore, Feb. 29. Walter Mil
ler, middleweight wrestling champion
of the world, will meet tddie O'C'on
nell, instructor at the Multnomah Ama
teur Athletic club, tonight for the title.
From their rival camps, both men today
issued communiques of confidence.
Catch -ss-catcb-can rule, with Mike
Butler aa referee, were agreed upon
lat night. Miller will weigh about 154
pound am O'Connell 1-tH. Miller ar-riv-cd
yesterday from 8a n Francisco,
Trier he dumped Pete Buzukos in very
tthort order. He realizes that in O'Con
nell he ii meeting a worthy opponent,
ami Miller is not treating the affair
The champion will not stake his belt.
Ho claim he has won permanent pos
session of the trophy.
The wrestling game virtually will be
on trial when Miller and O'Connell
meet tonight. Several alleged "frame
tip" three yeara ago killed public
confidence: -in wrestling. If tonight's
match ends without a hitch, there is a
vossibility of the revival of the game in
Coach Smith Pleased.
Berkeley. Cal.. Feb. 2!). Bevond do
Waring that he was pleased with his
new berth and was hopeful of turning
oat a winning team, Andy .Smith, new.
loot tin 11 coach of tho I mversity of Call
forma, waa silent today regarding his
jilans. He will be busy "sizing up" the
Nutation until Saturday when he will
begin worn in earnest.
WUlaid Getting in Form.
New York. Feb. 29. The effects of
Jess Millard recent illness are rapid
ly vanishing and he is speedily rounding
into form for hi coming 10-round bout
with Frank Moran. Walter Monahan
nnd Jack Hemplo, his chief training
usaistant. aald the lienvywcight cham
lion is already in fine fettle.
Meanwhile Tex Kicksrd. promoter of
inn ooui, conferred today with
Mate boxing commission regarding the
lentils of tho match. All tile money re
reived from the sale of seats will be
held by the commission until such time
ns Kicksrd dictates its disposition.
Fisher to Catch for Beavers.
Portland, Ore.. Feb. 20. fins Fisher
is back in tho fold today. He signed
a contract Inst night to catch for the
Portland club of the Pacific, Const
league in 191(1. Unsigned Beavers now
ro ljuinn, Haworth, Sothoron, Nixon(
Npeas and Hnuthwortli. With the ex
ception of ripen, these are expected to
lio signed within a week. Soeas i,i still
lmcking at a salnry cut which McCredie
is delorminod to saddle on him.
Bain! Trimmed Madden.
Hcattle, Wash., Feb. 2l. Karl Bain'
prnnir a surprise on followers of ama
teur boxing here last night bv trim
ming I.loyd Mnddon at the Seattle All
letie club smoker. The bout went three
She Knocked Him Out
Hiebmond, Cal.. Feb. 2. A jury of
omen to trv Mrs. Mnrv Tennnnt on n
T.hnree of battering her husband with r
dashboard was sought today nt her w.
Portland to Play Seattle.
Seattle. Wash., Feb. 29. Portland
niul Seattle will tangle in an exhibition
liockey encounter on the ice here to
night. IVinito the fact that the Tfosc
City sextet holds the const chnmpion
idiin, the locals are confident of wiu-ning.
League Will Pay Debt
Seattle. Wash. Feb. 29. It wna an
nounced here today that the Northwest
ran Baseball league will meet a deht of
41.700 Butte owes from the dnys of the
Union association. The business men
flf Butte, who have raised Slfi.OOO for n
lmiebnll club there, refused to pay the
old claims.
Dover, Kng., Feb. 29. That
the Peninsular and Oriental
liner Mslo.ja was tho victim of a
submarine off here Sunday
and wna not mined, as reported
was the testimony of Chief
Officer Forbes today.
Other witnesses did not corro
borate Forbes' story as to how
the vet-eel was destroyed with
the lose of between 150 and 170
His testimony was the first
lint that the vessel had not
been mined.
Will Require 1000 Years at
Present Rate to Equip
Efficient Aero Corps
Governor Withycomhe has been noti
fied by the Aero Club of America that
the Curtiss Aeroplane Company has of
fered to train an officer of the militia
of each of the 48 states gratis.
As Commander-in-Chief of Oregon's
military forces he has been asked to
select an OrOegnian t take advantage
of this offer.
The governor hag conferred with Ad
jutant General (ieo. A. White, reuost
ing the general to take steps towards
the selection of an officer or private
whose training will be most valuable to
the Militia in this connection. The
training will take place at the Curtiss
school at San Diego, California. The
Aero Club states that such a course as
will be given the Oregon representa
tive is worth 00.
Through the generostly of Emerson
McMillin, of New York, the Aero Club
is adding 10 per cent to the if 100,
which will be contributed towards the
traveling expenses of the aeronautic
The Aero Club letter is in part as
"This contribution of the Curtiss
Company to tho National Aeroplane
Fund will add 48 trained militia of
ficers to our aerial forces as well as en
able the militia of most of the states
to take the first step toward organizing
an aviation section.
"Conditions being as critical as
President Wilson states them, this
country needs immediately five thous
and trained aviators. (lad this coun
try a reserve of five thousand trained
aviators, it would be in the hnppy
position of the porcupine, which spends
its days in peaceful pursuits, banning
no one, but is ever rendv to defend it
self. "Tho aeronautical equipment of the
Army and Navy consists of less than
twenty aeroplanes in commission, and
a dozen ordered, which lire needed to
replace some of the aeroplanes in com
mission. The plans being considered
by the present congress aim to only
provide less than 200 aeroplanes to the
Army and Navy combined. No pro
vision whatever is made to provide
aeronautical equipment to the Militia.
"Hut it is being realized that if the
Army has only about 10 aeroplanes iu j
commission at tho end of seven years,
when it should have 1,000; and the
navy lias only about 10 aeroplane, in
commission nt the end of five years,
when it should have 2,0n0; at this rate
it would take tho best part of 1,000
years to supply the Army's and Navy's
aeronautical needs. I he Army, .Mivv,
and Militia need 2.ri,O00,0OO for aero
nautics. Less than that will leave this
country behind the thud and fourth
class powers, who now have many times
more aeroplanes than this country bns.
"It is geneinllv appreciated that so
long as the Army and Navy are so
short of men, the militia forms thu
baoMiono of our detenses. there is
also being appreciated the fact that
the efficiency of the militia can only
extend as far as the menus provided
for equipment and training will reach."
Cups Are Offered
In Contest of Boys
Try Capital Journal Want Ads.
Bake cake witK
mi roull have ihein
U begging lor the
nope, li toe nvo
that insure succese i
in every baking.
Last fall at Salem and at Ontario.
Oregon, over 100 older boys from Ore
gon and Idaho attended two boys' con
ferences which were conducted under
the direction of the Oregon-Idaho !
Young Men's Christian association exe-1
eutive committee. Now the boys work;
department of that committee announ-l
jh a Wxir mm fninlt titv ulil.ir luiva ninl
...... . ... . ...... ... . ...v .. ...... .
.w.tl,.i f... .......11..,. A........
........... .... ,,..,, , ,,K
who are putting forth cups in tho older
bovs' contests are (!ov. James Withv-
combe, V. M. I.add, Portland: Mayor
II. K. Albee, of Portland; Mr. A. C.
Schmitt, of Albany, and President Mel-
vui A. Uranium of the Cniversity of
Idaho, Moscow, Idaho, While the com
mittee cannot announce the full list of
donors at this time they will be able to
very soon. The contests are to be
launched at once.
For older boys clubs and classes in
Sunday schools, high schools, Y. M. C.
A.'s anil other boys' organizations con
tests include five lines of endeavor,
Bible study, agriculture, membership in
crease, per cent of attendance, and
thrift. Any club which con qualify may
enter any one or all of these five con
tests, and as the committee has tried to
net up regulations that will put all
classes on un equnl basis the contest
bids fair to be close from the start
ob April 1 to the close. November 1.
Tho younger boys, 12 to 15 years of
age, are to linve an equally attractive
contest involving physical, religious,
and educational, which tents imiy be
conducted by leaders for bovs' groups
of various organizations. The ciin for
this contest has been offered jointly bv
President I'. K. Mull, of tlie Oregon 1
Sunday School assorniiation, and Pres. I
H. C. Buldridgc, of the Idaho Similar!
School association.
No contests hove probably ever been
organised with such a variety of activ
ities and including so thoroughly all
classes of hays' organizations as those
under the direction of the State Y. M.
0. A. committee for the bovs of Ore-
goa anu idudo. further information i
may be had by addressing John II.
Kudd, interstate bovs secretary, :05 Y.
M. C. A., Portland, Oregon," stating
clearly In which contests von n ro intir-
f GEE! THIS fviAOTUR-M- j l'Tl I 1 fiUNKoO ( .
COWS M.N'T.tiOT C0 f "fl OU IHy lOME BiTei THC J f F1 (yjELl, AMVHOUJ
" jj
Imnn kr Amtrttm Timn Cw.
Guess this one: Why is "Tux" the one non-bite to
bacco? Sure! you got it because no imitator has ever
yet solved the riddle of the "Tuxedo Process," of course.
The Perfect Tobacco for Pipe and Cigarette
That "Tuxedo Process' by the way, has had 'em all guessing for a
long time. It was invented by a physician years ago,
and it remains today the original and
i e i 1 'ii
pest process ror making tooacco mild, mm
wholesome and healthful, and for
removing every trace of bite.
Join the thousands of happy pipe-smokers who
Have learned that Tuxedo brings comfort, content
ment and satisfaction. Try Tuxedo for a week.
'AVAi-ir-J1 1
Psmous Cartoonist, sari
"Tuxedo has made a pipe my faoortte
form of smoking. Ill coolness and mildnut
make pipe-smoing a real pleasure."
Convenient, glassine wrapped, Famous green tin with gold
moisture-proof pouch . . . J C lettering, curved to f it pocket
In Tin Humidors, 40c and 80c. In Glass Humidors, 5Gc and 90c
10c Mmmm- -M
illy TiiitoiJ I'ioss)
Coluiiihim, Ohio, Feb. 21).
(Vntral tlhiu (Icvott'CH of loxin(
fimight will et Johnny Orif
fitliM, Akron lij,'litwi'ii;lit, and
l.i'iicii Cross, of New York, in ft
12ronml fontiMt lit thu State
strn't Coli'sii'iini lioro, nmler tho
iliroliou of the Oun'imbury
MinnPHiinliit. Ten oivic org
imialions ihose toilny, nml im
nmiiil iluto, for In'un rhing a
rnmpiupl nKliinst monqtiitnpj, in
this city surroiiiuK'il bv a Mate
thilt 1ms 10,000 token. It i plan-
j(c ueil to eliiniiiHtp ci"ry pudillo in
the ntute where
miter stug-
Ikllu. Texan. Three tinhorn,
T.tither K. Todd, of St. Louis:
Waller R. I.nmlnitli, of Birmini;
ham. Ala., and E. K. Hosa, of
Muskogee, Okla., were liei-e to
day to aid in 1" lining the Meth
nlist menihership eainpaign to
be. inaiigurnted in Texaa and
.New Mexico, March 12.
Tulsa. Okla. Tulsa ousinen
men selected the extra day in
the year to celebrate Trosperi
ity day. Tn addition to the us
ual carnival features, a bntterr
of public speakers will tell Tul
sa what n regular city it is.
ttn.UXOER-To Dr. and Mrs. Tvan E.
Hellinger, of Sweet Home. Sunday,
March 27, HUiS, a sou. lie will be
named Ivnu bMlsworth, Junior.
The mother was Miss IjoIb belle Cook
before her marriage.
l.os Angeles, I'.il., Feb. S9. Leap
year's official arrival was celebrated in
Los Angeles today by a public wedding
ii Central Tarkwith brass bauds aal
free beer.
Department of Labor
Makes New Rulings
to Safeguard Workmen
Stale Labor Commissioner O. P. Hoff,
who recently held a three days' con
ference, with his deputies at Portland,
reports a number of new rulings rela
tive to safety device. for machinery to
safeguard the lives and limbs of the
' rmnlnTd
The following rulings were made:
Guard ali water glasses less than 10
feet abovo the working floor, with eith
er one-fourth inch glass or sheet metal
guard with a one-fourth inch slot ma
iling the length of the glass; discontinu
ing the use of wire wreens as water
glass guards.
here two or more steam driven
units exhaust into a common system,
there must be a valve placed on the ex
haust of each unit.
I On or bofore March 1, 1917, the use of
squaro joiuter heads must be hse.pn-
tinned, and these heads replaced with
round heads, (heds with, inserted
Toe boards to bo put on all walkways
and platforms where practicable.
Solid webs to be placed in alt ex
posed printing press fly wheels.
Circular saws which are cracked more
than one-half inch deep are not al
lowed to be used.
Fred CBuchtel Files
As Candilate .for
Railroad Commissioner
Fred O. Bu.htel, of Portland, filed to
day as a candidate for nomination by
tho republican party for tile office of
eonimisioner of the public service com
mission for the district composed of
the counties lying west of the Cascade
mountains, with tho slogan, "My past
joinciai recoru is your guaranty mat I
in inase good.
Much Building Activity
In and About Hubbard
C, O. Hinriman, of Faker, has filed as
candidate for nomination by the dem
ocratic part for the office of district
attorney of Baker county.
Vino W. Pearce, of McMinnville, can
didate for nomination bv the democrat
ic pnrtv for the office' of district at
torney for Yamhill counts. Slogan,
" liligeae and efficiency."
As an indication of the buildiii" that
I has been in progress the past few
i weeks and is being finished now or re
icently so, the following from Beck &
I Son 's lumber yard tells its own story:
Wni. 1'ppendiihl has again resumed
work on his new house sinco winter
has broken.
H. L. Mills, west of Aurora, is now
putting on tho finishing touches to his
new bungalow.
Conrad Troudt has been busy enlarg
ing and making his homo more conven
ient on Painter avenue cost of town.
O. H. Miller and C. W. Mnyger are
each erecting a garage for their npw
maehines. J. H. Friend. W. Miller and A. I..
Headings are doing some modern chick-
jen house building to take care of the
I large flocks of baby chicks they expect
to raise this spring.
Andy Kauffinan, cast of town, has
been doing some icmodeling on the
house recently purchased for a home.
Frank Fry is also one of the chicken
fanciers who has come into the lime
light. G. B. Pimick has built another new
hog house on his farm east of town.
Mr. Dimick is a breeder of fine hogs
and says he gets results.
Contractors I.ibby Moshberger, of
Woodhurn, will uooit start a new resi
dence at Anrora for Or. Ocisey. This
will he auofher addition that Aurora
can be proud of.
Oeo. Wachtman has finished remod
eliag his residence, this along with his
new baru built lust summer makes him
owner of one of the best improved
farms east of Hubbard,
i Mr. Keller, who recently purchased
a part of the Wilson farm, west of
town, is doing some remodeling this
John Bevens is doing some extensive
remodeling on the postoft'ice building
for the convenience of Postmaster
Work is being started on a new gar
age for I.. M. Scholl.
Krnest Hoffman is putting down a
new sidewalk in front of his shop.
Hubbard Knterprise.
San Prnncisco, Feb. "'.). Kdward Kel
ly, a. glass blower, thought two men
ahead of iiim were thuas, ho he stuffed
his $100 mill in his month and imitated
a mute. The pair left him unconscious
but tho money was safe.
Simplified Spelling
Introduced In State
Records by Workman
A case of simplified spelling with a
vengenco was brought to the attention
jof the state industrial accident commis
; sion this morning. According to the
I faddists at the University of Oregon the
'letter written by the Scandinavian
iworkm.in would he absolutely correct
:if they had succeeded in making all
I spelling merely a matter of personal
' preference.
1 he letter which is in a class by it
self and even goes tho simplified spell
ers one better, follows:
state industrnu aksidant comishon
Klnim no
T am gong to vork to moio and vant
get return simest pasibel.
Wcry truely.
Thf letter give the address "." nort
Sekond St.," Portland.
Tho workman was injured last month
while unloading logs from a flatenr
when ho had his foot crushed by the
rolling logs.
O. A. Fraff, of Portland, and Mrs.
rratt, of Stayton, visited at the Kirk
Patrick homo Saturday.
Mrs. Fcatherhuff, of Aberdeen. S. P..
enmo Saturday to visit her sister, Mrs
J. Penhnm.
Mrs. K. K. Arrell and children and
Miss erua McNeal visited at the Win.
Phillips home Sunday.
A. Merrifiold went to Salem on busi
ness Tuesday. He returned home Wed
nesday. Miss Ida Berg, who has been visiting
at the C. F. Ifein home returned to her
home in Portland Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. Francis Schrunk and
Miss Ida Svhriiuk went to Salem Satur
day. They returned homo Sunday
Mr. and Mrs. ChaA Ransom nnd little
son, Wayne, Mrs. W. C. Anderson and
Mrs. Kinma Simpson went to Salem
Mr. and Mrs. Sherm Swank and
diieghter. F.liabeth, and Mr. and Mrs.
H. P. Jensen motored to Salem tn
Swank's new ii Wednesday evening.
A. P. Speer nnd P. C. Speer have
boneht out the store of T. Y. McClolInu
Co.. at West Stayton. P. C. Speer
will be the manager. Record.
Try Capital Journal Want Ads.
Manager Miller to ,
Take Charge of Marion
Charles O. Miller, who was elected
mannger of the Marion hotel at the
meeting of the stockholders February
11, will take charge of the hotel tomoi
row. Mr. Miller is one of the younger hc
tcl men on the coast who have worked
themselves up through all the positions
a hotel has to offer. Beginning ns bell
hoy at the Dewey Palace hotel at Nam
pa, Idaho, in 1907, within three years
lie had worked up through various po
sitions to that, of chief clerk. In I!)10
he became chief clerk of the Wcinhnrd
hotel at Astoria and year later, chief
clerk of tho Osborne hotel at Kugeno.
Two years ago ho was elected manager
of the Umpn.ua hotel at Roseburg, which
has been under his management, ono of
tho most, successfully conducted hotels
in the valley. While several changes'
may ultimately bo made in the man
agement of the Marion, the staff in the
front office will include Mr. Miller ns
manager, C. Ponn Fowle, chief clerk,
nnd Fred K. Miller, night clerk.
Chicago, Feb. 2!. Scarcity of ilyo
is assigned bv hatters as the reason for
the fashion decree that men must weir
lighter eoloicd hats this season.