Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, March 11, 1916, MAGAZINE SECTION, Image 11

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W I'M. M
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Seattle Featherweight Expects
To Win From Northwest
Champion -
' Salem hniing fans are again taking
notice of the coming smoker to be
tet.iged in this city March lti when Billy
Mascott, the speedy Portland feather-
weight, will box a head liner with
vChurlie Davidson, of Seattle. Al Som-
iners has a badly injured ear which will
cause him to lav off for about three
?" 1':.' .
Champion of the Northwest
weeks and will not appear at the next
Salem smoker though it is probable
that he will box either Billy Murray or
Billv Weeks in this city at a later
Snmmers was signed to meet Mur
rny in Portland March 17 but found it
necessary to cancel the bout and Trim
bitas, wlio boxed a draw witii Somniers
will go on with Murray before the
Northwest Contender
Hose City Athletic club on St. Patricks
day. Mascott arrived in Salem yes
terdav with Manager Bobby Evans and
Sommera arrived today. The boxers
will work out at Klctt's for the com
ing smoker nnd Summers will keep from
growing stale while his ear is rounding
into sh lpe by boxing with Mascott.
Charlie Davidson, of Seattle, is the
pride o the sound city f ins and comes
highly recommended as tiie best feath
erweight in that section. He has hopes
of winning from Mascott who has as
manv friends to back him and the bout
promises to be of high class order.
The winr.pr of the Maseott-Davidson
match will probably be matched witii
either Jimmy Fox or Joe Benj unia here
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Thinks $4,500 Enough--
Credie the Perennial Kick
er Still At It
Ban Francisco, Mar. 11. Sweeping
and emphatic denial that he had dis
cussed the question of salary limit in
the Pacific Coast league with the own
ers of the Vernon and . Los Angeles
clubs, was made today by Henry Berry
on his return from the south. He de
clared he is perfectly satisfied with the
present salary limit of 4,SOU a montn
and has no intention of favoring rais
ing it. . ,
Kenworthy to Lead Oaks.
Oukland, Cal., Mar. 11. Bill Ken-
worthy will bo captain of the Oaks dur
ing the coming sea-son, it was announced
here today. The players will be in the
training camp at Boyes Springs by
Dillon Bested Flynn.
New York, Mar. 11. Jim Flynn 's su
perior weight was no match for Jack
Dillon's speed in their 10-round bout
here last night. - Fans were almost
unanimous today in giving Dillon. the
New Swimmiug Record.
San Francisco, Mar. 11 A new Amer
ican record for the COO yard wim was
boasted bv Ludy I.anger, of the Lni
versitv of California, today. In the
Pacific coast swimming championship
events last night, I.anger did the 600
in 5:09 2-5. The previous record was
5.S5 2-5.
Washington College Leads.
Pullman, Wash., Mar. 11. Washing
ton State college leads tlie northwest
intercollegiate basketball league today
by virtue of a 41 to 24 victory over
the University of Idaho last night. Pull
man has seven victories and two defeats
on the score board.- The Oregon Aggies,
second in the race, have seven victories
and three defeats.
McCredie In Usual Eow.
Tortland, Ore., Mar. 11. Bobby
Vaughn and Judge W. W. McCredie
were dangerously near a split today.
Vaughn, wro lives in Tacomn, wrote to
McCredie demanding a contract which
will give him a five per cent increase
over his .1,000 contract in 1915.
McCredie says the St. Louis Federals,
who hold Vaughn's contract, will have
to pay part of the $3,000.
Ootch Still Champjion.
I.os Angeles, Cal., Mar. 11. Frank
Gotch is still world's wrestling cham
pion today. So testified William Deme
trnl, Greek heavyweight. Gotch, using
his famous toe hold, won in straight
falls in 39 minutes, and 18 minutes, 37
After the match, the Humboldt farm
er admitted that he had loafed 25 min
utes in the first set-to, in order to re
how much of his old time class he still
Why Banks Must Lower
Interest on Sayings Accounts
(Woodburn Independent. )
Tin Portland bankers will lower the
rate of intercut on time savings from
four to throe per cent. This action will
in all probability be followed by one of
a similar nature by the banks through
out the state. The banks cJiinot be
censured lor taking such a step. They
have been paying four per cent interest
on money mat to a great extent has
been lying in the vaults. Un account
of conditions they cannot enter too
largely into placing this in borrowers'
iminls. At jiiv inmeiit tiiere may como
a moment of speculation, especially in
lnnd, when depositors will withdraw
funds without notice, not being in the
saving department and this will deplete
for the time beiujj the volume of money'
some of which may go east. Then the
bankers never know from day to day
how much money will be called upon to
furnish New York or to provide on oil
brought about by tiie Kuropeau war. The
close of this war may also mean the
sending of considerable money by de
positors to Kurope, many of whom are
waiting to speculate or invest in Europ
ean countries during the days of recon
struction following the great and de
vastating conflict. These and many
more are the reasons why bankers haie
to he conservative, cannot loan as they
and prospective borrowers wish, nuditicallv the same as in 191.).
why they hive so much money lying
idle, conseauentlv would not be uursu-
ing further a safe business course by
more than three per cent in -
terest on
savings deposits. There is:
good collateral being ottered for mon
ey at six, seven, eight and even ten per
cent interest, but there is a large num
ber of people who prefer to leave their
money in the bjnks at the low rate of
interest than loaning on realty or chat
tels. in the near future. Manager Evans
states that he has a good line of pre
liminary bouts under way anil that sev.
eral of the best boys will be picked to
precede the main event.
lt 3 3ft iff )fC jc C 3t 5f )s (C )6 jjt 5t
Waldo; Ames, of Illinois, broke the
world's record for the forty-yard hurd
les in the track meet here last night,
which Illinois won from Notre Dome,
49 to 32.' Ames made the hurdles in
5 1-5 seconds. The former record of
5 2- seconds was made at Notre Dame
in 1907.'- -
John I.obert; who is spending the loaf
sea-soil in. Philadelphia, said the other
night that he was in the best of shape
to play 154 games this year. "I'll
make McGraw glad he arranged that
trade after all," he said.
Manager Stallings, o'f the Braves, has
notified the married members of the
team that the training season at Miami,
ii to be "a stag affair."
At the request of Percy Hnughton,
Walter Marnnville has cancelled hia
tour with a basketball team.
President Baker, of the Philadelphia
club, has conic to terms with outfielder
Georgo Whittcd.
Accident policies, aggregating $140,
000, were taken out by President Brit
ton, of the St. Louis Nndonnls, on Feb
ruary 24, on the members of his team.
The insurance does not cover accidental
received on the baseball diamond.
Edward Reulbach, star of the Cub
staff in the dnys when the Cubs were
the stars of baseball universe, has been
awarded to the Pittsburg Pirates.
Though 40 and at an 'age when the
average ball player is ready for the
old soldiers!' home, Mordecai Browa
bids fair to again cut a dizzy swath
on his return to the Cubs his old alma,
mater and the National league. "I
am good for nt least five more years,"
says the grizzled Mordecai. '"'Watch
my smoke. "
Fred Toney, the premier pitcher for
the Cincinnati National league team
for last season, on February 23. signed
a contract with the Cincinnati club for
the season of 191(1.
"Home Run" Baker will receive
f10,000 a year. Messrs. Ruppert and
Huston made their first offer for him
to Connie Mack a year ago this month,
and while they were discouraged nt
times, they refused to givo up try
ing. "Eddie Collins is a great mnn for a
ball club," a fnn remarked in the hear
ing of Clarence Rowland. White Sox
impresario. "Eddie Collins is a great
man for anything." Rowland replied.
mii ono or tne greatest l ever
Tria Speaker, outfielder of the Bos
ton Americans, announced 'from Hous
ton, Texns, on February 2fi, that he had
signed a contract for this season. He
said the contract was mailed to the
club's hendqunrters several dnys ago.
He would not make public its term's.
The Boston Nationals has just been
insured for a total of $500,000 awiin.st
accident of any nature, except such as
may occur on tne baseball field.
In Short Metre.
It is said that the magnates of the
two major leagues have agreed that no
player who has been offered a contract
and refuses to sign it shall be nermitte.l
in the training camps of any of the
White Sox Go South
For Spring Training
(By United Press.)
Chicago, Mar. II. A De Luxe special
fitted up with phonographs, poker ta
bles, entertainers an I numerous other
comforts and nuisnnces of the home,
will roll out of the yards tomorrow for
Aiineini springs, Texas, with i little
old last year's ball team aboard.
lhc passengers will be Charley Com-
iskey's White Sox, bound for Mnrlin to I
work oif Charley horses, Bpavined arms,
midwinter grouches and widwinter fnt,
preparatory to grabbing the American I
league pennant, if luck is with them. I
As the team, almost entirely a In 15
aKKii-Kuuuii, pnencu up lo.iay i.oiihb-1
key, The Old Roman, sat back
chair and spake thusly:
"We had i real team late last
season. We've still got it. Hoys, we
are going out to win the pennant.
They're the hitting marvels, not the
hitless wonders."
Comiskcy felt so good about it that
he fitted nji the training special like
a combination Indies' boudoir and a
first class he-clubroom. Mrs. Comiskey
and severil of the players' wifes are
goinp along.
As the Sox lined up to count noses
today nearly every face was a familiar
one to Chicago fans. Comiskey and
his manager, Clarence Rowland, hive
passed up the Fed outcasts entirely.
ine lineup, said itowlaml, will be prac-
Release of Johns to the Columbus A
A. and Blackbnrne to the Toronto in
ternatimul dub leaves a hole at third,
ror wnu n McMiillen or .Morarietv will
have to fight, unless Comiskey annexes
a siar tniri irom anotner team.
Here's what Rowland has to base his
hopes for a pennant upon
Infielders: Eddie Collins, 2b; .Taco,ues
rournier, lb; timK Weiver, s; Mc.Mul
len or Morarietv, 3b. Outfielders: Hap
pv Felsch, Joe Jackson and Eddie Mur
phy. f'ntchers: Schalk, Dnlv and Mur-
(by. Pitchers: Hussel, Scott, ( icotte,
lienz, ja nor, oil gang and r.d Welsh.
Kn route to Mineral Springs the Sox
will stop at Kansas City. Missouri, fori
li v. nnd
will arrive at the camp
Yanking the Yanks
-Into Shap at Macon
: (By. United Press.)
ifae'on, Go., March 11 Bill Donovan,
with ntore'than V",00,000 worth of base
ball beef and bone treading the tropical
lea today, was. just about ready to lead
his Yanks against the best the Ameri
can league affords and put up a hair
raising fight for. the pennant. Spring
training under the glowing rays of a
benevolent sun has jerked the Yankee
players into real high frade trim for
the season 'a fray. The pitchers are go
ing along in swinging strides and the
outfield is rated one of the best bal
anced outer vistas in the whole Amer
ican league landscape.
Money did most of it. Colonel Rup
pert and Captain' Huston, the spend
thrift owners of the club, have dis
bursed at least the fifth part of a mil
lion shells for diamond serfs and results
to date have been sufficient to satisfy
them that their judgment was right.
Toward the latter part of 1915 the Yan
kee owners combed the minors for tal
ent and bought , about $100,000 worth
of playing material. Not satisfied,
they gave their fellow monarchs heart
flutters in the last few months by con
tributing $100,000 more for Eee Ma
gee, Frank Baker, Gedeoa and Schafer,
stars of the one-time Federal league.
The cost of purchase was by no means
the end of the Yankees' responsibility, I
either, lhe stars of the team have con
tracts for sums largo enough to stagger
'most anyone but Charlie Chaplin and
Charlie won't stngger the slightest
staglet for less than $10,000 a week
or thereabout. : i
"Rupert and Huston are determined
to give the fans one of the best clubs
that ever represented New York in the
American league," is Donovan 'b mod-
eat comment n the Yankees' aspira
tions. "Price has not cut any figure
with the owners. In a single year they
have spent, probably, more money for
players than has been spent in the rest
or the club s history.
Third base of course is Frank Baker's
logical position, Donovan says, and
Fritz Maisel is enthusiastic about his
tentative berth in the far agricultural
regions. Mngcc, though a second-baser
by trade, will carry the -burden of cen
ter station in the Yanks' outfield un
less Donovan finds It Impossible other
wise to plug the hole nt second. Mngec
likes tg tell people about his tempera
ment. In the outfield he will be able
to vent his rage or .'he hapless grass
hoppers without danger of anyone call
ing his hand. One of the most annoying
features of Magec's St. Louis service
was the persistence of certain fans in
calling him Hoernschemeyer, the name
he played under when he was selling
goat in Rhinelnnd, Ohio, meat dispen
sary. No one kicked on his taking the
nnme of Mngee and he has had free use
of it ever since.
Donovan expects Walter Pipp to
prove a corking first baseman and hia
catching staff, Alexander, Nunnmnker.
Walters, Schwert and Smith, is one of
the most promising departments in the
whole aggregation, Scnwert played over
on the Jersey side last year following
his leap from the University of Penn
sylvania. Nunnmnker is the Yankee
catching veteran and hits well for a
Donovan brought down a whole boat
load of pitchers and hopes to cull out at
least three good lefthanders to balance
the staff. Caldwell nnd Fisher likely
will prove the nucleus of the pitching
corps in the coming season nnd George
Mogridge threatens to become a regular
southpaw. Injuries kept Keating out of
the game most of the 1915 season and
his value this year still is a problem.
The Yanks will start north March 25,
besieged by demands for exhibition
games as a result of their acquirement
of the federal league stars. This is in
contrast to lust year's shate of affairs,
when the club owners called thirty fans
a good sized exhibition crowd. The
Yankees' opening game will be played
at the Tolo grounds on April 12.
Used to wonder just why father
Never had much time for play.
Used to wonder why he'd rather
Work each minute of the dav.
to wonder why he never
Loafed along the road an' shirked;
nn ' recall a time whenever
Father played whilo others worked.
Father didn't dress in fashion,
i-iort of hated clothing new,
Style with him was not a passion,
Ho had other things in view.
Boys are blind to much that's going
On about 'cm day by day.
And I had no way of knowing
What became of father's pay.
All I knew was when I needed
Shoes I got 'cm on the snot:
Everything for which I pleaded
Somehow, father always got.
Wondered, season after season,
Why he never took a rest,
And that I might be the reason
Then I never even guessed
Father set a store on knowledge
If he'd lived to have his way
He'd have sent me off to college
And the bills been glad to pay.
That I know was his ambition
.Vow an. then he used to say
He'd have done his earthly mission
On my graduation day.
Saw his cheeks were getting paler,
Didn 't understand just why.
Saw his body growing frailer,
Then at last I saw him die.
Rest, had conic! Ilis tasks were ended,
Calm was written on Ins brow;
Father's life was big nnd splendid,
And I understand it now.
Edgar A. Guest, in Detroit Free Press,
Try Capital Journal Want Adj.
. ;.. : ,, BUT YOU MUST MAKE AT LEAST $800 PER AND MAYBE $10 000 -
- . SKLS tfAV. V .''' Tf . HE'S A ' ' JJ C
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' U-ASCMlA-rMlC . - -J- HAS HIS YU
. rSffSrt-X
jcst uwex pi v . imWl A xEeK, To sit mi .
ft lr er jttm
oung women at the University of Minnesota whin recently asked the salary they required in their future
husbands named sums varying from $300 to $10,000. Most cf il.m agreed, however, that smoking' does not
harm the curtains and some of them would demand it in their mutes. If vou arc a dreamy walrzer you will have
a better chance, but you must never dally with the cup that exhilirales. Other of their young ideas are shown in
the pictures;
Berne. The Swiss watch in
dustry is practically at a stand
still due to the lack , of metal
importations from France,
Amsterdam, Professor
i',i,.Un i.,t,..:., : j.
lin, declared that beer drinking
is the berman s only vice and
after the war he must conijuer
this habit.
Manchester. - Manchester 's
trade during 1U15 beat all rec
ords by !ta:i.'),wu,uoo.
Zurich. The German and the
.Austrian governments have con
fiscated 'J.OOiyiiW rabbit .skins
for hat manufacture.
London. The king has con
gratulated Rev. W. K. Cox, of
Dartingham, because his five
sons are all officers in tho ser
fice, three in France, ono in
Mesopotamia and ono in the
Cruiser Tennessee
Wrtlinrlorl rtw Rlno VicU
Wilkes-Barre, Ta., March 11. I
.Hounded by a school of blue fish that
had followed her 2,;00 miles from New
York, the U. S. S. "Tennessee" put in
to Port-nu-Prince, Haiti, and unloaded
company of United States Marine
Corps recruits last week, according to
letter received by Sergeant Frank
Stubbo of the local recruiting station
of the Marine Corps.
"The waves rolled high," one of the.
recruits wrote Stubbe, "anil, for the
first time in mv life I realized tho big
ness of the ocean, the smallness of nie,
and tho minor part I could play in the
great scheme of things. Is there a life
beyond death, I asked myself? If not,
what is the purpose of my being? Why
was I ever born? Pondering over this
stupendous question I staggered to the
rnil, and, after awhile, was forced to
give the whole thing up together with
some trifles 1 had eaten tcir breakfast.
As I let go of my feelings, a big blue
fish .jumped up out of the water and
gazed hungrily into my beautiful blue
eyes. Jle was a handsome tetiow and
I knew that I'd remciiibcr him if I
ever saw him again. And sure enough,
five days later, as we were entering
the harbor of Port-au-Prince, and while
I was again meditating on the philo
sophy of life, that stinm blue fish
lumped up out of the water as if to
levour niv inmost thoughts. It seems
that a school of them followed us nil
the way down to Haiti because of the
recruits aboard wno had never before
been to tea."
"Some piscatorial embroidery," was
Stubbe 's comment on the letter.
Htate of Ohio, City of Toldo, I
, Lucas County, f "
Frank J. Cheney makes onth that he U
senior partner (if the Arm of F. J. Cheney
Co., dolnn business In the City ot To
ledo, County nnd Htftte aforesaid, and
that snll firm wilt pav the sum of ONB
HUNDRED DOLLAR 8 for each and v
ery case of Catarrh that cannot be cureij
by the use of HALL'S CATAKHH (THE.
flworn to before me and subscribed In
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A. D. ISM.
(Seal) A. W. GLEAHOM,
Notary Public
Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Infrnally
and acts directly upon the blood and mu
cous eurfftcee of the ayitem. 8-nd for
testimonials, free. m
V. 1. CHUNKY A CO . Toledo, O.
Rold bv all Druirir1t. 7Cc.
Take llall'a Family I'llla fur constlpatloo.
Tell yonr neighbor of the sat-
lsfaction of reading the Cap 4
lul Journal.
)C s( ll !! 31 )( )C ( )c lf( iff ift st lt 1
Socialists to Plan
Million Dollar Co-operative
Store Tomorrow
Cleveland, Ohio, March 11. Cleve
land socialists plan a direct assault on
mo nign cost oi living nere tomorrow
, MW"S co-operative company
; io uisiriuuio ioou ami oiner sinpics
ut wholesale prices. It is planned, to
j; join the 1,000 socialist fumilies here
i into a compact organization which will
jjc buy staple supplies through one wnve-
house, the warehouse heing financed
ny themselves, lnrougli tins organ-l
ization, the socialists hope to control I
more thnn $1,000,000 worth of home
Supplies. Tho plan, it is figured, will'
save the members about $200,000 a J
The Bohemian socialists' organiza
tion, the pioneer in Cleveland in co
operative buyingf organized four years
8gO with a membership of H5 tannl-
ies, will bo used as the nucleus of the
ilnrger organization. To finance the
new organization stock will be sold in
: 45 and $10 shares.
It is not planned to open a store. In-
T,,u ,iiio ,.:n i... r,,nr..i or.,1
wagons and nutos will go out weekly
to visit and restock homes of numbers
of ,he ("'g!l"2a0"- In Knglnnd and
Scotland similar organizations 'mve
been in operation for years and theiri
annual business runs into millions of
; OF $670,000 A YEAR
Charlie Chaplin.
Without his famous mustache,
"canal bonis" und bamboo rod, to say
nothing of the "lid," you would never
recognize in this clean-cut young
Englishman the celebrate! panto
mime artist who bus made millions
roar at his antics in the films. Charlie
Chaplin spent the first years of his
life in a pooihouHO, but the chances
Hie ho will not i.o there nguin. lie
l as just signocj a contract with a tig
film corporation, rranling bini a sal
".ry of $070,00" '! his next year's
If the earner doe not glT
terrlca notify the office.
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Bur is osucro ja
Washington, D. C, March 11.
Tomorrow will be the twenty
second anniversary of Chief
Justice White's appointment to
the Supremo Court bench. As
a side light upon tho present
wrangle over tho nomination by
President Wilson of Louis I.
Brandei8.to the supremo bench,
it is interesting to recall that
White's appointment followed
a bitter fight in which the sen
ate rejected two appointees of
President .G rover Cleveland.
'Chief Justice. White, at. the it me
of his appointment, was a mem
ber of the. U. S. senate from
British Noblewomen
' Pleads with America
to Save Irish Babies
. Washington, March II. As midnight
tonight ushers out National Baby week,
it will usher in Irish Baby week, spon-
BOred by the Marquis and Mnrchioiie::x
of b,.rill.on nild Tuninir
Lord and Lady Aberdeen selected the
week of St. Patrick's day in which to
ask help for Irish babies. They waul
to drive disease among the bubics out
of Ireland us St. Patrick bunished tho
While Irish fathers are riving on (he
battlefields of France, their bnbirs lit.
home are succumbing to war's compan
ions, poverty nnd disease. I.ndy Abci-
dceu herself has said that the death
rate among infants in Dublin since tho
war started has inc.erased from 102 to
1,1100 in the early months of 1!H4, be
fore the war, to LSI per thousand in
the corresponding months of 1910. Tlii
rate is among babies under one year
old. The normal death into in Dublin
is about MS a 1,000.
To add to this there has been mnrkid
decrease in the birth rate. I.ndv Aber
deen is president of the Women's Na
tional Health association of Kngltiiid.
She founded the organization in l!W,..
soon after her husband went to Ireland
as viceroy.
During next week, Lady Aberdeen
and the members of the orunnintiiin
will seek financial aid for tho bnbis
of Ireland from American philanthrop
ists and those Irish who have prospered
here. Lndy Aberdeen lias as headquar
ters the offices of the Aberdeen Kujid
in America, 10.ri Lust, Twenty-second
street, New York. !
"The babies must be saved for t.h
coming generation," said Lndy Aber
deen, speaking of the work. "The oth
er children must have their heulth pro
tected, if tho strength and stamina of
Ireland as n nntion is to continue. "
lu some of the cities visited by I.ntd
nnd Lady Aberdeen during their tour
of the United Stntes, treasurers for tho
fund have been named. Among them
are: John D. Cummins, New Yorltr ,1
C. never, Boston; A. C. Kains. Sum
Franci.-co, and John Joy Edson, Wash
ington. ABeauly Secret
To have clear skin, bright eyes
and a healthy appearance, your
digestion must be good your
bowel and liver kept active
and regular. Assist nature-take
Lxa Sal of Aar Mdi!.. la ike W.tlA
lold crjwawr. In bae, lOc Z5
March 14.
f" v i" e