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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 17, 1916)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, JULY 17, 1916.
at the Price Shoe Co's Big
200 pairs Chil
dren's and Misses'
Slippers; all styles;
regularly sold at $2
to $3.50, now go at
95c and $1.95
300 pairs of Chil
dren's B a r e f oot
Sandals; best $1.50
and $1.75 grades;
all sizes; now go at
300 pairs Black
men's, women's antf
children's, all sizes;
regularly- sold at
75c to $1.00; now
go at 50c
Your Choice of
Pumps or Oxfords
In the store, ranging in price
from $4.50 to $6.00; including
gun metal, patent and kid, both
black and white, at the ridicul
ously low price of
Hundreds of people are taking
advantage of this remarkable
350 pairs Men's Elk
Bals, brown and
black and green, all
sold at $2.50 and
$2;75; now go at
90 pairs Boys' Elk
Bals, brown and
green; very best
sold at $2.00 and
$2.25, now go at
$1.35 and $1.65
Big Special Men's
Dress Shoes, both
in black and tan,
button and lace ;
regularly sold a t
$6.00; while they
last to go at
Sale Prices on all High and Low Shoes
Get prices on broken lines in
the famous Hanan Shoes
Special Agents for
, Ground Gripper
Witch Elk 'Boots
DEATH AND WRECK
(Continued From Page On.)
caused the city authorities today to
aeive the food supplies, (lanolins prices
soared to $1 a gallon, and the city also
neked the entire auppiy. more ui
600 persona ar homeless. The flood
came so suddenly that many had to
wade from their homes. Those drowned
nt Biltmore were caught in the current
and swept away. -
Mini Corneliua Vandorbllt, daughter
of 4he late Alfred Vanderlilt. on whose
white Biltuiure village ia built, person
ally took charge of the rescue work,
-wading to the waiat to aave helpless
With the atorm damage increasing the
Southern railroad began concentration
of thousand of liuemeu and track work
era to briug order out of chaoa in the
Five passenger traina In North Caro
lina are held up. There are 10 feet of
water over the tracks of Dunnoha and
II feet at Kockford. The depot at
Cnitchfield has been awept away.
All Mar Ba Loat
Charlotte, N. C, July 17 ('.rave fears
were felt here tin afternoon inui
- .., t ...... i ii i, n uvn the SO
men engulfed In the Catawba river,
n . I II . . I .. ....
when a rouinern ntunoy u-iiv i
down last night, baa been lost.
. The boat carrying the rescuers cap
niwd and, like the men ia lajtt night's
accident, none of the rescuer have been
Special trains laden with rescuers
left this city early today, provided with
boats and cables but the torrent of the
river, now 10 feet higher than the high
est mark known iu a hundred years, ia
too swift to permit tho launching oi tne
Men who went down on the trestle
last night and were seen slinging to
trees iu midstream, are missing today.
It Is estimated tunr noi less man a
thousand bnlea of cotton passed down
the river yesterday.
The Southern railway trestle, 20 miles
aouth of Charlotte, went down early to
day. No Uvea were lost.
It la estimated that 29 trestles and
bridges are out within a 73 mile radiua
of this city.
Newspaper Man Working
For Pendleton Normal
Tn the Interests of the ameiidment
providing for the establishment of a
state normal school In Pendleton, Mr.
Chessman, a Pendleton newspaper man,
ia in Salem today conferring with sev
eral atnte officinls. He will lie In the
Willamette valley for two week do
inir preliminary educational work In be
half of the bill.
He reports that the bill ia being very
favorably received over the atate and
confidently eipecta its passage at the
" While the citizens of Pendleton
have initiated tho measure aud will
direct the campaign for ita passage,"
he said today, "they did so at the ur
gent suggestion of educators of the
state who realize Oregon's dificieneies
in facilities lor developing trained
teachers. An eastern Oregon teachers'
institute and the state teachers' asso
ciation by r solution put the matter
squarely up to Pendleton and they
have responded by placing the amend
ment upon the ballot.
"Strong support ia being given the
measure by educational men and wo
men of the atate. Amuug those who
have atrongly endorsed it are State
Superintendent Churchill, President
Campbell of the University of Oregon,
lresident Kerr of the Oregon Agricul
tural College and President Ackerman
of the Oregon State Normal School.
Uist week in this city the county
superintendents by resolution went on
record as endorsing the measure and
urging its adoption. With only 13 per
cent of teachers of the atate normal
trained, with our one normal achool
overcrowded and with hundreds of
teachers going into Idaho, Washington
and California for their training, the
condition in Oregon ia deplorable and
we expect to make a campaign that
will convince the voters of the atate
that eastern Oregon ueeds and must
have a normal school if she is to main
tain schools such as the age demands."
prise, Ore., is third with 14 tallies. Fred
Colien of the Bradfords, has crossed
the plate 13 times and Oroce of the
Baby Beavers, Stevens of St. Helens
and Schnee of Woodburn each have
scored a dozen tallies.
Seven members of the Baby Beavers
lave averages better than the .310
mark and five members of the Brad
fords are hitting ubove-the .320 mark.
The individual averages are:
O. AB. R.
McKeen 14 47 Hi
,. 10 44 12
Batting Averages of Players
Show That Many Players
' Are Slugging Hard
Portland, Ore., July 17. Old Man
Jupiter Pluvius was monarch of all he
surveyed yesterday, as far as the Iuter
Oity Baseball Leagfue was concerned.
Four contests had been billed for the
day's piny, but none could be staged be
cause of rain. Woodburn, Woodland,
St. Helens and Vaughn street were in
no condition even to, start a fray.
As a result of the grand postpone
men President Fred Norman Bay has
called a meeting of all the league di
rectors for tonight in his offices ut
270 Fourth street, Portland. It has
been suggested that yesterdny's sched
ule be played next Sunday, and that
the Inst week of the present schedule,
late next mouth, be eliminated. This
will bo decided at tonight 's gathering.
n-i. - i . . .
lilt- uusipuiirmr iiiji ui jfBii'iun n fSims
games were made so far beforehand Murray
Oroce . .
l.ind . . .
Hiiik'lc ,.. 3
Zweltel . . 11
I Ingles 15
Mn lining 0
Thielinnn . .
Yarrow . .
Shorrey . .
that the Woodburn, Ore., players did Schnce , , ,
not come to Portland, nor did the Krietz
Kirkpatrick Stars journey to Wood- t. Pellette
land, Wash.; Battling Bradfords to Sa- jjt Pelletto
lem, uro., or the iMoutaviua wildcats
to Snlem. If the games ore ployed next
Sunday the Vatigh street grounds will
witness the clnsh for the league lead- j Wilson 7
orship and what might prove to DO
the reul "big" contest of the 1910 sea
son. Word was received by President Bay
that Manager Billy Stcpp, of the Enter
prise, Ore., champions is contemplating
bringing tho Inter-City League title
holders for a two-game series during
the county fair nt Knterprise some
time in September.
If this is the case, mid President
Hoy is inclined to think that nil ar
rangements can be made satisfactory
to everyone, the 1910 chnmpions will
take two barnstorming journeys. Al
ready plans have been made to visit
Klatmath Falls, Ore., on Labor day, and
if Knterprise is to be met it will lie aft
Many Are Hard Hitters.
Major league ivory seekers ought to
do a little "gum shoeing" in the Inter
city Biisobull league. Compared with
the manner in which some of the semi
pros are slugging the horsehide, Tris
Speaker, Joe jucksoii, Ty Cobb, Jake
Duiibert and Larry Doyle are pikers.
No fewer than 33 players are stick
ing above the .300 mark for the first
hull' of the season and nine of this
number are batting .400 or better.
Mayor Morton, of St. Helens, tops
the league with u perfect percentage.
Mayor .Morton has been nt bat but
once mid on that occasion he slummed
out a home run.
McKeen Is the Leader.
A number of players, who have
piiiyea less than 10 games, nre Hitting i Arnspriger
in the .400 class, but the honor of .f tiniison .
b ailing the regulars Delougs to r ritz : Rr(k(
McKeen, the first sucker ot tne Hnoy
Heavers, who is hitting .404. McKeen
hns mnde 19 hits iu 47 times up.
Curtis Coleman, of the Woodburn
team is second nmong the regulars
with the mark of .373, and "Brownie"
Oroce of the Beaver is third with .3(14.
Kddin Hognrt 'follows with .357 and
M. Nelson of the Kirk pat ricks ia next
"Blockie" Steurhoff of the Mouta-
Adams . . .
Coble . . ..
Sieberts . .
Hnuser . . .
Sevmour . .
Keene . . . .
Bognrt . . . .
E. Kennedy ,
Morclund . .
(Mulders . . .
I.uckcy . . . .
Dillurd . .".
Moore . .
Hall . . ..
Bnllagh . .
Perry , . .
. . 1 5
. . 10
. . 15
. . 13
villa team, wha has played
games, is credited with the
average i C- Balur y
or .tmi ami mini iMiscmun w uson ui ; sherrett
the snlenntes, wlto is at tne .Mexican nnquist 3
border with the National Guard, li8 i Smart 11
the average of .4112. I T. Baker .'!!!!! 11
Casey Leading in Runs. J ylX0U in
Perle Casey is the lending run get- j Mulkey .'.'!!.. 10
ter of the league, having crossed the lnrrott 11
plate 20 times in 15 games. McKeen 1 j Dixon 9
is second with 111 tallies and William ;
Stepp, who is now n citizen of hut or- j
The Journal Does Job Printing.
WHY THE BEST!
OF CHEWS IS
Buck . . .
Hryson J 1
Cntiguu . . . .
New mnn . . .
Its Rich, Sweet, Mellow Flavor Has
T Been Famous for a
t. Generation s
MADE OF CHOICEST RED EURLEY
The icorct of tobacco satisfaction ii
known only to the man who chewt
ftuj tobacco. The reason is that
good chew gets right next to your
taste, while the leaf in Hug tobacco is
in state of fresh, juicy richness that
is not possible in any other form of to
bacco. There's no tobacco in the world that
can five you the hearty, wholesome
flavor that you get from a delicious
chew of Spear Head.
Spear Mead is made exclusively of
ripe, red Kentucky Burley the most
richly-flavored chewing tobacco that
grows. Still more, only the very cholc
Bourg . .
Brims , .
Hrnckett . ,
George . . . .
Krickson . ,
White . ...
I Kotula . . ,
I Nelson , . . .
Bateinan . .
Griffith . .
. Stewart . . .
! Marble . . .
i Robbius . . .
Deal Is Not Perfected But
Reds Would Give Giants
Herzog for Him
. Cincinnati, July 17. Christy
Mathewson, famous pitcher of the New
York Giants, is sliited to manage the
Reds, but the deal has not gone
through yet, and may not be made.
This was stated by Garry Herrmann,
president of the Reds before he went
into session today with the Cincinnati
club 's board.
"The New York club wants to re
tain a cluim on Mathewson so that he
can be recalled at the end of two
years," said Herrmann.
"We cannot accept that condition.
If Matty conies to the Reds it probab
ly will be in a trade by which Cincin
nati gives up Manager Herzog and Kil
lii'er, outfielder in exchange for Mat
ty, Bill Mj'Kechnie, third baseman aud
Kd Rousche, -outfielder, Herriniann
There is a chance, Harrimann said,
that Herzog might be traded to the
Giants without Matty coming to the
Reds, or some other club might get
Herzog. Every team in the leugue ex
cept Philadelphia and St. Louis is af
President Hempstead and Manager
Meuraw of the Giants are expected in
Cincinnati Tuesday. Harrimann said
today be did not expect to close any
deal before luesday.
Pickle Prospects Poor
Packers Strike Sour Note
Golf Tournament Begins
Del Mjonte, Cal., July 17. Five play
ers stood out above all others as most
likely contenders for the title when
the western amateur golt championship
tournament began today on tne linKS
of the Del Monte Country ciuo. uoug
las Grant, E. 8. Armstrong, Heinrich
S.'hm dt. Jack Neville and J. S. Wortti
ington, former Irish champion, made
up the little group one of whom, nc
cording to observers, will win the title.
Nearly 120 golfers, led off in the
first half of the qualifying round this
morning. This afternoon the second
half will be nlnyed and tomorrow the
32 players with the lowest scores will
be seiit away in the first round of
Great interest bus been shown by
golfing enthusiasts in the game played
bv Douglas Grant who recently won
the Northern California championship.
For six months he has been living iu
the vicinity of Del Monte and has
nlaved the course almost daily. For
sonic time be has been shooting close
to 72 strokes for t'ue round, which is n
romnrknlile performance., and if he
feels right during the match play
rounds is counted on by lus menus to
come through ami win.
Heinrich Schmidt and "Scotty
Armstrong, are generally picked as
Grunts most torimclunie opponents.
Both are playing at the top of their
form. Armstrong's creat experience
and his refusal to let trouble bother
him will stand him iu great stead wnen
the pinch comes.
Vanlreea Hold Their Own
V..iv Vnrk. .Inly 17. The New York
Yankees nre holding their lend in the
American league with a spirit mar
Desnite the loss of three of their
tnr thrmiL'h injuries, during the
fiercest invasion of tne year by the
western clubs, they have entrenched
themselves and have so far repulsed all
contenders for first place.
When Fritz Mnisel fractured his
collar' bone, Hughey High leaped into
the breach with spectacular catches
and hard hiting. Hoy Hnrtzell filled
in the gap in right when Gilhooloy
broke bis ankle and wus lost to the
The injury to Frank Bnker on tn
dav when he fractured a rib in a chase
after a foul flv. finds Boone and Bnti-
.,.., nlron.lv t i llll t i 11 U tor tllC llOt COT
... i,,K with 11 1 most ns briiilant a
brand of baseball as the trappe slug
ger himself displays.
Tiiou-'h thev have met the best
pitching and ' hardest Hitting in the
league during the Inst two weeks, tho
Yanks have held tne place despite ill
juries to three of their best men.
Sallee Goes to Giants
St. Louis, July 17. Harry Sallee,
for eigiit years mainstay of the Cardi
nal pitching corps, probably will don
a New York Giant uniform this after
noon. After denying tor several days
that he was negotiating with McGrnw,
Owner ISritton admitted "Sal"' had
been sold. .
HriUon held out for players, but
those offered by New York did not
suit him. The sale price was variously
estimated at from 10,000 to 15,000.
Tillman Wants Match
i....,i...i r .Inly 17. John Till-
iiiiiii of Mi'iiiicniiolis,' lightweight puga-
I list, is in rortiunu tuouy iouruib iui
I match. Failing to get a match in
Portland, Tillman plans to depart for
Son Francisco tonight.
j YOUNG CROSS EN GOES TO JAIL
j Oluev Crossen, who claims Salem as
I his home, was arreste.l at Albany Fri
, dav on the charge of stealing grain
-sacks from farmers in Linn county. He
and a companion attempted to sell the
sacks at au Albany warehouse. Cros
sen is now serving a sentence in the
Linn county His companion es
PHONE 937 For wood saw.
HARRY Window washer. Phone 768.
RUBBER Stamps made 105 S. Com'l
PIE CHERRIES For sale.
LAUNCH For sale. Address L-5 care
EIARR Expert window cleaner.
Fhone 1041. jnlylX
FRONT APARTSCENTS Ground floor
491 N. Cottage.
FOR RENT SIGNS For sale at Cap
ital Journal office. tr
FOR SALE Or trade for wood, gaso
line engine. Phone 451. tf
FOR SALE Large young team. Mrs.
E. Thomas, .Marion, Oregon. augl7
FOR SALE Household furniture, en
quire at 175 S. 13th St., or phone 35t
SIX CHIROPRACTIC Adjustment
5, worth more. Dr, May, Hubbard
WANTED Girl for general house
work on farm. FTed Hurbin. Phone
(By United Press.
Chicaco. July 15. If Peter Piper
est red Burley leaf is used for Spear j gets over in the encumber patch and
This choice leaf is selected with tlie
most painstaking care, is stemmed by
hand, is thoroughly washed free of all
foreign matter, and is pressed into
Spear Head plugs so slowly that not m
drop of juice or an atom of the nat
ural flavor escapes.
Try Spear Head, nd youH get
sweet, mellow, luscious, satisfying chew
that cannot be obtained in any other
tobacco. In 10c cuts, wrapped in wax
picks a peck or pickles wuile picking
pickled peppers thrlse days he'll have to
have to pay pay a fancy price for them.
The National Pickle Packers' associa
tion met here yesterday and annsunced
to the world at large and lovesick
swains and lassies in particular, that
there is a dearth of pickles in the land.
As a result, the packers are a trifle
soured on the universe. They advocate
the conservation of every single wart.
Their cry ia "Save the billy; and let
the vinegar drip where ot may."
The pickle men are here to figure ont
a way to aave the day and provide for
j tne shortage ot stock. Bad pickle weath
io.i tan vpiirs is blamed for
the short crops. Every garduer who
values the esteem of these pickle men
will grow trreat quantities of cucumbers
from now on.
Th. .;(i,tinn ia hpinff Witched With
exceeding great iuterest by co-eds at
the t niversity or .nicago, wnere mr
consumption of pickles and ice cream
ia said to exceed that of all other col
leges. For the sake of the Great Amer
ican Picnic, for the peace of mind of
the Great American Co-Ed and for the
assured promulgation of that hyphen
ated institution, the Great German
American Dutch Lunch, let nothing hold
up pickle growing.
Jourpal Want Ads Oct Results.
CLOSE IN DWELLING For reat
reasonable. Four rooms. Phone Carey
F. Martin. jnlyl!)
FOR SALE Thoroughbred White Leg
horn cockerels, best strain. John.
Spranger, R. 4. julylS
FURNISHED Rooms and housekeep
ing apartments, rates reasonable,
close in, 160 Court. tf
TOR SALE Two very fine Scotch
collies, male and female, one year
old. 2396 Church St tf
FOR SALE Clover "nay in shock, $7
per ton, V- mile north of Fttiitland
church. Phone 24F13. julylS
FOR SALE Young Holstein cow fresh
with second calf. Geo. W. Weeks, R.
8, Salem. Phono 4F2. julylT
CLOSE IN MODERN DWELLING
For rent to responsible parties.
Phone Carey P. Martin. julylU '
ADS tinder this heading lc a word.
Bead for profit; use for results.
KALE Cauliflower, tomato, cabbage
plants for sale. 1283 cor. 5th and
Gains Ave. North Salem. julylti
WANTED 6 logan berry pickers, 3
miles south of Salem at Liberty. I.
W. Gilmer. Phono 21F5. julyl7
FOR SALE 115 hop sacks, wire and
furnace, one good hop baler $35, all
at n bargain. Phone 14F3. july21
ICE CREAMi And soda outfit com
plete. Cost $200, will take $75. See
A. Kitterman, 275 State St. julylS
LARGE DWELLING Nine rooms on
paved street, desirable locution, reas
onable rent. Phone Carey F. Martin..
FOR SALE Modem 4 room ' house,
furnished complete, if tnkeu before
' the 20th oniv $1000. Phone 79S-W.
LOST After the chautauqua meeting
Sunday afternoon a gold brooch
with diamond setting. Reward, call
WANTED Position Iu city as house
keeper by young widow with 2 chil
dren, aged 9 and 5. Inquire 929 Alill
FOR SALE 5, 10, 15j store, a bargain
at $1075. would accept Ford on pay
ment. Ill health, .j&ira A. Fidler,
Dallas, Or. tf
FOR SALE 3i,i half truck Studabalc
er wagon. Will trade for heavier
wagon, cordwood or stuinpage. ziso
Lee. Phone 1322 J. tf
GIRL Or woman wanted for general
housework in country; must be ex
perienced. Phone 22F25. Address bos
12, Sublimity, Or. tt
CHEAP HOUSES) 1 have several
cheap houses taken on foreclosure,
will rent reasonable for the winter.
Phone Carey F. Martin. julyI9
FOR SALE By owner one of the pret
tiest bungalows in Salem, just com
pleted, modern, price below cost,
terms. 1255 N. Cottage St. tf
WANTED Tuesday morning and on
00 logan berry pickers, come prepar
ed to pick in light showers, good
price. M. E. Getter, east D St. jiilj-17
WANTED We are paying 2 l-2c per
lb. cash, for Mammoth blackberries
suitable for drying, delivered at our
warehouse. Salem Fruit Union, glylS
FOR RENT Furnished or unfurnish
ed sleeping rooms. Office rooms and
housekeeping roams, reasonable rate
W. H. Morris, Rec. Hubbard Bldg.
Room 304. tf
CAPITAL EXCHANGE Phone 493.
337 Court St. From $2 to $6 paid for
3d hand mens suits. We buy, trade
and sell jewelry, musical instruments
tools and guns. augll
SEE FLEMING FOR Hop basket
and American fence screen doors and
window screens, paints, oils and var-
- nishes. Stoves for sale and repaired.
250 Court street. auglS
FOR SALE Clean general stock, a
bout $3000, discounts pay your rent,
splendid trade, adjacent living
rooms. Small town Marion Co. Ad
dress Box 193 Salem, Or. julylT
STRAYED One red yearling Jersey
heifer and one two year old yellow
Jersey heifer, hoth dehorned. Phono
36F14. J. P. Minich. Rt. 3. Owner
may have stock by paying costs. j!2l