Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, July 31, 1916, Page SIX, Image 6

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4M 4M
snort iv
Yankees Slid to Third. Dis
aster Piles Part On Don
ovan's Team
New York, July 31. The . world's
champions led the American loague and
the Yankees' star is on the wane. The
Browns soaped the chutes down which
Donovan's crippled crew slid to third
place, while Boston climbed to the top
and the White Hoi took second pluce.
In losing their position as league lead
ers the Yanks lost little in prestige or
honor for they have furnished the sen
sation of the season and it was with
five substitutes in the ranks that they
finally released their hold on the top.
The pant week in baseball was the
most dramatic of a month, for not only
did it mark the fall of the New York
Americans and the consequent tighten
ing of the league race, but the St. Louis
Browns, just a step above tho cellar,
crowded ten straight victories into eight
days' work.
. The Dodgers still hold the lead in the
National scramble with the positions of
the challeners unchanged.
Chicago, Detroit and Ht. Louis hud
the best records for the past week in
the Johnson circuit, while Washington
ad the Athletics failed to win a single
In the National, the Braves, pulling
most of these victories from the fire
by one run, made the greatest gains on
the field.
Trie Speaker, with a batting average
Close to .400, still heads the American
tduggers, while Davy Robert-son retains
the erown in the National league.
ft patch In vutfii?ii v"' irnma
----- j - j -
Physicians hope that Tris will be
able to get back in the game inside of
10 days.
AcosU Goes to Millers.
Cleveland, Ohio, July 31. Outfielder
AcosU, Cuban, and Washington's lead
off batsman, was en route to join the
Minenapolis team today, having been re
leased by Manager Griffith, who heed
ed the call from the Millers for an out
fielder. The Millers have been using
pitchers in tne gardens.
Watching the Scoreboard I
Pacific Coast League Standings
W. I j. Pet.
Los Angeles ...J. t2 4ti .574
Vernon K5 50 .505
San Francisco til 54 .530
Portland 48 51 .485
Salt Lake 51 55 .481
Oakland 44 75 .370
Salem Still In Race
for 1916 Pennant
Salem is utill in the running for the
1016 pennant. In a game yesterday
which was a ncck-and-neck affair until
the seventh inning, the Lojus hit in a
bunch and added three runs to the two
already accumulated, which exhausted
i the supply, and the contest ended with
' the score staiding 3 to 2.
Chester Murphy was on the slab for
the visitors, but the West Woodburn
wonder failed to show the form his
friends expected of him, allowing six
hits and striking out but five batsmen,
while Keene, who pitched for the locals,
struck out It of the doughty visitors
and held them down to a total of hour
The new player in the Loiu lino-un
justified the advance dope handed out
in mt-ir ucdiui uy r.u nenneuy.
A crowd of moderate size In attend
ance. The score:
Salem AB. 11. 1'O. A. U,
Humphreys, 2b 3 0 2 2 0
Heinhard, ef 4 0 1 0 0
Edwards, If 2 1 0 0 0
Adams, rf 4 1 1 0 0
Kennedy, lb 4 18 10
Houser, c 4 1 13 11
O'Brien, 3b 4 1 0 1 0
Miller, ss 4 12 10
Keene, p 3 0 0 6 0
(Continued from Page Five.)
Series of Experiments Being
Made In Effort to Control
Leaf Spot
Tor Labor Day Bout.
Cleveland, Ohio, July 31. The last
hitch in the proposed Kilbane-Cbaney
15-ronnd Labor day bout for the feath
erweight championship was to be clear
ed away today. Matt Hinkle, promoter,
who has hung up $10,000 for the scrap,
was to receive from Jimmie Dunn, Kil
ban'a manager, a list of five referees.
This list will be submitted to Harry
Bletzer, Chaney's manager, who will
pick the third man in the ring Yor the
Cleveland's chance Slump.
Cleveland, Ohio, July 31 Cleveland 's
chances for copping the American lea
gue rag took, a decided slump- today,
following the injury to Trls Speaker,
who sprained his ankle while making
esterday's Besulta
At Portland 0-7, Ran Francisco 112.
At Oakland 4-5, Vernon 7-8.
At Ioh Angeles 4-2, Halt Luke 7 1
(afternoon game 10 innings.)
Ping Hodie won a pitching duel for
Johnny Couch of San Francisco when
he plucked Southworth 's liner from
the ozone as it was starting for Mount
Hood or vicinity full speed ahead.
This happened in the ninth. Score
1 to 0.
Portland also dropped the second
game 12-7. Jones and Schaller of the
Seals bomtd. Lacking an adding ma
chine, wo wont count the errors.
Oakland hit its famous basement
stride anil .succumbed twice to Vernon.
Kvcn Dul Howard couldn't connect
when he pinch hitted to save his new
tram from annihilation.
Salt Lake snared tie first contest at
Krisi grubbed two doubles and a single
in four trips to the rubber.
The second melee wus a pocket edi
tion four innings and Los Angeles took
it two to one.
Totals 32 6 27 12 1
Keys, 3b
Prichard, ss. , .
Caddigau. 2b . ,
Murphy, T., cf.
Murphy, C, p. .
Fly, rf.
Brums, If
Steigcr, lb ....
Decker, e
Vom, If
AB. H. PO. A. K.
2 1
2 1
27 4 24 12 S
Score by innings: B. H. E.
Salem 010 010 30x 5 6 2
Montavilla ... 001 001 000 2 3 5
Yesterday's big league "nero was Ed
die Plank who held the Yankees to
four hits, winning his game, the sec
ond afternoon game for the Browns
and their tenth straight. The poor old
Timer is all in!
Summary .
Runs, Keys, Coddigan, O'Brien, Ed
wards 2, Adams, Kennedy. Struck out,
by Keene, 12; by Murphy, 5. Base on
balls, off Keene, 7; off Murphy, 3. Pass
ed ball, Houser. Sacrifice hit, Beinfaard,
Prichard. Sacrifice fly, Humphreys.
Stolen bases, Reinhard, Edwards 2,
Adams, Miller 2, Keys, Prichard, Cad
digan. Hit by pitched ball, Murhy.
Double plays, Prichard to Caddigan to
Steiger. Time of game, 1:45. -
White Sox made six doublo plays iu
their two wins against tho Athletics.
Sieakcr tried hard for a low fly in
tho fourth inning and twisted an ankle
He was carried from the field.
Boston took the lead in the Ameri
can by falling on the Detroiters Mit
chell and Cunningham for thirteen hits
and nine runs.
Silk O'Lougblin was the target of
sever badly aimed bottles when he put
Third Sucker Chapman of the Indians
out of the game for kicking on a close
New Today a4a in the Journal
' will be read In all live Marion
county homes. ,
You Have the Same
fclO.OO Suits now . . . .$23.85
$25.00 Suits now . . . .$19.85
$20.00 Suits now ....$15.85
$15.00 Suits now $11.85
Special assortment of $25.00
Suits, sizes 34, 35 and 36
now $10.00
Men's $1.00 and
$1.50 Ties, your
choice 65c
Of satisfaction guaranteed at these reduced prices as if you paid the full
value of the clothes.
Our satisfaction guarantee is not just a part of the prices; it's a part of
our service.
Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes, Bishop All-Wool Clothes at less than the
regular price is an event that deservesyour consideration it's a chance to
make an extra saving on the best clothes made.
Special assortment of the
"Crossett" Shoes sold every
where for $5.00, in black and
tans, no w . .$3.65
Men's Rubber Soles, in Ox
fords and Shoes, $4.50
values $3.15
Now One-half Price, and
the weather just getting hot
There is a bargain in every department of this store. That you will be able
to find something to please you is a certainty. Copie now and get the longest
service out of your selections.
Men's Silk
Shirt at
Special Prices
Cyliudrosporinm is a pretty big word
and not in very general use in this part
of the world, but among fruit growers
it will probably become quite a familiar
one within the next few years. For
cylindrosporium is tho name of a leaf
spot that attacks all stone fruits, es
pecially prunes and cherries, and with
in toe lust year or so tt has spread
rapidly in this valley.
The effect of the disease is to kill
the leaves- realizing first in a lack of
vigor in the tree and later weakening
and reducing the general vitality until
the trees die. It is also directly re
sponsible for the dropping of fruit.
Prof. O. H. Elmer, assistant plant pa.
thologist of the Oregon Agricultural col
lege, co-operating with C. O. Constable,
county fruit inspector, was in the city
last week, continuing the spraying ex
periments started about a year -ago by
Prof. Baras, in the Sunnyside district.
The experiments at present are to deter
mine whether the spray used for brown
rot will be effective in controlling leaf
One year ago leaf spot was 'found in
several localities in Marion county, but
the -disease has spread rapidly until
many orchards are affected. It is found
mostly among- orchards on hill tops, and
in tnese orcnurds, it appears to attack
the leaves on the top branches, and it
has been observed- that the fruit is more
likely to fall from the' upper branches
so affected.
Prof. Elmer believes the spread of
cylindrosporium is- a menace to the
prune craps- of the valley, especially as
it devigoratea the tree causing- fruit to
drop. .In the studies so far conducted,
no reason has been.fouud:as to why it
should attack trees in hilly sections, as
other Yungi often will attack orchards
in tne low lands.
' The " different spraying experiments
are now under way. in the Sunnyside
district. The Bordeaux mixture is "giv
en a certain row of trees, some with two
or three -sprayings, and others with six.
Lime sulphur spray has been given to
another section of the experimental
tract, and atomic sulphur on another,
all being of the summer strength.
To further test the effect of tue three
different sprays, some trees are civen
but tho one spraying, and these are to
ue compared with those receiving three
sprayings and those to receive the six
during the summer. Prof, .Elmer is in
hopes that the present mixtures and
methods of spraying will prove just ex
actly the correct mixtures to be used,
but as yet the. experiments have not
been tried long enough to determine.
lite spruvine .under the direction of
the O. A. C. is done with a power sprayer-on
the following dates: April 4.
Juno 2, June 28, July 29 and the last
(or tne summer, August 20. The gov
ernment 's experiments are being work
ed out on the Lloyd Reynolds tract, two
miles north of tho fair grouuds, mostly
working on the diseases that attack
cherries. The experiments for brown rot
and leaf spot arc entirely the work
carried on by experts sent here bv the
Oregon Agricultural college.
New Superintendent In
Charge at Chemawa
Harwood Hull, who succeeded V.
E. Wadsworth as superintendent of the
flnrtinn training school at Ciiemawn,
come from Kivcrsicle, California, where
lor ten years he wns superintendent of
the snermun Institute, the great gov
ernment Indian school nt that pluce.
lo Mr. Hall, more than nny super
intendent of lndinn schools, is due the
erectiton of the Shermnn Institute and
the growth of that institution as one
of the great Indians schools of the
Twenty years ago lie was sent by
the government to take charge of the
old Indian school at Perris, coming
from active service m Arizona. After
urging an appropriation for a school
at Riversido for five years, through his
own efforts and that of the citizens
of Riverside, the government made its
first appropriation for the Shermnn In
stitute at Kiverside and the erection
of buildings to accommodate 47)0 stu
dents. Under Mr. Hall's care, the
school' become one of the show places
of the city.
After ten years as superintendent
of the new school, Mr. Hall's health
failed and he retired lor a time from
was in the work and he was soou ap
pointed supervisor of the western dis
trict, including Colorado, Arizona, Ne
vada, I'tah and California. His more
recent activities has been in reserva
tion work iu the Suboda agency, with
headquarters at San Jacinto. I
In a review of Mr. Hall's work, tho i
Riverside Daily press says: "Fully nsj
much could be snul in pruise ot .Mrs.
Hall, who has worked close to her hus
band in all his Indian service and in
his public, spirited endeavors, and Sa
lem, Oregon, is to be congratulated in
securing them both."
Don t neglect a pain anywhere, but
find out what causes it and conquer
the cause. Pain in the kidney region
may put you on your back tomorrow.
Don't blame the weather for swollen
feet, it may be an advanced warning
of bright 's disease. A Jain in the stom
ach niav be the first symptom of ap
pendicitis. A creak in a joint may be
the forerunner of rheumatism. Chronic
headaches more than likely warn yon
of serious stomach trouble. The best
way is to keep in good condition day
In and day out by regularly taking!
sules. Sold by reliable druggists. Mon
ey refunded if they do not help you.
Beware of substitutes. The only pure
imported Haarlem Oil Capsules are the
Journal Want Ads Get Results.
Use the Journal Want Ad Way.
done is worth more than the biggest
indemnity even the most optimistic
could hoe for from Oermany. Count
Kokovtsow, Sergius Shidlovsky, und
other leaders declare one of Russia's
greatest benefits of the war will lie
the winning of her economical imle-
Tteilllpnen from Itnrmnnv i? an rhpn
Russia has already taken her first stepj
in learning now to use. tout independ
ence. Russia always wins in wars, even if
she loses.
War Effects In Italy
By John H. Hearley,
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Rome, July 3. (By Mail.) Italy,
eighteen months ago was commercially
anj industrially bound hand and foot
to Germany. War unloosened the
bonds. With the help of English fin
ances, Itnly toilay is working out her
own commercial salvation.
- When war began in 1914, millions of
dollars in German money suddenly
were withdrawn from Italian enter
prises and the tourist trade, Italy's
chief source of wealth, stopped. - A na
tional moratorium became necessary.
The bank of Italy and other patriotic
institutions saved the country from
Readjustment was in progresr. when
war between Italy and Austria was
declared. A general war tax levy was
prepared. Even the household piano
did not escape. On all checks und re
ceipts, a recent levy of two cents up
dbs neon placed..
With munition factories, Italy be
came dotted. They were a prepara
tion for war and its aftermath, for
they are so put up they may be con
verted into factories of peace. An
armg factory near Naples will become
a dye works. Otfi'er plans will become
machine shops. New Italy dreams of
real industrial greatness within ten
The sudden elimination of German
imports threw a financial burden on
the Italian people. Many things in
creased in price, but the advances
served to bring out the inventive gen
ius of the Latin race. Drugs, clothes
and other products looked on as ex
clusively German, began to be made at
Italy's New Birth
Nothing better illustrates Germany's
industrial invasion of Italy than its
manufacture of typically Italian goods.
For centuries the Romans and Floren
tines have been artists in hand made
mosaie floors and ceilings and dress
ornaments. The Germans invented
machines for such manufacture ut
home. German-made mosaics for years
have been sold in Italy far more cheap
ly than the Italian product could be.
The government is encouraging Ital
ian industry. Associations to make
Italians own Italy, are everywhere.
'Italy First" is the new mntoo. Recent
ly all the Italian traveling men organ
ized into one big association.
The cost of water power has de
creased during the war. Electricity for
manufacturing purposes has gone down.
Having no coal now is working au
electrical revolution in Italy. Electric
ity even for the domestic heating,
lighting and cooking seems certniu.
Italy's domestic life has been much
affected by the conflict, especially in
the smaller villages of the north and
south. At first, speculation in necessi
ties was prevalent. Unnecessary suf
fering was occasioned by get-rich-quick
dealers and producers. Municipalities
have done much to stop such abuses.
Municipal shops have been opened
everywhere. These sell necessities
generally at the prices which obtained
before the war. First service and
preference are given to the poorer
Fuel Very Scarce !
Tu the municipally owned stores milk !
sells for eight cents a pint. Private !
dealers ask ten cents. Municipal bread
and the private stock cost about the
same amount. The common or war
variety is sold at four cents a pound,
whilo the luxury kind brings six cents
a pound. The bread is all of a brown-;
ish, puffy sort, in which water Is gen-1
erally used. White flour is allowed'
only in the making of cuke.
Meats are especially high. A pound
of the best cut beef costs thirty-six
cents in the municipal stores and fifty j
cents in the private places. Except in !
the case of milk the municipal supplies
are always inferior to the private. ,
Practically all cooking is now donei
by gns. Coal has become the rarest
luxury. Anthracite, which before the
war brought 13 a ton, now sells for
40. Even coke has jumped from $9 to
$32 a ton.
Wearing apparel also has increased
in cost. The price of dresses for
women and suits for men are at lenst
twenty per cent higher now than be
fore the war.
Rich Are Hardest Hit
The rich generally have been the
hardest hit, especially those with hold
ings in Austria and Germany. In many
instances war has robbed them of at
least half their fortunes. Automobiles
have had to be given up and servants
reduced in numbers. Even hands that,
had never known work suddenly have
had to toil. ' I
A middle class family of six, living,
on $2 a day before the war now must '
spend almost 1. This expenditure will i
provide daily supplies of ine and
vegetables and meat once a day. Cloth-j
ing absolutely necessary generally is:
reckoned in this outlay, but house
rental usually is not.
In many ways the poor have suffered i
materially the least by the war . The !
beggars are the single exeeyion. Their
suffering is pathetic. They have been
accustomed to look mostly to the trav
eling public for alms, but now no
traveling public touches Italy.
The por however, generally are in
good spirits. They live for the most
part on wine and vegetables, which
increased little or not at all in price.
Moreover, the effect of the alwence of
fathers husbands and sons at the front
is partly counterbalanced by the war
time work of the women and children
at home. Civic and military organiza
tions pay them unusually well for mak
ing clothing and other articles, neecs
sarv for the soldiers in the field.
Have you ewer noticed how many
expensive cigars from Cuba have the
square-end shape? Of course you
know there is a reason for that. The
reason is this:
Of all cigar shapes, the square-end
is the one most likely to give a free
drawing, even-burning smoke. You
can see that this is so in the case of
the OWL.
Notice that the blended leaves of the
OWL filler run all the way down to
the burning end. When you light
the leaves evenly, you know they're
going to burn evenly. No air-holes
or torn ends of leaves to deflect the
draught and make the OWL gutter.
That square-end cures that
Notice, too, that you get the full flavor of
the OWL from the first puff. Not an over
balanced taste of wrapper, but the full
balanced flavor of the cigar.
We selected the square-end shape of the
OWL as we select the leaves and the
Sumatra wrappers to make the OWL a
good cigar.
The Million
Dollar Cigar
threat Britain 1.1,000,000,000
Uermuny 12,500,000,000
Russia 8,500,000,000
France 7,300,000,000
Austro-Hungnry ti,000,000,000
'tuly 1,400,000,000
Turkey 500,000,000
Bulgaria 50,000,000
Other countries 100,000,000
Average duily cost, 07,510,259.
The cost of the wur hus now increased 1-3 above the average
of tho first two years and is at present 100,000,000 per
Killed. Wounded. Missing. Total.
Russia 1,200,000 2.500,000 2,000,000 5,700,000
tiermuny 900,000 1,900,000- 150,000 2,950,000
Frame 850,000 1.500,000 325,000 2,675,000
Austro-Hungary 475.000 1.000,000 900,000 2,375,000
(ireat Brituin 100,000 450,000 70,000 680 000
Turkey 75,000 200.000 75.000 350.000
ervia 60,000 125.000 75.000 200,000
Italy 50,000 100.000 30,000 180,000
llelgium 30,000 70,000 50,000 150,000
Bulgaria , ,. 5,000 25,000 5,000 35,000
Total 3,S05,000 7,S70,000 3,080,000 15,355,000
Great Britain Battleships, 9; battle
cruisers. 3; cruisers, 17; converted
cruisers, 8; gunboats, ti; destroyers, 20;
submarines, 13; others, 14; total, 90.
Oermany Battleships, 1; battle
cruisers, 1; cruisers, 22; converted
cruisers, 18; gungoats, 10; destroyers,
15; submarines, 35; others, 9; total,
Austria Battleships, 1; cruisers, 1;
destrovers, 3; submarines, 3; others, 9;
total, 11.
France Battleships, 1; cruisers. 2;
converted cruisers, 1; destroyers, 4; sub
marines, ti; total. 15.
Russia Battleships, 1; cruisers, 2;
guuboats, 1: destroyers, 1; submarines,
1; others. 14; total, 20.
Turkey Battleships, 2; cruisers. 1;
gmiboa:.-., 5; destrovers. 2; others, 1; to
tal. 11.
Italy Battleships, 1; cruisers, 2;
1 converted cruisers, 1; destroyers, 1; sub
I marines, 1 ; total, 0.
j Japau Cruisers, 1; destroyers, 2; to-
! TotalBattleships, 16; battla cruis
ers, 4; cruisers, 48; converted cruisers,
28; gunboats, 23; destroyers, 48; sub-
; marines, 59; others, 4i; total, 267.
i Wedding Invitations, Announcements '
and Calling Cards Printed at the Jour
1 nal Job Department. i
: Capital Journal
I Bent to Your Summer Vacation
! Address.