Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 06, 1916, Page SIX, Image 6

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    SIX
THE DATLY CAPITAL JOURNALSALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1916,
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of PAIRS of NEW
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SHOES
Are now in and on display. Some of . the newest things
in Men's and Women's High Class Footwear at prices
unequaled by any store on the coast. We contracted for
great quantities of shoes before the raise and we are giving
our customers the benefit of our lucky purchase.
For the YOUNG LADIES we have a large assortment of
the new ENGLISH LACE BALS in tan, black, pearl grey.
Big line of WITCH ELK BOOTS, the only boot that is
absolutely waterproof and sold under ironclad guarantee.
See the "GROUND GRIPPER" SHOE for men and women.
The only shoes that will correct your feet and make them
feel like new.
We are exclusive agents for "BALL BAND" BOOTS
and RUBBERS. There is double the wear in these rubbers,
at no higher prices i
"DR. REED'S CUSHION SOLES" for tender feet. Any man
who wants foot comfort will do well to inspect this line. -
CUT RATES on All
REPAIR WORK
Lowest prices and quickest service, best leather, of any
shop in Salem.
HANAN SHOES
Ground Gripper Shoes
DUX BAX SHOE OIL
WITCH ELK BOOTS
BALL BAND Rubbers
FOX PUMPS
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I Sport
GREATEST IN HISTORY!
gj Scalpers Reaping Harvest
$2 Seats Selling at $5
: Are Grabbed
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By H. C. Hamilton
(United i'ress staff correspondent)
llos:on, Muss., Oct. 0. World's ser
ies ticket speculators today grabbed
Huston, bag and baggage.
l'erhaps never before in the history
of the world "s series (jumps lias ticket
scalping been so brazen. Ticket specula
tion is going on in utter definnee of the
National eommissiou and under the
very noses of (Inrry Herrmann and ISan
Johnson.
An advertisement appeared in a Bos
ton newspaper offering tickets to
world's series names. It was sinned by
the Hotel lirewster news stand. Many
seats were oflercd by a real estate
agency in another advertisement.
The out of town patrons, who are
fast filling every available space in
Itoslon, are given the alternative of
buying grand stand seats at $-" or $110
a pair for three games or doing without
For, out at l'Yuw.iy I'ark, the world
was passed out long ago that he who
got into the chosen circle today would
be lucky.
Fivo dollars is being asked for tick
ets for the $2 section. The scalpers are
wUitlcriy indifferent to the possibility of
Harresr una uius iar oniy one oi men
'number has been taken in tow by the
i police.
Jjl (Jut at Fcnwuv I'ark, where tickets
Hjnro being dis.ributed, frenzied fans
H crowded and fought lor places in line
' H windows.
mm' Long before the windows were opeu
Hjed for business lour bug lines had for
H med and at least one thousand persons
BS : stood patiently in the hot autumn sun.
Q i There were women, smartly dressed and
J I shabbily dressed; autrodacy rubbed el
52 1 hows with poverty.
J! At bast 75,0(10 applications for seats
B have been made for tlie available 30,
H ' 000 reserved seats, he announced and
the refund of mouey turneil in for
Mjscats at the games has been begun.
f The beting circle has gone dippy.
H ! itets at almost every conceivable angle
H have been made. What might b con
El sidorod almost dangerous odds have
53; been demanded by National league snp
Hlpnrtcs, but nenly nil have found n taker
Hj The majority of the betting has been
El at odds t'o 10 to 7 that the Ked Sox
M.will win the series. One bet of 2,"i(lO
M at odds of 7 to lO.tbnilronklyn would
mm i win, was placed.
J ! Night Watch Begins.
Kl I The night watch, the final event be
XX i fore thn opening of gates for every
H world's series has started at Braves
S field. About .'! o'clock this afternoon
H they began arriving. Messenger boys
H:,,, 'uniforms, clerks, holding places for
M ' their employers, and every class of hu
ll jninnity which makes, up the grand to
ll '. tnl ot baseball fans, gradually reached
j the great baseball park and the long
a! line began to form.
S5! JSonp boxes "hot dog sandwiches,"
M newspaper on which to snatch n few
H winks of sleep as the night wears on
g bore mute evidence to the fact that this
M world's series is just like every otther
ii one. The long line-up will be there
when dawn breaks tomorrow and it will
Kl be there when the general admission
Q I ticket windows are thrown open.
mm ! Uonornl admission tickets, which are
2 I the only ones sold on the day of each
J 'game, sell at 0 cents and )1 each in
Kl Boston, and they will be sold to about
! 10,000 persons. There is every indien
I ! tion tlint it will be impossible to care
mm ; for the number who want to push their
5! ! wnv into this section of the stands.
Hj The greatest crowd which. ever saw
lm' major league baseball game, with the
possible exception of the record break
1 1 ing crowd last year nt Braves field
SSjwhen the Red Sox defeated the TMiil
jji lies irt the third game of the world's
M i series is probulde.
; SOX BEAT CUBS
S! j Post season series nt Chicago.
II J 11. 11. K.
. Kl Tubs 0 0 I
11 ' Sox 3 7 .0
News
0. OF A. AND BERKELEY
PLAYOCTOBER 21
Oregon Has the Same Team
Than Beat U. S. C. 34 to 0
Last Year
,
WORLD'S CHAMPION
SHIP BASEBALL RE
PORT TO BE OIV;N BY
CAPITAL JOURNAL
The world's championship
games, beginning tomorrow will
be handled over a direct wire
from the grounds in Boston to
the Capital Journal office begin
ning tomorrow. The plays will
be announced to the crowd
through a megnaphone, and all
are invited to come and enjoy
the next best thing to seeing the
game played.
The games usually start about
11 o'clock, coast time.
Willamette Plays
U. of 0. Tomorrow
Any prospects that Willamette will
Eugene, Or., Oct. 0. Mitchell and
Toparr will onmM ( In.imn IT..:
flanks in the game with caifor,lifta, ; le able to hold the University of Oregon
Berkeley October 21. Alter trying sev-i l'uskies to a low score in the annual I
eral formations Coach Be.dek decided I encounter between the two institutions 'j
VV ,- K J"'nny uecKett; football teams tomorrow afternoon on
Berridge Guilty-Will '
Be Sentenced Wednesday
The jury in the case of the Ktuto of
Oregon vs. James Berridge returned u
ordict of guilty at 1 o'clock this
afternoon. fc
Iierridgo was put on trial this niorn
;n ilinrtinpiit Nil. 1 of the circuit
court, Judge Ke'dy, charged with ob
taining a hack from J. Ij. Brusch, a
farmer living between licrvais anu
Woodbnrn, by fraudulent methods.
It nnnonrs that Berridce. accompan
ied by a man named Miller, who lias
since disappeared with the muiew ana
the hack, bought tho mules from
lirusch and gave "i0 cash and a note
for :t00 in payment therefor. They
then borrowed the naew to nrive ma
nudes with to a mysterious farm near
St. Louis.
Iierridgo was next heard from lit
f'reswell, where ho had been arrested
for making a somewhat similar deal,
and was brought here for trial.
Judge Kelly will deliver sentenco
next Wednesday.
ONE ARMED MURDERER
Monteith, last year's pluiiginir ouar-
terback, has taken on weiht and will
be found aL left half when the Ore
goninns start their b:g bear hunt. S.
Huntington is at nuartcr.
A solid eleven of veterans will meet
the California squad. Oregon this year
is the snme team that trampled U. S. C.
'M tn t lnt fnll ..4.Y. 1... 1 A
outfit hel.l them scoreless throughout ,he third ply of Saturday's alumni
the first halt'. j game. Added to this is the severe
ll'll.U 'u tlt.lll 1, nf n l...ani'l hn.. ! v. .... a c7.1v111t.vt
Kincaid field at Eugene nre invisible
to even' a blind man is the consensus
of opinion on the campus today.
The first body blow which scattered
the hopes of a. heavyweight team was
the severe crippling -of Oiierin. the big
2U0 pound fighting guard direct from
the lumber yards o'i Everett, Wash., who
strained the muscles ot his stomach in
hitting game, in practice this year thev
nave been trained to ifse a "mass
play" formation and when the attack
is delivered nt tackle, for instance, five
which
makes it very dubious whether he will
be able to enter the fray. Orulapp has
two smashed ribs and Captain Hegel
lias tin ankle wnicu is .causing much
Portland, Or., Oct, . Nicholas Fon
taine, a one armed laborer was held
toduv for the killing of Axel Nelson
of Vancouver, Wash., Sept. 17. Police
claim Fontaine confessed. V
According to detectives Fantaine ad
mitted he had an altercation with Nel
son and another man in a woman's
room. It ended in a street fight in
which Fontaine shot Nelson. Foutaiuo
said he fired in self defense.
mi.,, ..l.nfiru tlx, 4....L-I.. n l..n m """J. I
path for the lunner with tho ball. . A'tl,,1"h ie line-up for the game is
Short, sniuipv forward nasses ate -Yl V"1' "VY"- " -"'':"
made from
end runs are
loiw.iMi pusses III? r. , ,. " .,, . ,, ,
this same formation and the fhe el'nal. mathine will probably be
il .i...,t n.i ..,-.ft ' identitied with that ot Saturday's me-
Oregon meet Willamette in a practice! '' U P"'""''' ill be: Center,
game tomorrow. ,......,.., ,.,,,,, .-., vn.-
son; tackles, Ranch, Tobie; ends, Rex-
"Bud" Anderson Done ! furd' lfeU quarter, Booth or (Irosven-
Vancouver, Wash., Oct. . "l!ud"i We Unmek- Orosvenor; fullback,
Anderson, one time lightweight chain-! J,? ,.. . " .
pionship conten.ler. is back nt his home! 1.h? cU"e tenm ,wlU -rne OPP'OX'
here toduv walking with a limp. While, I"1'.1' P"'"ls "Inch is slightly
working in a mine at Santa liitn, X.! heavier than that ot-last year. As Ore
Jl., he hurt his knee. The injury will,''0'.' ,llu s(l1""' ot '"'ko 'i'vy
probablv prevent him from ever'fight-l l''.Kl't" ho are reported to be the
ing a-ain spriest urrny ot collegiate material as-
' .seniblcd ill several years. Coach Math-
WiUard Mav Meet Him l'"s nien expect a terriiic battle to
San Francisco, Oct. .-
'If Fulton
morrow afternoon.
makes a good showing ngninst Moran : ''p V 1,m " ''V, .I01' el,e V" ' 'm
that puts him in line for a match and i10; 11 "V0." Klci,t!,le t"1 n"'1 "!
1 will be ideased to meet him in defense j "'""'V, l"tu f '. I?""' ,.lht' Bllm n l"
of my title," said Jess Willard, heavy- !' " , '" ' tne anernooii.
weight champion here today. Willard Owing to the d.snipted state of the
states that he is willing to meet any present Willamette team little has been
heavyweight the public or promoters' llo"p1 ''"'" 7 , e''l'l''tioii of the
choose schedule. Albany college will be met in
Albany on October 21 and the .M. A.
Pacific Coast' League Standings. 1 A team at i'ortland on November
' W. I,. lt. I u,,u'r games niuy be urrungeil for
W5 r-
flcaaancnDBiQQSsssBSQSsssi es3C3cssbci v"
O'LEARY SUES POR DAMAGES
Charles W. Fairbanks
Arrived In Salem
and Addressed Meeting
'harles Warren Fairbnnks, former
vii e president of the I'uited Slates and
pundit caiidiilnte for that office on the
republican ticket, arrived in Salem over
ti e Oregon Electric from the south at
l::W this afternoon.
The foriii"r vice-president was met
at. the depot by a committee of re pre
se.itntive republicans, including iiover
nor Withycouibe, ami a crowd of two or
three hundred eitir.eus. Immediately
upon his arrival he was taken for a
short drive around the city, and at 2:30
vai introduced at the armory, where
he is expounding the principles of re-
punucanism to an assemblage of sev
eral hundred people.
Halph K- Williams, republican na
tional committeeman, left Portland Inst
night for Eugene, to meet Mr. Fnir
bunks there this morning. At Eugene
Air, William nns joined by Judge
Charles MoNury, republican state chair-
C;W-rAlfC6ANK3
THE OLD RELIASLE"
HEMEPTFORMEN
.r OiiuGs.uvao i T4 al oa bv M'tj
fnoMnHit i) MiRTBr skdhnvyn nr.
:innn. Mr. Williams and Judge McNnry
will accompany the nominee from F.u
I gene to Portlniid.
; Introduced by George 0. Bingham,
of this city, Charles W. Fairbanks,
vice presidential candidate on the lie-
publican ticket, spoke this afternoon
at the armory to a good sited audience.
On first arrival he was escorted to the
I Marion hotel where he and his private
I party were given luncheon. On arrival
I at the armory he was greeted with
cheering that lasted a full half-minute,
the Cherry llud band having been en
; tcrtnining the ciowd for nearly an
1 hour.
I He immediately took the floor and
J in a quiet, cVu voice begun to say
that he did not feel like a stranger as
, he had known of Snlem and its history
ever since his youth. So he did not
consider himself a stranger but as one
of the pioneers.
He soon struck! into the iniiiu theme
of his talk, which was regarding the
problems affecting the country as a
nation. Ho said. that tho people were
nation-builders as well as-state build
ers and whether tho state advanced or
declined was dependent upon the judg
ment of the peopleln political affairs.
Ho said they were not individual units
but members of the same household
and their fundamental questions were
the same, lie declared the study . of
politics and political questions to be of
vital moment and that to neglect the
same was uot a patriotic act.
He then discussed the issues of the
campaign, attacking most of tho legis
lation passed by congress during
President Wilson's administration.
New York, Oct. H. Whether the term
"Hyphenate" i libelous or not will be
decided by a suit of Jeremiah O'l.eaiy,
of the Truth Society against Chairman
Vance McCoimick of the democratic na
tional committee on file here today.
The suit is for 50.000. No bill of com
plaint was attached to the papers. At
O'l.enry's offices, however, it was stat
ed he will charge libel becni-se XfcCor
mick, commenting on the Taft-Roosevelt
meeting nt the I'uion League club, said
he was surprised that Charles E. Hughes
did not say something about "his
friend, Jeremiah O 'l.eary "-and then
coupled O'l.enry's name with the furth
er statement: "No one doubts any more
that Mr- Hughes has accepted the can
didacy of the hyphenated. "
FAIRBANKS AT ALBANY
Albany, Ore., Oct. 0. Charles W.
Fairbanks, republican vice-presideutial
candidate stood on a bench in City park
here this afternoon, addressing an en
thusiastic crowd for -0 minutes.
"The largest question that taxes our
minds is how to get rid of the demo
cratic administration ns quickly as pos
sible," he said. "I am assured that
this is going to be done to the queen's
tnste. The people were never so uaxious
to get to the ballot box.
"Four years ago a little mishap oc
curred that divided us into more parties
than was good for our health. But Wil
son will find this vear that it is harder
to lick one party than it was two four
years ago."
Jlshby-w-Lexicon-lf
' 5 cto. meti, 6 Iar OOata.
CUITT PSASOOY fir CCX INC. H4K!S
T.os Angeles 10J1 71
Vernon 10.1 7S
Portland . . 85 81
San Francisco 12 00
Salt Lake ' 84 -88
Oakland 01 121
Yesterday's Results.
At Vaughn street Portland, 18; Oak-
laud, 1.1.
At San Francisco San Francisco,
0; I.os Angeles, i
.noti
.Rflii
.485
34 i
!
I
!
WORLD SERIES FACTS
At I.os Angeles-Vernon, 3-0; Salt.
Lake, 0-3.
(fames begin at 2 p. m.
I'mpires (juigley und O'Dnr,
of the National league, and
Dineen and Connolly, of the Am
erican league.
For tho first game the prob
able batteries are:
Dodgers Marquard and Hov
ers; Red Sox Leonard or Ruth
and Currigan.
Wedding Invitations, Announcements
nal Job Department. I.
if Your Pocket -Book
Lacks $20.00 Cash
" to pay for a Made-to-Measure
SUIT or OVERCOAT that
can be selected from onr
wonderfully large assortment
of nifty
Up-to-the-Minute
Fall ana1 Winter
Fabrics I
All big values for tho money,
Let us tell you about our
Twenty Dollar Suit and
Overcoat
h"v Profit Sharing .
Certificates
Through them you can start
to save for a suit with a few
s dollars a week and receive
5rr interest on your money.
This Is the most unique,
practical and legitimate
. clothes buying plan ever of
fered anywhere.
Your immediate investigation
is cordially Invited.
WARD K. RICHARDSON f
2396 Front St.
ffUbarls. fctfrnY KS-- 'f?--
4-f-f4-f-f-f-f
This FnlJ WF Wnnt I
SELL You your
1
11
I W Men's
Shoes
CLOTHES
More than ever before, we want your patronage
this Fall. "
We want to sell you that suit or overcoat on an
out and out value basison a dollar for dollar
comparison with other clothes at other stores.
You see we know. We know how
' far we can go in making claim for
' our Clothes, and here's our claim :
Never Beforein spite of the increased cost of
material and of labor, have we offered better
styles, better tailoring, better woolens, better
workmanship than in this season's line.'
HART SCHAFFNER & MARX .
$20 $25
BISHOP ALL-.WOOL CLOTHES
$15 $20 $25
SALEM
WOOLEN MILLS Men'
STORE Hats