Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 12, 1916)
. FULL LEASED
OVER 4000 DAILY
: ' . .. .
mnRTY-NINTH YEAR NO. 2
SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1916
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON TRAINS AND NEWS
' STANDS ITVB CENTS
in-HIIIM IICLB'S ffllfifSI"
' 42 620 WILD-EYED FANS
1 (m PKfev SEE SOX DOWN DODGERS
fa IPm V A-pv ( zm iv-fr.' rVIt 1x f g sjl x v A
j coptboht 1016 by.amebican pges otsociATionj . v wjmJ
... ... . ... ... ... ... ... ...i ' - ' ...... I t IT t ! n .1 lnn.vAinllvnrvM
innHIl iH I ril Aim nn timt t i i uwns Uo Like gentleman 'UULi'liLMI VI l v
run n j nil i hi ilia 1 1 z
JBUismi! iulllu niiu z x i in i uii i nu i lumi to rroteame wn n-w"Jiti i-iu
Besides Hiese Four Police
men and 39 Rioters Are
LOWER END OF BAYONNE
IN HANDS OF STRIKERS
All Industrial Operations Are
Bayonne. N. J Oct. 12. One woman !
hr.s been killed, four strikers perhaps ,
f .tally injured, four policemen wound-1
vl and more than . '10 rioters have receiv-
i uuiiui nuuuns in .ui nours in me
'(wok" district, where strikers of the
Vig Standnrd Oil plant rule today. I
Chief of l'olieo Michael Keilly de-j
flared today that last night was the
v. orst he had put in in 20 years of .
Miss Tawney Apple is visitiu' tit '
Sratc Fair an' tukin' in her relatives
!ie o' th' simple an' genuine pleasures
lite is Rutin up in th mormn an
liiirryin' t' a mouse trap you set th
TOrtl6rHr.l t-ff' S
San Francisco, Oct. 12. An
invasion of California was be
gun today by Allun I.. Benson,
snciulist cuniiiiliite for president,
who will arrive here from Port
land this afternoon- lie will de
liver an address liero tomorrow
The socialist candidate will
be greeted by a large cruwd lit
socialists on his arrival.
handling strikes. The firemen answer
ed 30 alarms during the night.
Hearing that Samuel (Vrceuburg, a
saloon keeper, was conferring with
strike breakers, n mob stormed his place
early today, broke in the doors as Cireen
burg, with his wife and children in their
night clothes, fled to the roof and fast
ened the hatch, then set fire to the
A sqund of detectives charged the
crowd, drove them off and brought the
family down ladders as firemen put out
At 3 o'clock this morning Inspector
Oady and 50 police drove off two bout
loads of men, who, they were tipped,
were strikers endeavoring to set fire
to the plant of the Tidewater Oil com
pany. Behind their "dead line." which cuts
off the lower end of Bavonne. strikers
Were in complete control and gradually
W(re stopping all industrial operations
in several plants today bv preventing
loading at piers and turning uncK uu
wno attempted to pass the line.
()ue hundred policemen, quartered in
:.rr enpine house opposite the plant of
the Tidewater Oil company were the
only police below the dead line today.
They stayed to protect tne plants out
funed during the night when a mob ot
otveral hundred striker held up fire
tippnratus going to n fire in the I.ehigh
Valley pards. Strikers cut the hose as
fast as it was unrolled. The police
charged and in the fight which follow
ed Mrs- Sophie Todek, a bride of three
weeks, was killed as she leaned from an
upper window, two strikers were prob
ably fatally injured and more than a
seor received bullet wounds. As the
strikers dispersed another fire engine
was held up and turned luck a short
distance, away as it responded to an
alarm of fire from the Standard Oil
plant. Five plucky engiucmeii tried to
force their way through and pleaded in
vain that a fire in the plant might wipe
out Urge part of the city should it
.spread to the large tanks of oil.
Strikers seized the Twenty-second
street station of the Central Kailroad of
New Jersey and threatened a juil deliv
ery until turned back by Michael F.
Keilly, chief of police, yesterday.
Bayonne officials announced Miortlv
after midnight that they would not osk
for militia. Nelson B. Oaskill. judge
advocate general of the militia seiit here
by (joveruor Fielder to investigate the
strike situation announced today he saw
no need "as yet" for a militia call.
In sentencing Ambrose Carlo.
years old. for rioting, Recorder W. J.
Cain announced todav that the poli'
had been instructed to shoot to kill if
(Continued ou page five.)
OF CHAULVES WILL i k ROYAL WELCOME
BE NEXT TO FALL
French Are Pocketing It Just
As They Did the Town
FRENCH AVIATORS HAVE
FULL CONTROL OF SKIES
New Aerial Torpedoes Used
in Destroying Wire
By Henry Wood.
(United Fress staff correspondent.)
With the French Armies South of the
.Sommf, Oct. 12. Drawing their encircl
ing noose in from the west, north and
southwest, the. French have advanced
their lines at several points to within a
few hundred yards of the important
town of Chaulues.
The town was nlrendy seriously men
aced by the French advance ou Tues
day where German positions were taken
on a three mile tront. The rreucli are
pocketing it in the. same niffDiicr in
which the allies drove the Germans out
(Chaulues, to a certain extent, holds
the same important relation to the Ger
man lino south of tho bouiuae as did
Combles north of the river. It is a point
of support, the junction of several im
portant highways, and its capture will
enable the French to dominate the sur
rounding country for several miles.)
Aeriul torpedoes and secretly dug
trenches gave wonderful aid to the
French iu their movement to encircle
Chaulues. On Monday I visited the first
line trenches near Denic.ourt (three
miles northeast of Chaulues) to watch
preparations for tho great attack
launch on Tuesday.
Dig New Parallel Trenches.
The French were secretly diugini;
..a ... fP.,n.l. t.nv.tli.1 Ia tlm fler. I
11 nan Jium linn 1 1 t-m-.ii
that French infantry was destined to
me.ke the attack, thus reducing the
width of the fire zone it was nec.cnary
for the soldiers to cross before reach
intr the Oernian trenches.
While the usual terrific artillery pre
paration was going on. the French were
systematically destroying the German
wire entanglements with their new aer
ial torpedoes. These they launched from
little trench mortars.
(Continued on page five.)
San Francisco, Oct. 12. A frank
statement that he was convicted ol
wrecking a Texas bank uml escaped
from the Huntville prison, to take up
the passing ol' bad checks, was made
.odny by Allen M. Dale, arrested just
as he and a companion, Miss Higno
Jersledt of Beilinghnm, Wnsh., were
about to go to Los Angeles. He made
the stutement, he said, to clear the girl,
who knew nothing of his record.
Dale declares his real name is Dean
M. Dclmas nnd that he is a nephew
of Delphin M. Delmas, noted criminal
lawyer. In 1914, he Bays, ho was ar
rested for the wrecking of the Interna
tional Hanking and Trust company of
San Angclo, Texas, but escaped from
prison, lie toured Kurope and the Ori
ent and upon returning to New York
camo west. He was in Montana, Wash
ing and Oregon eities before coming
here to operate. The prisoner says the
bad check causing his arrost was is
sued to buy Miss .lerstedt a now dress.
'Joint Stock Land Banks
i Furnish Base for Tremend
Washinirtoii. Oct. 12 Seeking to
head off what they believe is Uevel-lns
oping into one of the greatest financial
frauds the I'nited" States has known,
tho federal furm loan board today ask
ed the aid of the department of jus
tice. Clear across the continent in a strip
of states from Virginia to California,
the board reported to tho justice de
partment, oganiTaVions either delib
erately fraudulent, or at best illegal,
have sprung up lor tho purpose of de
frauding fanner through the lattpr's
ignorance of the new rural credits act.
in one single instance, it is said, tke
farmers have been victimized to an ag
gregate of 3.-)0,000.
Governors of states and members of
congress have been tinnde unwitting
parties to some of these illegal opera
tions, it is said, the promoters taking
advantage of them as well as of the
men In all walks of life
i.'lnv Itfnn involved, their mimes being
. - . .
iisil in some cases simply to lend re
spectability. The board believes it will
be able to' prosecute successfully. Some
time ago it announced a ruling mai
no proposed joint stock lund bank will
bo chartered if it has spent money for
promotion. This was designed to hold
tho expense of operation down to a
minimum in order that the interest
rntes to fanners mas be the lowest
possible. In the faco of this ruling, it!
(Continued on page five.)
Great Throng at Depot to
Greet Him and Thousands
BRASS BAND FEATURE
AND RED FIRE MISSING
Instead There Was One Con
tinuous Ovation with 100,
000 Taking Part
By Robert J. Bender.
(I'nited Press stuff correspondent.)
Indianapolis, Intl., Oct. 12. Assailing
Charles K. Hughes personally for tho
first time in the campaign, President
Wilson today said:
"Any man who revives sectionalism
in this country is unworthy of the con
fidence of the nation " Tho grout
crowd cheered loudly for several min
utes. "I didn't come here to talk politics
you well know," tho president sud-
denly broke out, during a plea for Rood
roads, "but I must say this, "and he
spoke of the "sectionalism" issue raised
by his political opponents.
V m ...'"T ,,u:..:
ii; l.i. i. i.
'IUTIIll.lUlini II to V 11 IHUiniJVf Ik 0
the denth nf anti-rmtriiitic. feelinir."
The nresiilnnt thpn nirl flint rn-nnvra.
i.. i i i.. ilJ
nationalism of America.
"With one body pulling one way way
and another pulling another we can't do
anything for the world. The United
States must be ready with a united
force. We can no longer piny with tho
elements of our force. We have got to
combine the efforts of our industries un
der expert leadership along the new
lines of a new age. I want to see uni
versal co-operation," the presicdnt said.
Again, however, tho president launch
ed into politics Baying:
"Politics ab a means of running fo.
office is contemptible."
The president said at one time:
"As u combination of thoughtful men
to gnin a given end, it is all right. II
I rotililu't be asRociuted with a congress
that did something, I'd quit.
"A man told mo once thnt most poli
ticians tulked through their hats. Talk
inn through hats should be a dead is
sue, roiitics snouici De Teauireu oy hub
slogan, 'put up or shut up.' 1
(Continued on page six.)
The Boston Red Sox and
Brooklyn Dodgers will split the
largest sum of money which
ever has fallen to the lot of
players. Tho players only share
in the first four games, so their
cut was mode yesterday after
the Brooklyn game. They will
cart away 'with them $1I2,927.
45. Of this the winuing team
will take 00 per cent and the
losing team 40 per cent. .
The highest previous sum ever
divided by the players also was
shared in by tho Red Sox when
they defeated the Giants in
1912. Tho New York and Bos
ton players divided $147,571.
09. The present scries so far has
been witnessed by 120,239 per
sons and they hnvo shelled out
301,717.00 for the privilege.
TODAY'S BOX SCORE
R. H. I'O. A.
Myers, cf 0 0 0 0
Daubcrt, lb 0 0 10 I
Stengel, rf 0 1 0 0
Wheat, If 0 0 5 0
Outshaw, 2b 1 0 2 3
Mowrcy, 3b 0 1 1 3
Olson, ss 0 0 2 3
Mevors, c 0 1 4 2
Pfc'ffer, p 0 0 0 1
Dell, p 0 0 0 0
Mcrklc 0 0 0 0
Totals 1 3 24 13
Batted for Pfcffer in eighth.
R. II. PO. A. E.
Hooper, rf '. . 2 1
Jnnvriu, cf 0 2
Shorten, cf 0 1
.... 0 0
.... 1 2
.... 0 0
Shore, p 0 0
Totals 4 7 27 13 2
Runs and hits by innings:
Brnoklvn 010 000 0001
Hit 000 010 1013
Boston 012 010 OOx t
Hits 012 020 Olx 7
Summary: Two bnse hits, Janvrin.
Three base hits, Lewis. Struck out, by
Store, 4; bv Pfeffer, 2. Base nn bulls,
off Shore, 1; off Pfeffer, 2. Wild pitch
es. Pfcffer, 2. Pnssed ball, Cady. Four
runs, 0 hits in 7 innings off I'ferfer;
no runs, 1 hit in 1 1-2 innings off Dell.
National commission's share, 8,387.'
Both elub'B shnre, 7S.4SS.70.
Each club's share, 37,542.
Jones "What's your Idea of a
crank t" Bones "A crank is a fellow
who insists on trying to conviuce me,
instead of letting ino convince him."
Won Two World's Series and
Three League Pennants ia
Four Years 14 -Inning
Game Feature of Series
BREAK ALL RECORDS
Ticket Sale For Today Was
$83,873 and For the Five
Games Was $385,590.50
By H. 0. Hamilton
(United Press staff correspondent)
Braves Field, Boston, Muss., Oct. 12.
Heforo the greatest crowd that over
witnessed a professional bull gamo, tho
Boston lied Sox annexed their fourth,
world's chnmpiunship this afternoon. A
vast throng, numbering 42,6-0 wild
oyed funs saw the Sox down tho Brook
lyn Dodgers, four to one, in the' fifth
game, of the 19111 titlo tussle.
It registered tho Sox' fourth victory
and clinched the titlo for them. T
Krnie Shore,, elongated right hamlet of
the Sox, wen t the honor of stowing a
way the championship. He is tho only
pitcher to be credited with two victor
ies in tho series. -.
The titlo clash, iu addition to furn
ishing the longest world's champion
ship game on record in tho 14 inning
tussle here Monday, was also one of
the richest in history. The receipts for
today's gamo alone were N3,H73, and
the total receipts for the five games
were 38.r,.r!K).f)0. Of this amount each
club received 92,0")2.20, as its share.
The nntional commission reaped a to
tal of :is,551).05. The players share wa
$1(12,1)27,451. Sixty per cent of this
goes to Boston and forty per cent to
Brooklyn to bo divided among the p!ay
crs eligible for tho series in such man
ner as the players themselves see fit.
Today 's game did not measure up to
the crowd. At best it was only ordinary
and in some plnces it was weird. Tho
great crowd really diun't turn-itself
looso until the gamo was over. Thous
ands thcu flooded down on the diamond
in the wako of a band which loudly
tooted "TcBsio" and after marching
around the field, massed in front of
the players bench to shout itself out.
Vi-a,v auailuliln tneh tt irrniind insido
! Bruves Field was lacked. Even in tho
! runways leading to the bleachers hun
dreds stood, pushing and jostling u
an effort to see the players. There was
not a vacant sent in the imnicnso grand
stand, la the pavilions or in the bleach
ers. Under tho bright sun a chill tha-t
was in the air passed somewhat during
the afternoon, but overcoats for tho
male funs and furs for the womou woro
in order. ...
To win hU game Shore turned in one
of .tho best games lie has pitched all
year. The total of the Dodger hit was.
only three, and one of these was an.
infield single, that, perfectly played
would have been a putout.
By H. C. Hamilton.
(United Press staff correspondent.)
Braves Field, Boston, Mass., Oct. 12.
Battling on the brink of another
world's championship nnd with their
hands tightened on the throats of tho
Brooklyn hopes, the Boston Red Sox
dushed into the fifth game of tho
world's series this afternoon, simply
oozing with confidence.
The Red Box have proved themselves
mnsters of the Dodgers nt almost ev
ery stage of tho game. The Brooklyn
club was prepared to fight bach hard.
(Continued on page six.)
tonight and Fri
t'O tlf TcT
(CROSS in A I