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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1919.
BRITISH WOULD END
MOTOR VEHICLES IN
AID TO OTHER CLUBS
Britisher Says Carpentiei
Fast Losing Punishing
n I IP 1
rower aim apeea.
London, Sept. 6. Georges Carpentier
the French heavyweight champion and
world's championship aspirant, has got
to hurry up if he wants to beat Jack
Dempsey, the American, or else he will
find himself in the discard.
This was told the United PreBS today
by Carpa.itier 's lateBt ' -victim, Dick
(Smith, former light havyweight cham
pion of Great Britain. Smith was Knock
ed out by tno rrenenman in ine eigncn
round in their recent fight at Paris, but
despite this, the, Britisher says Carpen
tier is "slipping" and that if he does
n't hurry up he will be a " has-beed. '
"Carpentier has one punch an wp
pcrcut. But I don't think it is anything
to get scared about. I felt it several
times and honestly believe that if he
hadn't fouled me twice below the belt
in the seventh round, I would have beat
en him," said Smith. .
"He has slowed up considerably on
lis footwork but is still able to flash
X I 1 . I .. A .... A 1 1, i: n 1.- 1...,
ed me out his punches didn't have any
. great force. I believe Joe Beckett, the
-D-:t:..i. 1 .knn.ntn. mill
stand up to him for twenty rounds.- At
the same time I think Carpentier will fjaok Adams.
Many New York National
Stars Strong ractors In
New York,1 Sept. 6. A popular pas
time at the end of any baseball season
is to comb over the teams in. the Na
tional league and point out what for
mer Giants did in the way of helping
out rival clubs.
. Small chance to overlook any club in
this kind of a summing up. Every club
in the league, with only one exception,
is burdened with exJJNew Yorkers. A
pennant could fall' to any of them and
not escape the sympathy of the statis
tic fiend -who . figures how much the
former Giant had to do with the. vic:
tory. .- . .. .
On the Cincinnati club are Heinie
Groh, Eddie Bousch, Bill Rariden and
Boston hag on its payroll Hank Gow-
dy, ' Die Rudolph, Ceeil Causey, Ar
thur Wilson and Walter Holke. John
Paul Jones is due to report there after
the International league season, . r .
'Fcrd Schupp, Milton Stock and Leon
Ames are former Giants now with the
Cardinals. . . '..-
The Cubs have Fred , Merkle v and
With the Phillies ore Gene Paul-
lette, George Smith, Eddie Sicking and
stay the limit and get the decision." His
bering ability will win for him. How
ever, it is an even mawy bet as to who
will win. Beckett can knock him out,
but whether he would is guess work.
Beckett is a very dangerous man. I
beat him once and I think I can repeat.
"In.mv fight with Carpentier I near
ly won twice with aone-two punch."
In The Squared Circcle
The Dodgers have Ernie . Krneger,
rJut also take a look at . the
Giant lineup. ", r j
Hal Chase was onemaHy a Yankee,
and has gone through the mills of the
White Sox, Buttalo Federals and Cin
cinnati Reds. "'
Larry Doyle, Frank Frisch and Al.
iBaird, second basemen, 'all are of the
MaGraw school, as is.. Arthur Fletcher,
shortstop. . ' ' v.
Heinie Zimmerman - is a New York
product, but played his first ibig league
basebali uridor Frank Chance with the
Cubs. . - ' ' . -
George Burns and Ross Young of
the outfield are of the. Giants origin
ally, tout Benny Kauff played with
the IndianapoliB American association
club and with the Federal league club
of tho same city. . '
(Frank Snyder came from St. -Louis
and Miguel Gonzales started with kin-
English Manufacturers Hope
To Break Hold Of Match
Company On Islands.
. London, Sept. 6 War has been de
blared on the Diamond Match company
of America by a powerful combination
of . British match manuf actiuers , who
hope riot only to oust foreign matches
from the British market, but to carry
the war into other fields. '
I The syndicate, which is to be known
as Macquire, Paterson and Palmer,
Limited, has the backing o the great
engineering and armameat firm of
Vickers, and in addition to roping in
the three leading match-making firms,
Macquire Millers, Patersons, and" Pal
mers, as well as numerous snia 1 fry, it
has. secured the co-operation of the
principal cardboard box makers. " ""' '
Sir Alexander H. Macquire. chair
man of the new British'couecin declar
ed that when President Ohio C. Barber
of the Diamond Comoanv . forced Bry-
'ant and May's till then England's
leading match manufacturers into the
combine by threatening to put them
out of business by reason of the sup
erior machinery possessed .by the Dia
mond and other American factories, he
had all the cards, as no German mach
inery could be imported during 1 tho
war, and America would not soil her
' Now, however," German patents have
lapsed, and the Britishers have grab
bed and improved upon tho best Ger
man machines, the vickers company is
taking charge of the machinery and is
rmttine into a spacious new model fac
tory, just outside Liverpool, the most
up-to-date : matcnmaKing mocmner
oossessed bv any concern, whilo J.
Lever Tillotson, of the big Liverpool
cardboard-box making, firm who has
joined the directorate, is looking after
that part of the business .
FATHER OF BOY '
(Continued from page one)
Total Registrations Up To
August 31 Are 70298-:
. 17,000 Over 1918. :
Up to August 31 a total of 78,298
motor vehicles were registered in Ore
gon during the current year. During
the same period in 1918, 61,108 motor
vehicles were registered, showing an
increase in he number of cars in use in
Oregon in 1919 over 1918 of 17,190.
During the month 'of August 1919, the
total ears registered numbered 2351
and during the -same ' month in 1918,
the registrations aggregated 2333. The
total receipts from motor vehicle, mo
torcycle, ' chauffeur and dealer regis
trations and for transfers etc., to Aug
ust 31st, aggregated $577,444.50 and
for tho same, period in 1918 the receipts
were $449,677, or an-increase in fees
of substantially 12S,UU0.
Of the 3254 cars registered in Aug
ust new registrations and 331 re-regis
trations of cars registered, in former
years. There wore 115 new motorcycles
registered and 45. old motorcycles. Fif
teen new dealers regisiere.o. ana one
dealer re-registered. Ther wr 132 new
registrations of chauffeurs ' and 41
registrations' of chauffeurs who were
registered in ' previous years. Notices
of the transfer of 1494 motor vehicles
were filed and of the tranter of si
motorcycles. Tho transfer ' of motor
vehicles and motorcycles represent in
a measure the' business in used cars. ,
- Taking into consideration the num
ber of cars registered during the lat
ter part of 1918j it is not unlikely, that
the ' total registrations of motor cars
in' Oregon during the year 1919 will
reach 81,000, or nearly 18,000, in ex
cess of the total number registered in
the vear 1918. The entire receipts from
motor vehicle licenses and other fees
loss administration expenses, which is
a very small percentage, are transter
red to the stato highway fund for gen
eral road construction and road im'
Drovement work through the state, un
der the direction. Of the Rtate highway
oommissSon.i's -'iS'.' s v..v
Philadelphia, Sept. 5. Benny Leon
ard, -lightweight champion, won over
Soldier Bartfield, Brooklyn welter
weight, in a six round bout here last
night. Throughout it was a case , of
: :..i. i j .1.. I
" ' i cinnati. Lew MciCartv came from the
' '' ' ' . 1 '' . , Dodgers. Earl Smith is doing his first
London, Sept. o.-Tom O'Rourke, the majoM a8
manager of Fred Fulton, posted $1000 Bube Benton came from Cincinnati.
today in an offer to match. Fulton for Arthur iNehf emigrated from Boston.
fights, with Joe Backett and Georges jCS9 Barnes also deserted the Braves.
Carpentier in the same night.' O 'Rourke PpU Perritt was a Cardinal. Joan Du-
proposed that the bouts be of ten rounds' ibue came .from Detroit. iPhil Douglas
each -with an hour 's rest for Fnltoin be- was sold by the Cubs. '
tween the contests. He "said lie was not " !
particular who Fulton fought first. " I
"'... rr ."'
Brn Francisco, Sept. 5. Six battles
for Pacific fleet titles and eight spee'df
events comprise tonight's navy cham
pionship card. Action ' is assured
throughout the progrem. The winner of
the Bob 'Cft-ant (New Mexico) -Jimmy
Neesoa (New York) bout will receive
both the heavyweight and lightwoight I NghnnoT ACsPmMV AHPti 1(1
title belts to have and to hold-if he can IwUOMI AMeillOlV AIVCU 1U
There will be . no draw , decisions.
Bouts even up after four rounds will
continue until a decision is reached. - '
lision while the young man was riding
his motorcycle, or whether to the injur
ies received from 'being dragged the 7J)
feet under tlie street car. S
Theodore B. Howard was 14 years
and 11 months old at the time of the
acciaont, June 21, 1919. He was in the
employ of the post office delivering
special delivery letters. On. the morn
ing of June 21 he was riding on his
motorcycle south on . Waverly street,
which separates the st at chouse grounds
from those of the supreme court build
ing. The ibus of the Marion hotel was
drivin? west and at tho same time a
street car was going east- Although
the view is not .obstructed, to any ex
tent t 'this corner, it seems .jthat the
hotel bus struck' Howard as; he was
comihg f rom . Waverly onto State,
throwing him in front of the approach
ing street caK He . died a few hours
later. Silas E. Howard, the fathe "who
brings suit, is the veteran mail carrier
of Salem. 1 2: :
To choose furniture from a collection which has one's unquestioning confi
dence. It is doubly agreeable when one has the feeling that no excess is be-
ing paid,; or, asked. In other words, people enjoy paying full value for sup
erior things, but they do not like to feel that they are paying an additional
sum for the privilege of exerting their own good judgment. People who buy
"furniture here know that they are not only getting the best, but at prices
which are the best values any where. '
Comfortable chairs that hold cut their arms in generous welcome. Big,
roomy chairs that will appeal to the man of the house. See our stock of these
chairs and learn how reasonable the prices are.
(Continued from page one
use the time which the two reservation
groups will consume in composing their ' tne tire," the dark colored tire has a
(decided advantngo in that it is not s
Fad Not Reason For Dark
Color Of New Automobile
Tires; Quality Is Better
'Thiyfits tires are now made in dark
colors is due not to a fad in stylo, but
to important improvements in the com
pounds which make up the tire tread, is
the statement f the United Stutes Tiro
company. . ;
Af tei a long period of experimenting,
this company developed a new formula
for its tread compounds, so much tough
er and much better-wearing, that it
was" adopted as - the standard of manu
facture, even though1 it -called ,for"i
cnange xrum wa iiui. twiu w . nmvu
the public had been accustomed. .
Before the dark tire was placed on
the market it was thoroughly tested bj
the testing fleets of the company
There teBts demonstrated that the dark
compound produced tires of , greater
milage than the lighter stock. The dark
colored tires have been on tho market
long enough now to demonstarate their
superiority, 1 ' ' .
Aside from the matter ot the quality
Autumn is here and before we realize it the long
winter evenings , will be upon us. There is no one
thing that adds so much to the enjoyment of home
life as a phonograph. And there is no phonograph
that will fill this requirement quite so well as aVIC
T.ROLA. A: . ;' ,
- There is no better way to judge a phonograph
than by comparison. Hear the others and then come
, here and listen to the Victrola. We don't hesitate to
say that your verdict will be unanimous in favor of
this instrument. '
The New September Records Are Here
YOU GET MORE
FOR YOUR MONEY
HOME OF THE VICTROLA
t i: oi n.---; 'differences in trailing the president
the national assembly .have recently Several times such a tour has been casiiy d,geolored as the light tire. To
Rr.rl V Bm III I1H.VH UiriUfltMl Lit Uli' i
1 stitution a clause whereby illegitimate , doaed.
tcntativelv decided on, only to be aban- kocD a liirht colored tire Diesentablo ro-
JSow it is definitely- announcuu quired frequent dressing, uut tlio Dlacl
v.. ' rfji'that Senatoi-a Borah, Johnson and Mc
1 -. . ... .. . rm.T,rrtriii.lt will innnr'li it next Wcanesdav
(By United Press.) ' 'll'll?.. " K a Chicaeo, continuing through the mid-
Yesterday's winners: Los Angeles, die west and west. :
Johnson is to be the headliner with
others making short in-dividual trips
within reasonable reach of Washington.
Following the Chicago meeting at
which Johnson, Borah and McCormiek
will speak, the tnree will separata and
Johnson will probably start a lengthy
Johnson's arrangements already de
cided upon include Indianapolis, Sep
tember 11, St. Louis, September 12 and
KansaB City, September 13.
Johnson, who in addition to being one
of the biggest league's foes is looked
upon as a possible republican prcsiden.
tial nominee, will thus be following di
rectly the route of President Wilson.
After the Kansas City speech, John
sn will probably proceed westward, tu
other definite dates are yet to bo an
Other senators will not stray so far
Germany was responsible for the fact away from Washington Senator Reed
there were fewer marriages than there I "ill speak at Akron, Ohio, Sunday and
should be. Frau Zietz particularly ex-: Senator Wadsworth will speak two days
coriated the capitalist elasses for pay-j later at Salem, N. T.
in -mall waBes. thereby hindering I Despite the president's determination
j r- - .
Portland, Oakland, Vernon. f1 " """' - "
Home runs: Rournied, Crandall, Nie. PPoal did not carry. .
WH, Los Angeles; Da.e, J-
h-rlncluding three home -ality is unfair to womenk ind t.;
runs, won for the Angeles.' Dale, the children born out of wed ock. Illegiti-
Bee pitcher also homfd, but couidn't f - 1ulte P" '"3"?
start a rally, the final score being 6 to f0J and ihe T!,?
; . " . the assembly were inclDiied to believe
t . ii v-i in it j that it could be decreased if the fathers
Bunching their hits off Vance and -". - , t i,
Maih,the Be,vorsbeattheYiPsoto2.l freed t0 K1Ve h,S t0 f
,S27u fe'B St0llr S T I Women members of the assembly have
p ed with the two ruiis he batted in and I n moral wfjl.
KPonibfe 11 tt 4 S7S educational mat-
the Oaks slipped the Bainiers.
ml awi-vinno 4 1 Vl Q XT a
Lundberg Graham's new bushc , last- eiuJtionaitandatAli TaiBCa,
ed two innings, and Smith who replaced
him tot the Seals, was also touched np,
the Tigors winning 7 to 1.
Heinie Sands, San Francisco sandlot-
and they are interested, too, in matters
of economic welfare. - - -In
connection with. the question of il
.' , . :"""' ".rT legitimacy, some of the . women raised
ter of promise, joins the Seattle e'ub -iht intthat the economic situation of
(Continued from page one)
tire needs no attention of this sort
If the dark tires offered no superior
points, the light tire would probably be
in demand with buyers who regarded it
with favor, byt the unquestioned su-
the d.urk trend makes the matter of
pcriority in toughness and durability of
color a negligible factor when consider
ed in connection with the subject of the
real merits of the tire.
Standard Oil Company
Tractor Operators Solve
Problems Of Lubrication
New South Wales Pots Up
the wounds which put him two months' many from marrying who would other- not W enter into long amce aooate
in a hospital. With a sergeant and pri- wise enter matrimony. J with lu. opiiimt tt letie w-
rate he was onion reconnoisance duty Women's participation in German T hope to force him into angering
inspecting a bridge when a high explo-Un;,, appears to be working out well, thT "J" M they f"0W hm
ive shell burst directly in front of S Jend W glT S Ugner tone to "bont the country. b
them, then one in the rear and the thirdjt ..iy questions than mignt otnerwise De
in their midst, killing the sergeita and i the case. - . . ' 1
private and breaking Capta.n Wy gTint , Severa of tne womeni -: ( n, Tmrnifrrontc
left leg in two places, injuring tne leu aeveiopeu mt vui o jigunut luuuugituiiv
shoulder, breaking two ribs besides a though for the moBt part they do not get j
danwroua wound on the left side of the same publicity that male members Sydney, Sept. 6. The state of New
... . . r 1 a t a i . . i i m i . T. r
j Esouin waies nas inrorinea me vom
i monwealth government of Australia
' V. n 1 n-1 11 nnf turmit I1IT Immlfffft.
tion for one year, in order to more
successfully cope with the problem of
repatriating its soldiers and sailors.
This ban against immigration includes
the British Isles, despite the fact that
all other states of the Commonwealth
have opened their doors to emigrants
from Engand. .
the head. But after two months he was or the assempiy go,
again ready for active service.
Captain Wygant's official card he is
. till in the" service gives him credit
for taking part in the engagements in
the Sonimerville sector, Ansanville sec-
' tor, Montedidier sector, Cantign, 8ois
eons, the second battle of the Marne,
fit. Mihiel, the Argonne and Meuse of
fensive, Sedan and the Coblenz bridge
head while with the army of occupation.
He is now home on a 30 day furlough
and has not as yet definitely decided as
to his future.
Among the recent arrivals of western
troops in New York are the following
Willamette valle- boys: Sergt. Her
man C. Bueker, Hillgboro; Warren
Fowler, Eugene; Perry B. Reigelman,
Salem; Harold A. Taylor, McMinn
ville; Jas. E. Williams,' Forest Grove;
C. O. Olsen, Mt. Angel; Chas. ChrU
Plumbing and Water System Installed
by GRABE& BKOS, 141 BOUTS idDanj
Bfc, Phone 550. Ala agent for Faix-banka-Morn
A Little "Want" Ad Sells It
lc Word Qass Ad Will Sell It
CT.EE CAUSES SMALL LOSS
' Dallas, Or., Sept. 6. A small fire at
( Capi Jal Journal Special Service:)
the Bamsdale property on Cglowtavcam
Monday morning caused a small loss
that was fully eovered by insurance. Tea
fire department responded promptly to
the call and had the flames extinguish
cd in short ordeT. A defective flue is
thought to have been the cause of the
blaze. I ,!tX!fiCEI3
The operator of a tractor who wishes
to get the most work out of his ma
chine and at the same time prolong its
Hfe should give particular attention to
the matter of correct lubrication. The
Standard Oil company is doing a splen
did work in educating tractor operators
to the use of the correct grade of Zero
lene for each particular engine and a Mo I
in the best method of taking care of tiio
lubricating system. The eompai y hu
a board of Lubrication engineers ivliose
business it is to solve lubricatii proo
lems and to give advice regarding cor
rect lubrication. The company's sales
man are always glad to help (,... uud are
constantly in touch with the opcratoia
of tractors. In. addition to this, litera
ture has been prepared giving detail
lubricating instructions for every make
of tractor. In this way the company is
trying to help operators get the great
eat efficiency out of their equipment.
SCOTTS MILLS UEHIS
(Capital Journal Special Service.)
Scotts Mills, Or., Sept. 6. The long
drouth seems like being broken at last.
We dread tho excessive rains which are
likely to follow.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Taylor, accompa
nied by Mrs. Mamie C. De.;n, motored
to Middleton last week to visit Mr. and
Mrs. L. C. Russell of that place.
Mrs. Clark of Portland has been visit
ing her daughter, Mrs. Harry Kcllis and
8. G. Thomas and family have gone
to the mountains for a rest and an out
ing, Mr. Thomas is- not yet recovered
from his late illness. .--';
A farewell social as a surpriso for Mr.
and Mrs. Fred Harris was held on the
lawn of the Friends church last Friday
evoning. A watermelon treat was en
joyed by all. Mr, and Mrs. Harris wore
the recipients of several nice presentB
from their many friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Harris left for Idaho
Monday evening where they will visit
Mr. Harris' folke before going on their
to their destination in the cast.
Rov. and Mrs. Gidley, recently from
Liberal, Kansas, spent Sunday here.
Rev, Gidley will preach for the Friends
hero for a while.
Mr. and Mrs. ' Brown of Oklahoma,
cousins of Mr. and Mrs. John Richie,
were visiting here this week.
J. A. Taylor went to Shaw on business
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Addlemnn are vis
iting at the I..N. Commons home in
F. E. Howe is spending this week in
While the peach trees here are load
ed with fruit yet many bushels arc
brought in froni the orchards in the
valley for canning purposes.
Oscar Stahl to G. L. Broomfiold 20
acres' in W. Larkins claim 84-5-2 W.
RR. RDR Black to A. G. Kendall,
40 aores in W, H. Sullivan claim, 12-
8-1 E. .. ... .
Jonnie Roberts to T. A. Roberts, lot
3, block 9, Fail-mount lrk addition.
C. G. Brandhorstt o E. B. Grabenhorst
lot 3, block 19, Fairmount Park addi
tion. S. L. Serogglns tb V. T. Kelley, lot 6,
block 6, Frickcy's addition. 'J. Dodge claim, 19-20-8-3 W. :
H..D. Trover to Anna L. TroveT, lots' Bnrah Frcman to H. C. Glover, R.W.
1 to 7, block 7; lot 12, in block 8, River-! quarter B.E. quarter and 8, half of S.W,
sido addition; part of lot 18, Sunnyside quarter section 12; and N. half of N.W.
Fruit Farm; lot 2 and part of lots 3, 4, quarter section 13-8-1 E. ,
and 8, Battle Creek Fruit Tracts.
R. B. Fryett to Peter Chupollo, lot 4,
block 3, Chnpcllo addition, Woodburn.
John Schmidtt o John Detiich, 19.31
acres.in D. O'Connell claim 31-5-1 W.j
30oo. , -. : .
H. McDonough to W. W. Means, lot
19, High School addition,.
I O. Ireton to W. J. Carlton, lots 33, 34
V.d 39, Ireton Fruit Farm.
M. Hlintim to Ida J. LCe, 10 acres in
' Deals In Real Estate
Horlfck 8 the Original
Malted Milk Avoid
Bent Tingelstad to Wm. Maurer,
92.16 'acres in Sam Cox claim 33-6-1 W
Albert Clark to Alex M. Griffin,
part of lot 1, block 5, Willamette addition.
Clara Scott to E. T. Howe, part of
lot 1, block 10, Southwest addition.
J. O'Donnell to D. B. Maxficld, lot
3, Maplewood. $3000.
C. C. Jory to Jas. McGilchrist, tracts
1, 2, 3 and 4, Spring Bank fruit tracts.
Jas. M. Mishler to Chas. Meinzer,
lot 20, Gondy gardens. -
E. J; anatsey to J. A. Rise, part of
lot to,, block 86. 3300.
J. V.'. Rozell to B. T. Bozell, lot 1 of
subdivision, of lot 81, Tuxedo park addition.
J. IB. Hawthorne t- Frank Comstock,
5 acres at intersection of sections 11,
12. 13 14. 7-3 W.
A. W. Kephart to T. h. Tnomas,
12.08 acres in O. Pickard claim 9-2 W.
J. D. Clark to J. W. Hewitt, part of
lots 5 and 6. block 70. North Salem
J. A. Hewitt to J. D. Clark, 7oxl0l
feet at corner of 18th and Court streets
A. J. Moffitt to L. I. Will, part of
nt 3 and 4. block 23. .North Salem.
IFalie McrBoom to L. H. Probst, lot
IB hWlc 2. Burlinzton adit.
L. M. White to Geo. Witte, part of
lot. 1 und 2. block 3. Central add.
J. T. Talent to F. Mickenham, lot 7,
block 15. Yew Park annex.
Barah Ryan to F. A. Pace, part of
lots 1 and 2, block 30, University ad
dition. f 4000.
JIFFY SAW HOLDER AND METALIC CLUTCH
; BIG TIME SAVING ADVANTAGES
Vanffhan Pnrtahlo v, A A
OFFERED IN THE
Tho Vntighan has the solid cranki'ase. The direct powerful drive itiaight
behind the saw. Jiffy saw holder grips or releases suw instantly. Non-
476 IE. Main St.
See Tour Dealer or Write Us
VAUGHAN MOTOR WORKS. INC.
Ours is without question the best flav
ored bread on the market. It has that
goodness about it which is characteris
tic of . home
is as sweet as a
nut and as pure
as spring water
FRESH EVERY DAY
Try Our Rolls, Cakes and
457 State Street i