Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919, October 02, 1919, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

Only Circulation ia Salem Guar
anteed by the Audit Bureau of
Circulations. "
:; ;.'
Cincinnati Again sews ua e
With Fourtfainning Rail 1;
" ; vF 4 to 2
' ; vr; . By Henry L. Farrell
- r (United Press Staff Correspondent)
' . Redland Field," Cincinnati, )ct. 2. One big inning
again today for the Reds. Claude Williams' wildness set
the stage in the fourth inniing for the blow that spelled
defeat for the White Sox in the second game of the world
series, by a score of four to two.
A triple by Larry Kopf did the work
a ud When the. . inning Was over three
runs were across the plate and the Bedi
had the game ou ice. . 4 '
Slim Bailee) Mora a 's dependable vet
eran, was iii fiuo form and held the
Hon. almost helpless in spite of the fact
that they piled up ten hits off his delivery,-
Sullee was steady as a rock in
the pinches and at no time did he lose
command of the situation. -
Claude Williams,' the southpaw mem
ber of Kid Gleason s. pair of aces, pjteu
ed a mighty good game of bnll for Chi
cago but ; was wild As a hare through
out. Six men went down to first base
on balls. ,
The Reds constantly waited him out.
As in 'yesterday 's game, the Reds
proved that they had a punch.
Larry Kopf saved up his tr'iplo un
til it was needed to cash in two runs
that waited on the bags. Again in the
sixth inning Greasy Neale delivered a
smashing singlo that scut Eddie Rousn
mound with another, run.
Every Red hit was made to count.
The White Sox lost a; wonderful
chanco for a flock of runs in their half
01 me ivuriu iniirng ,wneu, wun aacK-
o.ijl :f.i ..f ! t n.. j .1 11
HOll met lilllHIU Oil UUl'll.lllllf a.ipmwt I
berg failed iii the pinch.
- .. . . . , . . . - " "
witn a count
ui o iu a un rne oweae. sauce sr.mely
sidled a floater across the plato and Bis-' friends and physician httv0 great difli
beig popped an ensy one to Daubert and 'cuity in keeping him away from wor!..
their chance was gone. r DV. Grayson, has also been in confer-
Today's attendance was 29,090, slight cnce with Dr. X R. Stitt and Dr. Dennis,
y lower than at yesterday 's opening. both 0f tile n&vv, it was learned,
a bo gross receipts excluding war taxi Dr. Grayson eir-hasized that he wm
Y,yre $97,130. .. The players share $52,- calling in assistance as a precautionary
"W4 of .today-, receipts. - measure nnd ns a help to Mm. His
l7i?fin0"fli commi5S,ion'8 s,mre wUl treatment of the president requires more
J, , , i time than one uit:n is able to give, it
. The clubs nnd the league will divide w,.s stated.
$ !4,9e8.90. I In treating caws of this character it
.. riist Dmlng. Iwus pointed oui, rhe condition of tl:o
Uiicago J. Collins up. J. Collins out, 'patient may vary from dav to day wl(a
w. ee to Daubert. E. Collins up. E. out affecting the general progress to
t ollins walked. AVenver un. Weaver ' , . :
li,..l Vm,t -..J c- n-ii!. "
bled off first, Kopf to Daubert. No
.v nun a... .U111IIH was aou-
runs, no Hits, no errors. - j
t iiicinimti Hath up. Ruth popped to
ielsch. Daubert up. Daubert out, Ris-
Derg to Gondii. Groh up, Oroh lineo zo
J. Collins. No runs, not hits, no errors '
y, Second Inning.
Chicago Jackson up. Jackson dou -
, , lcr- felsca UP- ielsch sac-
nfiecd, Bailee to Daubert, Jackson going
to third. Gamhlup. Gandil out, Kopf
to Daubert. Jackson wa s held at third,
"UCT UP- uuwtg flew to Nea e. N-
runs, one hit, no errors.
Cincinnati Rousli up: Roush walked.
Duncan up. Duncan lined to E. Collins,
who threw to Gandil. doubling Roush nt
first. Kopf up. Kopf flied to Flesch.
No runs, no hits, np errors.
Third Inning. - 5
Chicago Sehnlk up. Schnlk flied to
Roush. William up. Wililams singled
fOontihuod on Page Six.)
Mass Meeting to Consider
Situation in Salem
To further strive at a solution of tho
critical housing situation in Salem, a
public mass meeting, at which the ur
gent necessity of building will be im
pressed ;ind at which the opportunity
which lies in this direction for eapitsl
will be shown, will be held here some
time next week, i Since the facts under
lying the situation were mndo plain in
a statement in The Capital Journal Wed
nesday interest in Salem has been thor
tughly aroused, with the result that steps
will be immediately taken to solve the
It is a well known fact that the only
solution lies in building. The reluctance
of local interests, to invest in this chan
nel, beeaose they apparently arc not fa
miliar with the opportunity for profit
able investment that building promises.
will be attacked at the meeting, and it 1
is expected that civic pride will be United States. Therefore there is notb
fii ieiitly aroused to induce Slem finnn-jin(c 1ft T0 Aa btlt persuade local inter
eiers to take up this matter. iesta to take up the matter.
The exact date of the meeting has J lt has been estimr.ted that at least 20r
not vet been set. It is announced, how-j new residences should be built in SaVn
ever, that the session will be held at this winter to accommodate the influx
M am. i - a ma mm mm mm ... '-
Washington, Oct. 2. (United Press.)
President Wilson's condition this
morning was not at all good, according
to a statement issued by Dr. Cnry T.
Grayson Ms physician. "
The statement said:
"The president had a fairly good
night but his. condition is not at all
good this morning." ,
Dr. Grayson has called into consulta
tion Dr. F. X. Dercum of Philadelphia,
a nerve specialist. Later, he may call
Tr. ftnni'tfp T)e Sell weimlt.a. an eve sne-
einJut also of Philadelphia, v
i. . .
mu. ! ;.. i.:..i.T..
presiUBIll. iS 1" UUtuir um iKii
condition, it was stated, although no
irmi,ia .vmntnma hnvn devnlniM-rt. i-Ms
s.ro such as to lead Dr. Gravson to be-
lieve he is well on th, road to recovery,
in spite of the fact thai his condition
this morning is not so good as it has
been, it was made plain at tho White
No plnn has been made for the presl-
; i i i. n
dont to seek rest in a more secluded
sp0t, although it has been suggested that unless something was aone to
that he cannot avoid some reaction from P?lce p,' frther TTS m
:tno political battle in the senate if he!1"1 8a"e.8 m M h imPMSlble 0
remains here. Grayson stated definite- i"!8 . t.
win l.v mh.
House this week and doubted if ho will
Complete rest is to be enforced and
every effort will bo made to keep all
v o i.ca
matters from coming to the attention
of the president,
Bonds amounting to $150,000 rece'ht
ly voted by the Oehoeo irrigation dis
trict were sold this week at 90 cents
on the dollar.
the Commercial club chambers, if it
deemed that these rooms can nccomodat i
the crowds. ' '
At a meeting Wednesday evening of
the board of directors of the Commer
cial club support to the Salem Building
&. Loan association was urged; It i)
said that persons desirous of building
and availing themselves of the chanct
of a hurried sale of their property, wh
find themselves without sufficient f und
on hand to build, enn align tlicmselve?
with the association, under plans that
arc said to be acceptible, and go nheao
with the association's aid and build
This will be explained at the meeting.
The imcompetence of the suggestion
that a building syndicate lie indjiced to
come to Salem and erect homes is now
seen in the fact that the housing situa
tion ia enuallv acute in all riftrr of the
Building During
September Only
Tbtos $11,900
The building (boom has not . quite
reached ' Salem, although the official
record! - show- quita an improvement
over ibuiidiug permits issued in Sep-
temoer or mis and tor the month just
passed. One year ago there was but
two permit issued, one for a-residence
in South, Soleav for $4000, and the oth
er for repairs amounting to $400.
For September of this year, the build
ing permits total $11,900. W. J; Pruett
took out a permit for the erection of a
$200ft house s the first permit of the
uionthfollowed 4y one for $6000 by
the Salem VTater Light and Power com
pany, for its office just across Com
mercial street from its present loca
tion, Trade and Commercial.
: IF. A. Anderson was 'granted a $1000
to build a home and WV J.- Thompson
a permit to spend $2500 in erecting a
house. The last permit was' to Ray H.
KJoopar for- th erection of th little-
tola store ttuilding on the efcttf prop
erty on Liberty between State" and
lUOurt streets. It will cost $too,
The .second dayof the 67th annual
Oregon conference of the Methodist
Episcopal church found more than. 200
delegates from all parts of the state
in attendance. Many distinguished pas
tors, who have won for themselves na
tion wide fame, were present at the
Large assemblv Thursday morning.
The program for the day opened
with a message delivered by Dr. Joshua
Stansfiold of the Pirst Methodist
Episcopal church of Portland the
largest ia Oregou-on . the subject
"The Gospel of Jesus Christ, the Son
of God.".
Tha necessity ;of "ministers of the
church-i (preaching the fundamental
ideas of faith! was the'tenor of Dr.
.iSfronaf o il 'a nnt Vn -wrtftBi-h Mo dMlM
tlie devotion by the churches of too
much time to all kinds of social activ
ities outside the church.
"I do not wish it understood that I
am .opposed to social service activities'
said he. Indeed, to the contrary. They
are the fruits of the gospel. But pas
tors should not spend too much .time
with the fruit and neglect the tree."
The report from the Klamath dis
trict was read by Rev. diaries A. Ed
wards of Aswano. lit. n. j. van ros
sen, superintendent of the Klamath dis
trict died a few weeks ago, and the
business of the- district was entrusted'
to Dr. Edwards.
Dr. W. W. 1'oungson of Portland
read the report for that 'district; and
(Dr. T. K Ford submitted nn account
of the church's activities for the Sa
lem district. The report from Eugene
was read Wodnosday.
It was made known at the confer
cnce that all ibencvolcuee, and finan
cial iinatters of tho church m the state
tt!.n.l jnnrlrArt nereoan rliir lit the
oast year. Pastors salaries everywhere
'have been Increased, although small in
ni;n Allien limfADono Tf una afilil
ratio to other increases. It was said
r""'. V "e-'-
ii 11 A a ft a tr a nl li av wnrlf nil t cn il P P h 11 rftll
J matt(VM to mai!e 8 livlihood, it was re-
rveiueu. miio Jiiiinttmr, hi'b.iui
dentially, declared that the newsboy 8teel W uec.a.eu wnen
who passed his door each morning waff,le resumed his testimony before the
malung a greater salary tnnn ne. xne cumminou wu;.
tendency of the churches to remedy ,' Strikers misunderstand the purpose of
this, however, for the most part, made the strike, Gary said. He urged an ex
the outlook more hopeful. ! tended investigation by members of the
Bishop Hughes in speaking on I committee instead of a hurried two-day
(Continued on Page Eight.)
Is Called For
!of families. After that, a prominent
citizen said Thursday, building should
continue with a gradual Increase to Keep
pace with the growth of the city.
Fred A. I.egg, local architect, declar
ed Thursday tlitt he has not been call
cd iob for plans for houses for thre'
It is reported that oue enterprisiri
capitalist of the city is now planniu
the construction of between 15 and 2C
houses within the near future.
"If he can do it and make money at
it," said Secretary McCroskey of tho
Commercial club. Thursday, "why can't
others here do it nnd thereby salve their
civic pride to the pxtcnt that they have
made a great" stride in the development
of the cityf" a ,
All effort is being made by the Com
mercial club to solve, this problem.
Members are awajo tmit the future of
Salem depends largely upon the imme
diate undertaking of the housing situa
tion here.; and are now launching upon
an edticatioual program toward this t,rM days without wearin ' eotton stock-1 garded as entirely harmless b hos
end. . in 's," said Mrs. Tilford Moots, t 'day. pital attendants.
r. 1 . - . uk.T
Senate CcKsiees Visit To
Steel District
i Settkseat;
i , .
Investigation Be Made Sim
ple As Possible.
Washington,. . Oct " if Compro
mise or arbitration of the steel
strike was flatly spurned by Judge
, E. H. Gary before the senate labor'
committee today, o ;
'I cannot talk about compromise .
or arbitratiott at the present time," -Gary
declared, "much as I regret
' r':'v:.';' 5 i '.' .
Gary bases his refusal to meet at
tempts at settlement of the strike on
his declaration that the union leaders
represented a minority ,bf the men.;
"Why don't you leave it to the presi
dent of the United States to determine
whether they represent a minority or" a
majority; isn't that fairy' Walsh press
ed. "I want to know f you are con
vinced that they . represent fitty per
"I don't think I'm required to an
swer a question as to what I would do
Under other circumstances," Gary re
plied. "I'm sorry to differ with you
or tho public on thus question. ' '
" I 'm sorry for the tlioiiands of wive
and' children who aro suffering In this
strike," Walsh interrupted.
"You don't give Mr. Gary a chance
to answer the question,'? R. V. Linda
bury, Gary's counsel, protested.
".The union labor leaders, or some of
them, acting updn the existing circum
stances, utilizing a comparatively small
minority of foreigners, have brought
about this strike, which is an attempt
on the part of a minority to secure con
trol of the employers as well as tho
employes," Gary said deliberately.
"That's what you isay, 't: Walsh, re
-"I want to know if yon will meet
union leaders under any circumstances.
yes or no?" Walsh insisted.
"I don't propose to answer yes or
no," Gary retorted.
"I'm sorry to press you, but that's
the issue," Walsh persisted.
"The closed shop is the issue," Gary
return. "I want to know if you appre
010 ine ounger.
I ceriumiy uo una i appreciaic tne
danger of your refusing to meet the
wnrlm'fl " Wlli fir1 hneV.
By Raymond Clapper
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
Washington, Oct. 2. Delay in the
settlement of the steel strike might re
sult if the senate labor committee car
ried out jts intention of visiting the
. ,
(Continued on page two)
Mr. Lemmie Peters' wealthy aunt has
promised t' git him a railroad job if
he'll bo t M-hool another term. "It's
fllmt iinnmwible t' keep th' table up
OCTOBER 2, 1919.
; What Is Your Idea?
Some people seem to think that mrWm tha
f ! price of property and raising rents is snlvinrr sQo
t i Housing Problem.
t j - Uthera apparently believe that partitioning old i
) snacks with small "apartments" is all the building
' ' i f m thers are converting abondoned barns into
t modern bunaglows" with the aid of a few boards
t ! : What do vou think
A (. . . v IlllbC
I briefly your, ideas for publication - in the Capital
Journal "Open Forum." : " : r
M M. M
Four Whites and Seven
! Negroes Killed in Race
Riot in Arkansas Town
Helena, Ark., Oct. 2.Four white men and seven
negroes are known to have been killed in race riots at
Elaine, near here, Sheriff Kitchens of Phillips county
stated today Several other negroes are believed to have
been killed, the sheriff declared.'. f ; .?-;:-.:--
One white man and a numbon.of .nn
ffrmm vitni L-i ll.r! who.
renewed early today. The others lost
meir nvps in weanesday'i fighting. ,
Soldiers from. Camn Pike At nnnn
had surrounded a large number of ne
groes hiding in tho cane brakes, accord
ing to reports received here. " '
Couriers were sent into the cane
brakes to demand surrender of the ne
groes under threat of an attack from
the troops. Machine guns are reported
mounted and the troops ready to attack
the brakes.
Despite the presence of troops, feel
ing is high.
"There is not the slightest doubt that
the negroes were w)i drilled and,, fully
prepared, " Mayor Knight of Helena
said. VTJiey employed military tactics
throughout the fighf." r
: Recurrence of the rioting preceded the
arrival in Elaine of five hundred vet
eran soldiers of tho Third division who
were sent there from Camp Pike, armed
Farm property is looking up in this
part of tho valley and county record's
office is doing a rushing business in
excess of the days of 1912 and 1913
when farm lands were no greatly in de
mand. : ' .. -. ; '.
For a consideration of $5700 James
N. Robertson has sojd to Andrew Fletch
er Lockwood and wife, as tenants in the
entirety, 80 acres, parts of tho dona
tion land claim of Felix Raymond In
section 19, range 2 west. '
; J. W. Woodruff and wife have con
veyed to Clarence A. Poole and wue,
in the entirety, 77.74 acres in town
ship 6 south of range 3 west, for
consideration of $15,000. The tract is
directly north of Salem.
John Scheffo has sold to August Hil
fiker 64.59 acre in township 7 south of
range 2c west, for a consideration ot
$9300. The tract is cast of Ralcm a few
Harriet A, Curtiss and husband have
sold to Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin Biatch
ford of 1745 State street, a home in
(jueen Anne's addition, known as lot
9 of block 1. It is on the north side of
State street between 17th andM8th
streets. -. - - -
Marines Landed At Traa
Upon Italian's Request
Washington, Oct. 2. -Landipg f
American marines at Trau, DaJmatia,
was at the request of Italian authori
ties and resulted in preventing "a very
serious incident which migltt have re
sulted in open warfare between Serbians
and Italians,'' Read Admiral Knapp,
commanding American naval forces in
European waters reported to the navy
Pierre Ramsycr committed to the
state hospital from Marion eounty,
March 9, 1918, ccapcd from a gang at
work in the Lai'hmund prune orchard,
north of here, Monday after toon.
I Ramyser was a ouiet patient an-1 is ro
vLV -
- PRTfl'R twa
ii v
" ;
shnnirl hd :Ann9 - uir.uA
M M m
with machine giins. Order was restored
as soon as the troops took charge. -
In addition to the soldiers, surorund
ing towns sent armed-, eitizens to Elaine.
Helena contributed 500: Clarenrinn isn.
McGee, 25, and Lula, 770. Thre hun
dred reserves were hold at the Helena
court house. Other nntrnllnil tha otv.n.
of Helena, fearing race hatred might
communicate to this city.
One hundred
Elaine, were brought to the Helena jail
looay ror sate keeping. They wore
herded into the town by the sheriff's
posse, which was sent to Elaine when
rioting got beyond control of local au
thorities. Race trouble started when W. D, As
king, special railroad agent, was shot
Olid, killed from ninhiwl. l.il, ..
panying Deputy iSlioritf Pratt to arrVst
negro on bi minor tnnrge.
. Special deputies were sworn in,. by
Sheriff Kitchens and sent to Elaine.
Clinton Lee nnd .T A T......
( killed.' - ' '
Washington, Out, 2. First vote's fi
pcacetrcrity amendments i the senate
today resulted in 'i victory for support
ers of tho pact.
After rejecting four of the series of
Fall amendments to eliminate Ameri
can representatives from ' arioua so.-n-missions
set up by the treaty tho sen
ate continued debating and preparing
to vote on the others. The first vote
was 30 to 58 and the next record vote,
31 to 50.
, The amendments defeated so far
would have eliminated this country
from the Belgian boundary commis
sion; excluded the United States from
arrangements regarding Luxemburg
and eliminated American rcpresentavioii
on the Hoar basin commission.
By unanimous agreement the senate
lumped twenty-six of the Fall amend
ments and without a roll call rejected
them. All of these amendments provid
ed for elimination of the United States
from various commissions. There aro
still several other amendments to bo
voted on.
Benjamin Sutter, Civil
War Veteran, Passes Away
Benjamin Sutter, a Civil War vctoran,
died Tuesday evening at the age of 75
nt the home of 1,1. son C. W. SuUer nea,
Brooks. Ho is survived by two sons,
C. W. Sutter of Brooks and H. M. But
ter of Kcthi, Kan. The family came to
Oregon about one year ago from Tabor,
Iowa. The body will be forwarded to
day by the Rigdon company for burial
nt his former home.
N. A. Cox, veteran of tho Civil war,
died yesterday at the state hospital st
the ago of 79 years. His home was In
Coos countv where his body has bean
forwarded for burial. He is survived by
two sons living at Bandon.
Tho Orants Pass irrigation district,
covering about SOTO acres fit land on
ttif south ide of Ramie river, is ad
vertising the nle of $40,000 worth of
irrigation bonds.
Oregon: Tonight and Thnr-
v day showers; moderate aoutb-
easterly fwjnds.j ,
'... -ill T-k 0:
- Oregon :"x Tonight fair. exeept
showers northwest portion: cool. '
'f'-r er interior , southwest portion;
Sir i;kt .1. l
v.ll DUillU emu WHHt Hir '
tions; Friday fair; gentle west
sfe erly winds. " . '
JJ1 x S3
Belgian Rdeir M Party Gt
enTrez Ova
In New York.
Albert Expresses Scrrcw At
Wilson s Ekcss Ad Tlfeiks
United States. .
King, Albert, on landing, de
livered the following message
to the American people: - y
"At the moment of setting
foot on American soil, the king'
of Belgium desires to express
to the people of the United
States the groat pleasure with
which the queen and he are com
ing to its shores at the invita
tion of President Wilson.
''The king brings to this na
tion of friends testimony of tho
profund sontimenta of gratitude
of his countrymen; for the power
ful aid, . moral and material,
which America gave, to them in .
the course of the war. .The name
of the commission for' the relief '
Belgium will liva eternally in
the memory of Belgians.
" The king rejoices in ' the
prospect of visiting the cities
whose hearts fought with the
cities of Belgium and whose con
tinued sacrifices know no meas
ure. He is happy that he will
meet the eminent citizens, who
animated by the highest
thoughts, nlnecd themselves at
the head of organizations for re
jinvinc the sufferings of war.
; ''American people, . the.ir
splendid army and their courag
eous navy nobly and nowerfnlly
served a grent Ideal."
By Don Chamberlain
(United Press Staff Correspondent.)
New York, Oct. 2 The world's great
est democracy today welcomed royalty's
greatest democrat Albcrtf -of the Bel
gians. '
For the first time in history a king
trod American soil when Albert stepped
iwdiorc from the steamer Oeorgo Wash
ington in Hoboken, N. J., at noon. And
the nation that wrote "tho Argonne"
and the "Meuse" on the scrolls of time
gave the man of "Loigo'J and "Ant
werp" a greeting fit for a king.'
American officialdom had sought to
give the ceremony a certain deeomnt,
but the tens of thousands, afloat and
ashore, who witnessed the coming of tno
king, his contort and their heir, despite
a heavy rainfall would have none of it.
They were determined to snow weir
(Continued on page two),
Oklahoma City, Okla Oct. 2. Oov
crnor Robertson today approved Ard
morc's reception of Senator Reed last
night when he was hooted eut Of speak-:
Ardmore, Okla., Oct. 2. Six thousand
men and women hissed vnd hooted Hen
0' ''
tJ J convention hall-aMe last night
when he attempted to make a speech iu
opposition to th3 league of nations.
Reed wao unable to even start hut
speech. The crowd started its demon
stration while the mayor was making
the introductory address'.
Lights were turned out and tho crowd
yelling and shouting, flocked on the
stage, . - ., .
The senator attempted to quiet tho
audience, but failed. He then irede his
exit and returned to his hotel. He. nn
nouueed he would not again attempt to
t-jeak heie.
Governor Robertson will be appealed
to- if eity authorities refuse to .punish
the rowdies.
A shot was fired in the tcst of tho
auditorium and the crowd stampeded,
fearing an attempt was being made on
the senator's life.
fvrifNTia win in.