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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 6, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL, SALEM, OREGON, MONDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1919.
GOES TO YEitNOti
BY SUNDAY WINS
Hath to Daubert. E. Collins up. E. Col
lins out. Kopf to Daubert. Weaver up.
Weaver tripled to left center. Jaokson
un. Jackson out. Koof to Daubert. No
runs, one hit, no errors.
Score " ' B. II. E
Cincinnati - 5 4 ' (
Chicaeo .. .. 0 3 3
t'inciunatiRath, 2b; ' Daubert, lb;
Grob,.3b; Roiisch, cf ;. Duncan, If. Kopf,
as.: Nealp. rf: Rariden. e: Ellcr. p. '
Chicaao Leilwld rf: b. Colli" 2b;
Weaver, 3b; Jackson, If; Felsch, cf;
Gandil, lb; Rinberg, ss; Schnlk, c; Wil
lintns. n. ' .
Umpires IRigler, National, at' pinte,
Evans, American, at first; ljuigley, JNa
tional. at second; Nnllin, American, at
third. - ,.-';--... ' , ...' ...
ift )c fc
Los .Angeles, . Cul, Oct. 6. (United
' Press.) Vernon ' took everything ui
sight 'yesterday. It woo two ball games
from the Angels and tucked away the
Const league pennant.
The championship was cinched in the
first. game of a doubleheador which
Vernon won 3 to 2 and then, not con
tent, gathered in the second game, fl to
The lr.rgest crowd which ever witness
ed a minor league ball game saw the
Vernon victory. The turnstiles clicked
off 0.C6U,..oa the day's, paid attend
. ciiwui Thn hfut. nrevious record, it was
AM hern, wns made in Columbus, when land 2, Seattle, Sacramento,
T4-.ii flmiw maiifttrer there nnd (.Hun Francisco.
30,000 people wtinessed o game with
I only wish Happy. Hognn could
have lived to sec th day," was tho
statement. of Roscoo Arbuckc,'tho Tiger
owner, after tho pennant was won.
"We wero beaten by tho best team
that ever played in a miiior.leugue," de
clared Wade Killifer, manager of tho
Vernon and ft. Paul, winners of the
American association pennant will open
hero Wednesday in the "junior world
series, " to determine tho minor league
ELLER CLINCHES FIFTH
GAME FOR CINCINNATI
(Continued from page one)
Girl Steals to
" Lands In Jail
Portland, Or., Oct. 6 (United Press.)
Pretty 16-year-old Mary Pattersoa is
in jail. So is her sister, Kits, ageu u.
i'or Mary is going blind. She has al
ready lost the stent' from one eye, and
U. S. SUPREME COURT
IS CONVENED TODAY
Washington, Oct. 6. (United Press.)
The supreme court Reconvened for its
regular October term today; faced by s
mass of appeals involving tho future of
big business," anti-trust prosecutions
is rapidly losing tho other. She "needed "xiA scores of kno.tty questions growing
(By United Press.)
Yesterday's winners: Vernon 2, Oak-
Home runs: Compton, Hauliers.
The Tigers grabbed the pennant, ami
wound up the series by taking both
games from tho Angels, 3 to 2; 6 to n..
Tho second game was stopped by tho
fans after six innings of careless ball.
The CKh customers were offered two
squashy games of ball at San Francisco,
where the Oaks took the morning's 9
to 2 and the afternoon's 7 to 2. Tho
Bees did nu "I don't care."
The Senators dropped the first game
to the Rainier, but auncxed tho finale.
Scores: Morning 7 to 2; afternoon, S to
money for an operation by a specialist,
in an attempt to save the sight or tnc
reinainiiiK eye. So Mary stole. And lit
tle Rita helped her, according to the
story the girls told the police ipuowniR
their arrest. ' " ; . .
Tho girls confessed stealing several
ornaments and a watch 'in a jewelry
store, selling the plunder for $4, Mary
hid the money in her home iu an old
stocking.- It was a start, at leust. ,
So the girls started out tho next day
to continue their campaign of gaining
enough money for Mary's operation.
But the "start" was also the finish.
The jeweler whom they had visited the
day bnre was looking for them, saw
the gim on the .struts, and had them
"Oh, J'd do anything," Mary told a
reporter, as she brushed away a tear,
"if I could only see. I'd go without
good clothes and everything. It's aw
ful, mister, to know that some day you
are going to be so that you can't sec
the .flowora, or ths birds, or Mount
Hood, or snv of the protty things.
''If I don't go completely blind, I
will be hK.ppy. But t guess I '11 go Mind,
for the doctor said it would take nn
operation to save my sight, and poor
mother hosn 't enough money to pay for
it." ' . '
PROMINENT SHIPPEE DEAD
Seattle, Wash.', Oct 0. James D. Tren
holme, president nnd general manager
of the Thonidyko Trenholm company,
shippers, nnd one of the best known fig
ure In Seattle nud Pacific coast marine
circles, died yesterday r.t his home here.
He had been 'ill for more than n year.
Chicago Williams up. Williams fan
ned. Leibold up. Leibold fanned. E.
Collins up. B. Collins funned. No runs,
no hits, no errors.
Cincinnati Daubert up. . Daubert
flied to' Felseh." Groh flied to Felseh.
Rniish up. Roush safe on Risberg's er
ror of his grounder. Duncan up. Roush
stolen second. BchalU dropped tho baff
nnd the officiul .scorer who also charged
him with a passed ball. Duncan flied to
Jackson. No runs, no hits, one orror. "
Chicago 'Vfeaver up. We::ver oui,
Eller to, Daubert, breaking tiller's strike
out streak. Jackson up. JasJison out,
KUer to Daubert on another pny roller.
lVlse.1i iip. Fplscli fanned. No runs, no
hits, no errors. . '
. . Fifth Inning.
Cincinnati Kopf up. Kopf singled
sharply to right. Noale up. Nouls forced
Kopf at second, Hisberg to E. Collins..
Nenle out stealing, Schalk to Riabcrg.
Rariden fliod to Telsch. No runs, on
lilt, no errors.
ChicngoUundil out." Ruth to Dau
bert. Risbcrg out, Oroli to Dnubcrt.
Hchalk Singled to left; Williams up
Williams fanned. No ruus, one hit, no
; Slxtli Inning.
Cineianatl Eller up.. Eller iloilblcd
to left and went to third when i'losch,
whu retrieved the ball, threw wildly to
third. Rath up. ' Rath singled to right
coring Eller with tho first rim of the
game. Daubert. pp. Daubert sacrificed.
Weaver to Gaudll, Huth gol"t to son
mid. Groh up. Groh walked. Roush
up. Roush tripled to center scoring Ruth
and Groh. Felseh 's throw almost caught
Heinle at the plate and the Hox play
ers protested tho decision vigorously.
Tlumire Riirler threw Schnlk out of the
gams when the Box catcher waved his
fists in the umpire's face. Sehalk was
the second man to be put out of tho
world series gume. Lynn now catchiug
for Chicago. Duncan up, Duncan nieu
to Jackson and Roush scored lifter the
catch, beating Jackson's throw to the
ylate. Kopf up. Kopf flied to i'lsch.
1'our runs, three hits, one error.
Chicago Leibold up. Leibold Out,
Groh to Daubert. E. Collins up. E.
Collins flied to Roush in left conter.
. Weaveraip. Weaver out, Kopf to Dau
bert. No runs, no hits, no errors.
Kller worked in easy fashion and. was
. pitching as well on ever.
Seventh Inning. .
. Cincinnati Neale un. Nenle out, E
CnllhiR tn Oandil ou a hard drive. Rari-
Hon up.- Eariden filed to Leibold. Eller
up. Kller got another rousing cheer
when he stopped to the plnte. Eller
fanned. No runs, no hits, no errors.
Chicago Jitekson up. Jackson out,
Bath to Dftuboit on an easy bouudnr.
Felseh up. Felseh fouled to Rariden
iaudil tin. tiuudil flied to Roush. No
runs, no hits, no errors.' -:
i Eighth Inning.
Cincinnati Rath up. Ruth filed to
Jackson. Daubert up. Duubert flied
to Felseh. Groh up. T3roh flied to
Fetsch. : No runs, no hits, no errors.
Williams was good again in this in
hing and wag mixing bis cross fire with
slow one. '
Chicago Risberg up.' Sisberv flied
to Neale. ' Lynn up. . Lynu flied to Dun
e nn. " Murphy batting for Williams.
: Murphy' up. Murphy fanned. ; No runs,
- lio liitfj or errors.
. . , Ninth Inning.
Cincinnati Mayer now pitcliing for
. Chicago;' Raunh up. Roush safe on Col-
. litis error on his grounder. Duncan up.
.Duncs'i ..walked. Kopf up. Kopf sacri
ficed. Weaver to Gandil, Bousch going
to third and Duncnn to second. Neale
" up. Neale ont Risherg to Gandil,
Rousch '.sooriuj and Duncan going to
" third. Rariden up. Rariden out. E. t'ol
lius to (andil. One run, ro . hits pae
errpf. ' - :i ' " '
.. . The Beavers took the first ganio, 4 to
1, but the Heals grabbed the second 7
The Bend school board lias cslled for
Lightning struck near Tangent a few i -i,-, f01. n $10,000 " per cent bond to
days ago splitting a huge fir tree nnd iruu f1)r jr, years, to finance the com-
Icillini? a horse belonging to l.tiri urou p)etlon of the new grade settooi luuun-
thnt was standing under the tree for
out of tho war,
The prohibition question; is also ex
pected to come up at this term for a
final decision and the court probably
will have the final .word as to whut is
intoxicating liquor and how strictly the
enforcement laws shall be ppheld. '
LIFT CORNS OFF
! It DOESNT HURT
With fingers I Corns lift out and
costs only few cents
Pain No, not one bit! Just drop a
little Freezone on that touchy corn,
instantly it stops aching, then you lift
that bothersome corn right off. Yes,
magic! Costs only a few cents.'
Try freezone! Your druggist sells a
tiny bottle, sufficient to rid your feet
of every hard corn, soft corn, or cora
between the toes, and. calluses, without
oho particle, of paiu, soreness'' or irri
tation. Freezone is the mysterious eth
er discovery of a Cincinnati genius,
NEEDY BOY KILLED
SHOT SAYS REPORT
eould reach him.. Efforts of the boys
to stop the flow of blood failed. ;
The lad will be buried in Kaufmai
cemetery,' at Aurora, at 2 p. m. Tuesday-
. , -
HOUSE SAILS TODAY
Paris, Oct. 6. (United Press.) Col
onel E. M. House, who expects to sail
for the Unitod Sttaes today, said be-'
fore his depature for Brest that tho ex
ecutive council of the league of nations
probably would meet in Paris two wees
Melvin J. Werner, 14, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Brlrest Werner, who live six miles
east of Aurora died at. eight o 'clock
SttnilnV nifrht frrnn liviua nt ttlnnd qhb- .
. . . . , .. . ... ... after ratification of the peace treaty.
- 6' . . ...
arm.- ; . .- . -.
According to word reaching Salem
young Werner taking advantage of
his parents absence in Silverton visit
ing friends, took down a shotgun', and
with his dog, started after some pheas
ants.. In some manner the gun aecident
ly discharged, blowing his right arm
off , at the shoulder. His cries attract
ed some boys hunting in the vicinity,
and they came to his rescue. Being tno
weak to walk home, they carried him,
and he died before medical attention
; JOYEJDE IS FATAL .
Spokane,' Wash.,-Ooti -6. George W.
Wrhitty -is dead and Harold G. Dyer,
pi'ossman, is dying as a -result of a joy
ride .early Sunday morning. The car
turned over while running at excessive
speed east of the city. ' ' ;;; '-' -
Forest fire patrol work, in western
Lane county, has been completed for
the season, with practically no loss.
"Pape's Diapepsin" instantly
Ends Indigestion, Sourness,
Stomal Acidity . ;' ,
. . . . : , ' . :
Are lumps of undigested food caus
ing you pain f . Is your stomach arid,
gassy, sour,' or have' yoa flatnlence,
heartburn f Then take Pape's Diapep
sin." ' "'"-
Just as soon as you eat a tablet ar
two of Pape's1 Diapepsin all that dysr.
popsia, indigestion, and stomach distress
caused by aeddity ends. These pleas
ant, harmless tablets of Pape's Diapep
sin never fail to make sick, upset stom
achs feel fine at once, and they eest
very little at drug stores' . (Adv)
For hunting without a license, B.
Andrews, at Eugene, was fined $23. '
The School Book Question
We are in business in Salem for the convenience of the public and ' '
are making every effort possible to supply the demands of thoee who
t, want to buy books but do not d esire to compete with book stores in
. Salem in any manner and therefore are not handling any paper, inks,
- notebooks or such supplies. . , . v
. We Handle Books Only
Owing to the increase in popllntion in the last six vears it has been
impossible to get. a close estima to of the number of books needed by
tho Salem and rural schools. Consequently we have in some cases or
dered less than the required number and have been temporarily out of
books obtainable at Portland. W e regret this but can't help it. .
The following named books a re not available from the publishers:
-..'.- Maces School History;-Gordy, American beginnings in Europe; Oor-
dy, Stories of American History- Beaton First Reader and many of
. the high school texts.
These will be on sale hore at t he earliest possible time. We solicit
5 SALEM SCHOOL BOOK" STORE
J. B. Bedingfield, Mgr.
mm Cross ;
m 'K&'ftwiY '
At the Electric
'ou are coraialvu -
invUed io attend our
new Jail showing of
line exclusive models
: oj- iheRed Cross Shoe,
as advertised in'Voque"
The "Pandora" Pattern
Is a clever new boot of slim, graceful lines, its long
"pencil toe producing the trim lines now in vogue.
are in stock now in beautiful colorings of all
(SI8 Fieldmouse Kid, all Brown Kid. Brown Kid with Field-
g mouse top and all Black Glove Kid. each one having
jff its own individuality. These are only comparable to
shoes usually shown at $18 to $20, but they are
Priced $14 to $17.
A Shoe Can Be Stylish and
; y 'v.' ;--'; . fl
There are similar patterns in lower grades in all
Fieldmouse Kid, all Brown Kids and all black i
Kids, ranging in price from $9 to $12
This shoe for instance. It's one you would choose
for its trim, smart appearance, yet you can obtain
a comfort that keeps your whole precious self
fresh, vivacious, charming and every moment at
ease. They are in brown or black kids at
$12.00 and $14.50-
.'it. .JUU IU1 UUJJ TTUIIIWII
Is the "Capitof pattern. Yes, for busy women, the
rvomen of New America. There's the dash, the smart
ness, the style in it that above all die world typifies
our noble women. And still it's comfortable with new
long vamps, in all Brown Kid in Brown Kid with
Fieldmouse tops, all Brown Calf, all Black Kid, Black
Genuine Kangaroo or Gun Metal Calf leathers, are
rnmnarahlA In lines a! $14 tn SIR hut urn rnncpr
vatively priced at $9.50, $10 .$12. $13.50 $14.50. L ,j
Should you wish less expensive shoes we can
give you similar patterns in Black or Brown Calf
or Kid in prices ranging all the way from $8 to
; $12 or in some styles and with cloth tops as
' " low as $6.00
Our Line of
Or Overgaitors is now full up with
some 16 different numbers, but, by the
way, they have been going. Well, our
advice, is Don't delay too long or we
may not be able to suit you so well
Prices range from $1.50 to $3.75.
Or self-service department is the Economy department where you can shoe
the whole family on less money than some places charge for one pair. You save
the wages of a clerk by serving yourself These are men's shoes from $2.59
to $7.50. v - . '.',
WOMEN'S SHOES AT FROM J.:-.:.:.:...r.:.:--:--- ----
BOYS SHOES AT FROM .
MISSES' SHOES AT FROM.Ul!.-.
CHILDREN'S SHOES AT FROM :..;. ....... .-
Men's and Boys'
........... $1.45 to $6.45
rv.$20 to $500
..,...$2.65 to $3.95
And almost, every pair would cost from $1 to $3 to replace from the factories
In the new things, English lasts for the
younger men and boys and neat, trim,
round or wider toes for the more ma
ture men. Heavy weights for service
and high top for service or sport Our ' f f
pnees are interesting, too. f f