Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1919)
THE DAILY CAPITAY JOURNAL, HauM., OREGON. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1919. -
Best Team Won Says Evers
In Analizing Reasons for
Vic to ry of Mo ran 's Sta rs
A marriage license, was granted Fri
day to Paul T. 4. Simon, 20, of Wood
burn, and Delia Andres, 28, of Wood
burn. They will marry next Thursday.
The report made Thursday that Al
ice Kdua I'euce who was appointed
administrator of the estate of her
brother,, was hU wife, is erroneous,
and the Journal wishes to make this
CINCINNATI GREETS HEEOES
-i - .
' fciiM'iminii, ".Ohio, Oct. 10.
(United 1'ioss) The world
champion came home early to
day 'and were marched up
town like 'president and
kings. ' ' ,
Through a double lmo of
cheeiinu , men, girl stenographs
ers and sales women, juf t K
iing to Iwoik, the jeonqucrer
inude their triumphal entry.
Red Players Get
$5,207 Each As
Share of Money
By Johnny Evers
(Written for the United Press.)
Chisago, Out. 10. Put Morari's Reds
me the champions of the world and they
nVaervo to be. The better club won in
tin- annual post season classic. I.uck
was no factor In their victory. They
wort by superior playing in a hard
fought sories against a fino bull club.
Most: people picked the White Sox to
win on the strength of their paper aver
ages. I was among the few who pro
dieted that the Keds would win. I had
H'-en both teams in netion through the
ehnmpionsulp season. Kor several weeks
I followed the White Box observing
their work and by comparison I found
the Beds superior in plnyiK ability
Pitching in of primary Importance in
a world aeries and in this department
. .... v.. -11 l. on;
the Keits were nnmitwu uy im w " -
peiior. Their batting on paper was in
ferior to that of the White Sox. . But
while I don't say tho pitcdiiuR in the
Uiitionsl league is better than in the
American, there aro more good pitchers
in tbu Nutional than in the AVIiito Sox
i..'ffim. Jackson. Eddio Collins and
Chick flandll faced pitching just as
good us did Rsush, Groh and the oiner
Bed Bluggers, but they did not face It
as often and their averages looked bet
ter therefore. This was proven by the
fact that the Reds outhit the Sox in
Collectively the White Sox have no
apparent weakness. They were great
i lugging club' and derived tiro t,wutet
advantage from the staff of small but
hi.,1, ulnss pitchers. Hut of tot follow
in" them it was pic in there wore lndt
vi.'uul fntlts in tlio'elub. Practically
dvery Box bullet l.ad. n weakness which
Kel"i.'ilehT unrkt 1 nil. ', '
: r believe this to be the biggest cause
of the Cineinnarl victory. Also the
out fielded and out-hit the Sox througn
oul and were smarter on the bases. Cm
cimuuti's Hcason piny proved it to bo a
game one-Inning club, able to concen
trate its attack and to take advantage
of every break. 1 ','. .'"'
Iteforc the aeries Housh was tho only
Red player generally believed to be
superior 'to the. Chicago player In Ms
position. Hut in the series every one of
the Cincinnati regulars except Oroh out
shone his opponent.
At first ba'ae Ttaubert outplayed Qan
dil and made his but more valuable. At
second base Morris Hath pulled on0 of
the biggest surprises of tho series by
not, only out-hllting Eddio Collins, but
his hits were much moro timely. His
fielding also was superior to that of the
liiuhty rated Sox stiy. 1
Kopf 's work at short bordered on the
scnatiomil. He outclassed 1 Risberg in
the field and ul bat. Ho proved him
self n power of strength iu tight places.
Contrary to expectations, Buck Wcn
ver had a conifortublo shade ovor Heluie
Gruli at. third base. Ciroli played re
markable ball in the first few games but
felt off toward the end of the series, '.
John I' Collin who played right field
in part of tlie games for tho Sox rauked
on n par with Karle Neale. Hut the
Red outfielder showed better than Nemo
Leibohl. He made many brilliant catch
es and was one of the Series surprises
at bat. - " '
Kddie Vtousli stands alone in center
field. His, work showed him to be one
of the great players iu the game. Happy
.Velseh, though he hud hard luck, was
Duncan was one of the stars of the
aeries. Ho held his own with the great
Joe Jackson, onsiderinj tlie fart that
the Cincinnati youngster was making his
first start in nil important series.
Hav Schnlk Is one of the greatest
eutehers in the game, but in this series
both, liuriaVu ami mugo outplayed him.
Kerr was the bright star of the White
rnix ptrhing staff, though world' ot
nedlt must be given to the game Eddie
Cir.otto who came back ami won after
two defeats. Hod Eller a particu
lar star of the Red staff, but all of
Memo's pitchers did hih class work.
' l'at Moruii, I think showed superior
judgment over Kid (ileaaou tlironghnut
Bear Cb Killed InStavton
Section Weicbs 50 Pound'
" . , 1
Cunitftl Journal Special Service.)
Ntnytou, Or., Oct. 10. Friday Inst s
mlt bear was discovered liv Jdrn. Ethe)
Malouo walking through the garden at
lier home a couple f miles en4 of town.
Word wi.s phnneil to town vid soon
nliiii'it twenty hunters were on the scene.
Frank Williams, from near Wesv Slay
ton, who owns a fox hound, was notified
nnd came with his doj and th. animal
was soon located and shot by Mr. Wil
liam. It was brought to Stayton end
viewed by a number of people. The cnb
weighted about 50 pounds. Some hunt
ing lme been done for the mother bear,
but she bus not yet been located.
Chicago, Oct. 10. Owners, managers
and pluyers were counting their world
seru's "change today. .
Red players drew down 1 17,157.08,
which wa split into twenty-two ud
ono-half shares, netting each share
.1207.U1. There ore H4 players on the
Reds' team, but by a vote of the team
it was derided that three of the players
should receive only one-half share each.
Tho White Sox divided $78,104.70, al-
! An estate. Amounting to $30,000 was
.left by the late Dr. William S. Mott,
I who died at his homo here October 3.
I 1b bis will, which was filed (Friday
with the county .clerk, he named as his
heirs, hia widow, Wiiletta May Mott,
and three sons, James Whcaton Mott.
a lawyer of Astoria; Captain Lloyd
Howe Mott, Ford Ward, Wash., and
r. William Ttoyd Mott of (Portland.
The sum of $HJ0 was bequeathed
each of the sous. The remainder of the
estate is left to Mrs. Mott.
An order appointing Mis. Mott ad
ministratrix of the stutu, pursuant to
a request of the late Br. Mott in his
will, wa. made by Judge Bushey Fri
day. Dr. Mott made his will September
K, W, Eastman, an attorney of ' La
Klrande, BiVidfiy started suit in the
circuit .court, against Thomas .Simmon,
In pollnc.t s."ift.1.9ft. which Mr. Eastman
lowing each of tho twenty-four players an(f!,,8i ,,,,, .b(WB dun him for several
13234.36. ' . 'years. In his compalint, Mr. Eastman
Tho National" commission obtained' claims that Simmons bought merchan
$72,241.40. This was one-tenth of the j dis, and other foods amounting to
total receipts of $722,414. For the ser-1 t,'H3.98 from Frank rianlon, promising
ie tho two dubs' share was 389,822.90. fr ia ' 9l'Mif,ied ' Simmons
Clubs taking second place in the two ' t Iv the accomit placed
leagues-New York National and Heve- j"'"11"'' 1,1 tho bani oi Mr- ;Knst
land Americans each received $19,-j '
r,2a-21- ' I J. T. and Minnie E. Cooper Friday
Clubs taking third place Chicago .,tarted suit against Henry E. and Car
National and New York Americans I iio B. Voorheis to restrain them from
each received $13,017.45.
' The Willamette Bearcats wee out for
signal practice this afternoon. Conch
Miithcws announces a stiff game with
the alumni tomorrow afternoon. ''1'ru
ney" Francis, former Villuniettj Uar
back and end and also a Multnomah
star, will bo with tho alumni. "Hippo"
Wntson, a former star guard for W. V.
and for Multnomah, nnd Luth Ruder,
Willamette and Multnomah man, will
represent tho nlumiii tomorrow. Cum-
mings is nnothor strong man who will
oppose the Varsity Saturday. The Wil
lamette- alumtrl game will bo playod on
the Halem high-alumni gaino. The high
the Halomliigh-olumni game. T'p, high
school game will be called ut 2 o'clock
shnrp. v , ,.
Coach Relnhart pf Salem high also
looks forward to n- hard game. His
husky eleven will be opposed by n long
array of former Rolein high stars. Rein
hnrt's men aro in good condition and
will put up a good demonstration in tho
contest tomorrow. For tho past few
days tho high school eleven linn been
scriuimnglng on tho Wlllatnetto athletic
claiming ownersliipof a 12 acre tract
iu the !ardeu Road Fruit tract. Mr.
and Mrs. Cooler, in their complaint,
allege that in June 1912 they made a
contract with Mr. and Mrs. Voorhies
to sell .the tract, and that scvoral years
later they cancelled the contract. They
claim that, despite this fact, Mr. and
Mrs. Voorheis are mflkiug elninia to
Alleging that the six heirs of
cstato of Henry ,W. Smith literally
frauded him of 9.) acres of land,
wife's portion of tho estate. J.
Kinney Friday filed a complaint
against the heirs to force the return,
of the property and restrain them from
dniming any part thereof. Mr. Kin
ney says, that under the will left by
Henry V. Wraith his wife, who died
February 3, 9S13, she was given 95
acres which automatically was turned
over to him at hor death. The heirs,
Kinney claims, persuaded him to make
them a deed to tho property with the
understanding that they would make
him n permanent transfer of the prop
erty Inter. .ol understanding the pro
cedure, but trusting the other heirs, he
did as ; bidden, with , the' result -. tjtat
they .soonied ttie property. No time
since, he claims, have they made any
effort to restore the property to him.
Accused of stealing an automobile .Al
fred O. Townsend and Albert J. Reyn
olds, 13-year-old boys of Springfield,
have boon sentenced to the state indus
trial .school. '
Saturday, Oct. 1 1
AT THE CORNER OF LIBERTY AND
8 horses, weight :i:i00 per team.
Good single driver and saddle pony.
- , 2 good cows.
? sets of -harness.
" 2 heavy wagons. -
Come to this Sale
WILSON WARNS i
PretlicU "Nations! Diwuter" Ii
After-War Problem Not
Washingfon, D. C Persistent indus
try and steady, conscientious saving
must be depended upon to avert the
"national disaster" which lurks in the
cost of living Issue, according to Presi
dent Wilson. Only Increased produc
tion and real thrift, he said, can be
effective In reducing prices and bring
ing conditions back to a point where
wages and the cost of necessities will
be properly balanced. The President,
outlining the economic policy upon
which the government is basing its
fight to reduce prices, made it clear
that the principles underlying the cam
paign for thrift conducted by the Sav
tags Division of the Treasury Depart
ment through the sale of War Savings
Stamps and Treasury Savings Certlfl
cates are the principles which must
rescue the nation from conditions more,
dangerous to the prosperity and life of
the people than the war itself.
Increasing wages will not meet the
situation, the President said. Wage in
crease in the great industries of the
country under present conditions will
only tend to push prices further' and
further out of reach, and the President
asserted that wage readjustments must
wait upon the outcome of the govern
ment's fight to pull down prices.
"Demands unwisely made and pas
sionately Insisted upon at this time
menace the peace and prosperity of
the country as'aotbing else could," said
the President "And this contributes
to bring about the very results which
such demands are intended to remedy."
The President, emphasizing the seri
ousness of the conditions which con
front the country, said:
"We are face to face with a situ
ation which is more likely to effect
the happiness and prosperity, aiid
even the lire, of our people than the
war itself. We have now got to do
nothing less than bring our indus
tries and our labor back to a normal
basis after the greatest upheaval
known to history, and the winter
just ahead of us may bring suffer
ing Infinitely greater than the war
brought upou . us if we blunder or
fail in the process. An admirable
spirit of self-sacrifice, of patriotic de
votion, and of community aetlon
guided and inspired us while the
fighting was on. We shall need .all
these now, and need them in a
heightened degree if we are to ac
complish the Hist tasks of peace.
They aro more difficult than the
tasks of war- more complex, less
easily understood and require more
Intelligence, patience and sobriety.
Wo mobilized-our man power ' for
the fighting; let na now mobilize our
brain power and our consciences for
the reconstruction. If we fall it will
mean national disaster. The pri
mary first step ia to increase pro
duction and facilitate tiansportation,
so as to make up for the destruction
wrought by the war, the terrible
scarcities it created, and so as soon
as possible relieve our people of the
cruel burden of high prices."
. Pointing 6n( tho thrift remedy for
the situation now before the people,
the President said:
Explosion On Ofl Tanker I
KTJs Six; Many Injured j
Philadelphia, Oct. 10. (United Press) j
Six men were reported killed and five
are said to be dying as the resnlt of a j
boiler explosion on the oil steamer .
Chestnut Hill early today. The killed ;
and injured, were members of the crsw. j
Several others wcre badly burned. The ;
vessel was getting up steam to depart I
for Mexico when the accident occurred, i
Itching, Scratching, Skin Diseases
' That Burn Like Flames of F
Another large sale of sheep is report
ed from Curry county, the 700 head re-
maininu of the O. K. Bennett flock.
Here Is Sensible Treatment
That Gets Prompt Results.
- Eczema and similar skin, troubles
come from a disordered, impure
condition of the blood, and they
can only be cured by giving the
blood a thorough cleansing, and
removing from 't all traces of im-
' purity. - .
This is why S. S. S. has been
used so successfully in hundreds
of cues of Eczema and ether sjtin
eruptions. This wonderful remedy
is without an equal as a blood pur
ifier, being prooaDiy me oiucsi.
blood mJicine on the market. It
has been sold by druggists tor fifty
years. Get a bottle today ana oe-
gin treatment tnai win raiu.
You aoe invited to write to-day
for complete and full advice as to)
the treatment of your owri case.
Address, Chief Medical ' Alviser,
Swift Specific Co, Dept. 52. At
r".t. . .Ul4 ..111 . ... L's , .t-J'J : W. .
t ' a."i ' r u
"Look! Then' ' the Light of Hope an Unfailing
Omen of Good Health and a Long Life. "
f f jr-S! n & s.
LYKO Illuminates the Future
With Its Rays of Hope
For All Who Would Enjoy Perfect Health
This remarkable tonic is the inspiration
and joy of the weak and debilitated. It brings
back the sunshine of existence to those of lost
vitality. It opens up wonderful visions of the '
future to the down-cast, weary-laden souls
depressed in spirit and body. , It creates the
strength and the courage to fight winning bat-
Jea in those who have lost heart, given up exhausted '
jnder he strain and weight of their daily burdens. It
kindles anew the vital spark of life in the slumbrous
body of the languishing, causing it to burst forth at.
;ast in a radiant glow of perfect health.
"LYKO" is, indeed, of great restorative power; n
act, Nature's first aid in nearly all sub-normal cona
tions. A general tonic in the broadest sense, rebuilds
the entire system because of its effective and beneficial
action upon all of the principal organs of the body. It
increases the' appetite, promotes digestion and proper
assimilation, strengthens the nerves, tones the heart, im
proves the function of the liver, regulates the bowels and
. tends to relieve suppressed conditions of the kidneys.
- If you are thin-blooded, pale and weak, physically
- nnd nervously exhausted, generally run-down, devoid of
animation, or lacking in endurance and staying qualities
nd mentally depressed in consequence, let "LYKO"
recreate your vital force and bring back to you that
buoyancy, energy and cheerfulness of former days. Try
- it today ana see how rfrrrrajr"
much hatter voii fce! ?T " -
tomorrow. Your drug
gist has "LYKO." Get
a bottle today. .
the Bracing Sea .
olc Manufacturers , .
LYKO MEDICINE ,
New York Kansas City, Mo.
LYKO is sold in original packages
only, like picture above.
Refuse all t. stitutes.
.. tUAAHt ntttttttlltMMItMttM'm
10 Acres Prunes
Six and'nine years old. I first class condition.
4 miles out on rock road. Price $"k")00.00. .
. H. Grabenhorst & Co.
275 State Street.
I f I III 1
f AMI , mT f'
jt-i ., rgn rTSAw' .iT-.yjr-rs j: t-i ..- .. r?. ..icr': - kr