The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 28, 1921, Page 5, Image 5

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    1 : THE OREGON STATESMAN. SALEai. ORECOW " THURSDAY MORNING. JULY 28.'. 1921 - - 6,
J ' " 1 1 Ill " ' " -' I llllllMaM. HWBMMMHMMMMMtMMMMWMHVW
BALLPLAYERS
Case Against Weaver and
.Felsch Crumbles; Two
Boys Arc Happy.
A, OTHERS IN PROSPECT
Buck and Happy Both Hope
To Get Back Into Big
league Baseball
CHICAGO. Julv 27 Tim Ac
fr-nse in thv? baseball tiial today
in threei hours tote down the net
work, or j evidence woven by tns
Mate In seven davs anrricientlv to
'ngr imimpd'ate freedom ti iwo
ueTundanttif. obtained a t nt'ttive
tfromise from the presiding ju.1re
fot -freedom for three other and
pimtmted an alibi supported by
tvro witnesses and numerous writ-
jterf: record for a sixth of the 11
ren on trial.
; An a result or the -dofenfe's
-frst attack, Louis and lien Lvi
lo! Kiokomo, Ind., were legally
freed of arty connection with tne
eeal though it is alleged Ch cago
Whits Sox players flsred to
iTjrrvw the 1919 world stories -for
J 100,000.
Acquittal lromfsl
Buck Weaver and Happy FeJch
rnea Idols of the American league
and Carl Zork of St. Louis were
rTomiBed" acquittal by Judge
Prlend unless further evidence is
presented: pgalnst them and David
Zelcer of Des Moinea, presented
an alibi through h own testi
mony wh'ch was corroborated oy
witnesses and documents intro
duced. Tomorrow the defense will be
gin trv-'ng to free Joe Jackson.
Eddio Cicofte, Claude VViilia.TK.
Chick Gandil and Swede Uisbers.
First on tbe sl.-lul, however.
wlU be a number of witnesses
from St. Lou' to testify for 'Airfc.
the de en;e , wishing to tnake4hia
ciss aa strong as possible.
Hefens. Ta!le Tiise
Following hirn, Weaver, Felsch
and Il'sberg will te3t:tv
with Chick Gandil pro'r ly com
!nc next. The defense cioes not ex
pect to finish before the middle of
next week.
The state rested case today
after Billy Maharg of Philadelphia
ftave testimony corroborat.ng that
prv ously jfiven by BiU Burn,
the admitted accomplice.
Tb defence then presented mo
tions for disinipaal'ef the' charges
Against the Levis. Zork, I'elsch.
Weaver, Zelcer and .!' Jack win.
The 'state promptly nTTed the
castes nga'nst the ievH but ie
'uscl to take similar return l'T
th others, ho' line; that thy
might be further incriminate!
through rWense testimony but
m tting the case ag "Unfit thein now
is weak.
S'.-t (hit
7a leer, identified by Maharg
and Hums, teCfiecl that he v-as
in Chicag-o September 28, leaving
that night for Cincinnati and ar
riving thre September 2f), the
day Bill testified he had conferred
with him in New York over the
alleged conspiracy. Returning to
Chicago after the two C'ncinnali
games, Zelcer said ha was con
fined to hi3 hotel bere through
illness.
His testimony was confirmed
by a witness who went to a bp 11
game here with him September
28 and then traveled tc Cincin
nati with him. A hotel bookkeep
er here testified Zelcer paid his
bill September 28 and left town.
returning later. The hotel n'
1 w,i .1, i ! : i . w , '
Mm
Summer Excursion
Rates
To Eastern Points Through
CANADIAN PACIFIC ROCKIES
Tickets on sale June 1st to August
15th inclusive. Limit three months
from date of sale, with final return
limit October 31st. For full particu
lars write, telephone, or call at office.
CANADIAN PACIFIC
; RAILWAY :
E. E. Penn, General Agent,
Passensrer Department,
55 Third St., Portland, Oregon
..i:::::::it
At!? ill
m-'r- i
m :
. . .'I if M . m -
.V?it'i Aft
ords wers admitted as evider.ee
as were later bills showing he bad
paid the hq,tel for drugs and med
ical service the days h sa d he
v,a3 sick. I
Acquaintance leni-l
Tlr Btat3 obtained aa admis
sion from Zelcer th-it be had reg
istered himself. Abe Atteil and
the two Levi? at the S;r.t'n hotel
Cincinnati. Keutemi:er .", prs' n
:ng the register a evidence. Z"1
er expla ned he h:d h-n mov-.d
to another "oom that day and had
volunteered to take in Atteii
when the latter could not ob'ain
a room. He presented a telegu ru
rom the Sinton rceivrd today
statinj. he hr.d registered there
S. r t' litber : J and that the regis
ter Knowing this would be hint
here if wanted.
"I don't know Maharg or
Buint? or anyj -f the defendant
tall players ajnd never saw M.v
inrg or Btirris unt'l they tes i
fied," Zelcer jtrs'jriel. "I ha"
known Atteil j for years but did
not know an.vth'ng o; this a'
leged world sjer i ;? ileal and Ma
harg and Burn3 have maf'e a big
mistake in saying I am the man
th?y knew as ;Beenctt."
Teslimoii)' -.Mrieractcl
The testimony prssntrd agarast
Weaver and Kels.-h included only
the Btatementj cif Burns that he
raw th"m in a room :n Cincinnati
with other players who were said
to have been in the a"-.: gad con
spiracy. Tlii's test'mony wa-i
counteracted fy h'ts statement
der cros-ixartiination that he was
not sure Weaver and Kelsch were
there.
, Harrv Tledmnn of St. Ixmis who
said Zork told him he was "the
little red head from St. Louis who
started th9 deal," was the only
man who testified against Zork.
Judge Friend held that this did
not connect 2-Tk sufficiently with
the original conspiracy which the
state's own Witnesses testified was
abandoned a'jter the second game.
Zirk'B Rtatenient beine alleged to
have been mjade after the rourth
game and coming up in i conver
sation about the possibility of the
games being thrown.
PliiycTii CojiRrntulntcd
The evidence aga'n3t Lou's Lfvi
wn thnt hri bet acainst Cincin-
nati and Ben, Levi wa never men
tioned in the conspiracy.
Weaver and Felsch were the
happiest persons in the court
building when informed of Judge
Friend's statements. Tonight
bothwere receiving scores of con
gratulatory jtelegrams and tele
phone messages.
Waver ahid he wanted to gP
back into njiajor league baseball,
but Felsch V'as not so sure.
"If Judgei Friend takes that at
titude there can't be any 'doubt In
anyone's mfnd about mv inno
cence," sa'd Weaver. "I'm sure
that no one will try to keep me
out of baseball after that. I don't
want to- paiy with the White Sox
any more fcjr I don't want to work
for Mr. Com'skev. I'd like to be
traded preferably to New York
or Cleveland and play the out
field, my original position."
"If vou play th outfield then
I'll play the in'ield," broke in
Felsch.
"RichardL" asked the teacher
suddenly, "jhave you learned your
history lesson?"
"No'rn," answered the idle boy
slowly. "Ij ain't had no time for
nothing but my grammar lesson
yet." Toledo Blade.
JAPAN FREE
AS TO TERMS
. I
Roy, of Tillamook were visiting
over Sunday aft the home of their
daughter, Sirs. John Becker. Mr.
Collins expects again to make tbla
uis uokc tuw nrsl 01
September
A. L. Keeney and wife were
calling on old friends in Salem to
day. fr. Hansen was in Salem today
on professional business.
Oriental Nation Not To Be
Finicky About Far East
ern Discussion
Twin Falls Motorists
Visijtjhg Silverton Friends
SILVERTON..Or7.. Julv 27.
(Special to The Statesman)
ACCEPTANCE RECEIVED w'iSir W: 11?.
Ida., are spending a few days at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. 'lom
Davis on I.f-i& ctc ir vi,.,-
Questrons of Interest to nephew or ir Davk Th..
lorys left th
TRAFFIC LIS
IE DEBATED!;
ject of State Enforce
ment Department
Honolulu. It Is customary that a
teacher from the States mult teach
on the islands two jears before be
ing permitted to teach in the
chools at Honolu'tu.
Miss Smith reports teaching in
he Hawaiian islands as being very
',. Interesting. Due to the. warm
.... .... . , weather the school hours
Uniform 'Administration 0b- are as long as they ant hem
The salary does not stop during
vacation as it does here. .Miss
Smith savs the only real drawback
is the d ; stance .'irorn the main-
Only
l1R81ai!l
HIGH CLASS
CRN1TURE AUCTION
148 South Commercial Street
Second Floor, near Ladd & Bush Bank
Saturday, July 30, p. m.
i j insisting of
Living Room 1. all leather spring lounge; 2 Ax
minister rugs, 9x12; 1 Wilton rug, 9x12; 1 Axminister
mat, 3xG; 1 Wilton mat, 27-in.x42-in. ; 1 Wilton velvet
j hall runner, 27x12 ft.; 2 rag mats; 1 Axminister mat,
5 27x60-inch ; J. wool rug 9x12; 1 strip carpet; 1 mahog
any settee ; 1 mahogany arm chair; 1 mahogany rock
fcri mahogany stand; l mahogany hall seat; 1 ma
hogany Edison phonograph and records; 1 oak hall
? rack. ' s "v - -; v . ;
I Dining Room 1 oak library table ; 1 tapestry li
brary scarf;, 2 Tiyaxed oak rockers; leather seat and
eback; 2 all-leather foot stools; 1 carpet foot stool; 1
buffet; 6 dining chairs with full leather and box seats,
one is server; 14 oak China cabinet; 1 table pad; 1
clothes line; 1 automatic refrigerator; 1 Clark Jewel
gas range; 1 Rudd heater; I K base; 1 oak cane seated
chair; inlaid linoleum. All draperies and curtains which
are tapestry with shade rod, etc.; 1 large oak dresser;
. 1 oak bed and spring; 1 combination oak writing desk
and book case; 1 birdseye maple chair; 1 large oak arm
chair upholstered in leather; 1 electric vacuum clean
er; 1 carpet sweeper; 1 wringer; 1 fire extinguisher;
,1 coal bucket; 1 large heater; 2 large stove boards and
, stove pipe ; 2. marble and .brass candle sticks ; 1 marble
and brass clock to -match, antique; pictures; books; !
pianola, attachment for piano; some records; piano
.Ktooly; 1 silk floss mattress; 2 springs; 4 pillows; 1
ict fishing nets and many other articles.
SiLEJVi
TERMS CASH
J. P. Rogers Estate,
E. R. Lamport, '
Administratrix
F. N. Woodry,
The Auctioneer
"List your sales with Woodry for Results,
July 25, 26, 27,
28, 29, 30, 31
Twelve
Concerts!
Ten Lectures!
Play: "Nothing but the
Truth'-
Vilhjalmur
Stefansson
Famous
i Arctic
fixplorer
Peter Clark
. Macfarlane
Noted
American
Writer
The Little Sym
phony All-stringed Orchestra,
created and coached by
Thurlow Licurance
Sam Lewis i
Company
Welsh Tenor ;-
One or Two Nations
Will Be Avoided
WASHINGTON'. July 27.
Japan's' definite accrpiane of a
i!nre in the disarmament confer
ence, which reached the state department-
today, gives consent to
a discussion of far eastern ques
tions in connection with the con
terence but suggests that prob
lems "Which concern enly particu
lar powers or which can be re
garded as closed incidents be
omitted.
There was every evidence of
satisfaction overthe reply in of
ficial circles and it was indicate!
that the way now was regarded ,
as clear for the preliminary ne
gotiations which will fix the time
and place of meeting and details
of procedure.
Attitude Indicated.
A comprehensive consideration
of the conference program before
the delegates assemble also was
suggested in the Japanese note,
and now is regarded as assured.
The attitude of officials here has
been that such a discussion would
be in place once all the invited
powers had accepted invitations.
A portion of the Japanese reply
which attracted attention was a
paragraph declaring it was the
sense of Japan that during the
conference "problems such as are
of sole concern to certain particu
lar powers or such matters that
may be regarded accomplished
facts should be scrupulously
avoided."
It was made plain, however,
that officials here regarded this
statement not as a condition of
acceptance by Japan but as a fore
cast of the attitude she will take
on the conference program.
, Pacific Issues Accepted.
It is pointed out that Japan
agrees to a discussion of such sub
jects as may be regarded as bear
ing directly on disarmament and
says that she is willing to talk
about Pacific and far eastern
questions which might otherwise
affect only two or three powers,
will readily f ind a place in the
category which the Tokio govern
ment has accepted.
It was recalled here in connec
tion with the Japanese reference
to "such matters that may be re
garded accomplished facts," that
the Japanese ambassador at Lon
don recently indicated that his
government would not care to dis
cusa questions like Shantung and
Yap because It regarded them as
'laving been settled by the treaty
of Versailles. In other quarters,
however, it has been pointed out
that the Versailles treaty is not
recognized by China so far as
Shantung is concerned and that
tho United States, has not con
sented to the treaty's ierms on
Yap and other mandate territories
so that in each case an open ques
tion is raised which would seem
to make further negotiations ne
cessary. Ii'oRTam Xot Complete.
It also is emphasized that be
cause of the situation in the far
east where various powers have a
direct concern in Chinese integ
rity and have large, material in
terests and concessions, it may
be difficult to agree that any
particular question affects only a
limited number of nations.
All of this, however, is expected
to be threshed out in the ex
change of views which is to pre
cede the conference.
eir home in Idaho
several weeks ago. mdtonn
through Nevada .and California.
They will return to ttheir home
by the route over the Columbia
River highway. Mr. I'lory in a
parage owner at Twin Falls.
-Mrs. Kreia D.ihl who is eropioj
e.l at Salem If. spend'ng her arv
tion at Silverton with her mother,
Mrd. Emma Hicks.
B. Tingleatad is profiting by the
visit fit h:3 sou3. Professors Oscar
end Edwin Tinglestad. His home
on Center street is receiving a new
set of sh'ngles.
Several young people 'from Mon
itor motored to Silverton last
night to attend the joint choir
practice of St. John's. Trinitv and
Monitor church choirs. The choirs
are practicing for the convention
whicn the Lutheran Young Peo
ple's society is to hold at Canby
this weekend. A large delegation
is planning td motor from Silver
ton to the sessions to be held at
Canby Sunday. - -
Rev. and Mrs. George Henrick
sen entertained the Luther college
band boys at thir home Monday
evening after the hand concert
Ice cream and" -k
the guests by the hostess.
Mr. Preston, the aged father of
Tom Preston of the Electric shop,
is seriously ill.
Mrs.- Clara Baltimore has re
turned from Belknap Springs
where she spent a few weeks.
Miss Venita Moores, stenogra
pher at the Fiaher Fl our Mill of
fice, is spending here vacation at
Breitenbnsh springs.
State traffic officers of the
motor vehicle department yester
day concluded a two- days' con
ference under the direction of
Sam A. Koier, secretary of state,
; ni T A. Rattety, chief inspec
tor. Plans relating to uniform en
forcement of traffic regulations
through the co-operation of coun
ty and municipal authorities were
discussed. The field deputies re
potted that peace officers gener
ally throughout th .state are
fhowing a fine spirit of co-operation
in fairly interpreting and
firmly enforcing traffic regula
tions.
Many suggestions were offered
and considered with a view to
better acquainting (he public with
the provisions of the traffic laws.
Among them was the proposed
posting of signs on the principal
highways indicating the different
speed limits and a concise sum
mary of the traffic law for the
information of visiting motorists.
Having beea supplied with the
necessary equipment, the depart
ment will now give considerable
attention to checking truck driv
ers who persist in exceeding the
maximum load carrying capacity
of their trucks. Several tests
with loadometers were made by
the inspectors in the. vicinity of
iaiem this afternoon.
land. She brought many interest
ing jsourenirs home with her One
of special beauty, is a toilet et
madia of a native wood and bear
ing Ithe coat ot arms.
little Misses Kleanor and Msr-
ian pedrick, who have been spend.
ing 1 few weeks at the home of
their grandparent, Mr. and Mrs.
mith, will return to San Fran-
with the Mioses Smith.
Read '"The' Classified 7 ds.
Eight Routes Used for
Transporting Pupils
There are eight routes in oper
ation in Tillamook county for the
transportation of pupils to and
from school, according ,to a report
filed with the state superinten
dent of public instruction by G.
B. Lamb, superintendent of the
coast county schools.
The cost of this transportation
during the past year aggregated
$8184, or an average of $1023
for each route. There are five
teachers cottages in the county,
but these have not proved satis
factory. There also are 21 play
sheds iq connection with the rural
schools.
Average teachers' salaries on
one-room schools for the year
wore $120.06, while the average
salaries of assistant teachers in
buildings of more than one room
(high schools not included) were
$129.05. The average salaries of
principals of more than one room
were $160.91.
INDEPENDENCE PERSONALS
New Packing Company
Organized at Eugene
The Eugene Packing company,
with a capital stock of $25,000,
has been incorporated by J. M.
Moore, William Green andW. E.
Gibbons, according to articles
filed in the state corporation de
partment. Headquarters will be
in Eugene.
The Italian Federation Hall,
vlth a capital stock of $50,000,
has been incorporated by D. Pen
ni, O. Colistro, G. Stasi and I).
Rinaudo. Portland is the head
quarters of the corporation.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
At Chicago RUE
Brooklyn 10 15 1
Chicago 2 9 2
Ruether and Miller; Pondor,
Jones and Wirts.
Season Tickets now on
Sale at
IIARTMAN BROS.
JEWELRY STOKE
Adults $2.72 '
Children $1.00
No War Tax .
INDEPENDENCE, Ore., July
27. (Special to The Statesman)
H. M. Witherow and family of
Tacoma, Wash., arrived In this
city the first of ttie week to make
thh? their permanent home. Mr.
Witherow entered upon his new
duties immediately as wire chief
of the Willamette Telephone' com
pany, for Independence and Mon
mouth, succeeding Dean F. Baugh
man, resigned.
J. L. Linn, a well to do farmer,
residing in the vicinity of Xew
berg, was in town today, making
old acquaintances a visit. Mr.
Linn formerly lived here,
Mrs. B. F. Swope and daughter.
Bessie were shopping in Salem on
Tuesday.
W. It. Mailia was a business vis
itor in Salem today.
J. W. Schrunk and son Wesley
Jr., of Sioux City. Ia., are guests t
at the home of Mr. Schrnnk's
mother south of town. He is so
favorably impressed with the Ore
gon climate and country that he
will make arrangements to dis
pose of his interests In Iowa and
move to this state next spring.
J. E. Hubbard and wife were
week-end visitors in Portland with
their son.
G. A. Sinclair, wife and daugh
ter, left today for Uoseburg with
a view to locating. Mr. Sinclair
has been employed for some time
In the City Meat Market and the
familr have made many friends
during their residence here.
Floyd Bewley and wife of Port
land were Sunday visitors at the
home of Mrs. Bowleg's mother.
Mrs. D. D. Davis.
G. G. Godfrey and wife were
visiting in Salem today.
Mrs. C. A. Mclaughlin and
nenhew. Jack, were Salem visitors
today.
Mrs. Mary Fluke teft the flrat
of the week for a month's 'visit
with her daughter at Kelso. Wash.
John R. Collins, wife and boo
E
At St. Louis R H
Philadelphia 1 9 2
St. Louis 5 '7 3
Winters and Peters; Pertica
and Dilhoefer.
At Pittsburgh '
New York , . . . .
Pittsburgh
Nehf and Snyder;
Schmidt.
R H F.
. . .4 9 0
. . .1 7 1
Cooper and
At Cincinnati It II E
Boston 0 4 0
Cincinnati 2 7 0
Fillingtm, Watson, Oeschger
and Gowdy, O'Neill; Luque and
Hargrave. ,
Second Game R H E
Boston 3 14 0
Cincinnati 4 10 1
McQuillan, Fillingim. Oeschger
and Gowdy, O'Neill; Marquard,
Denahue and Wingo.
Dr. Heisley Runs Over
Hose; He is Arrested
SILVERTON, Or., July 27. Dr.
Oliver F. Heisley was the unwitt
ing victim of a blaze that called
the Silverton fire apparatus ou.
yesterday. The local department
had made a quick run to a flua
fire at the Mount residence on
McClaine street.
In attempting to turn a corner
at Main and McClaine streets, Dr.
Heisley, according to statements
of witnesses, misunderstood a
traffic signal given by a bystand
er and drove his car aver a section
of hose line.
He was placed under arrest
and will appear before Judge Van
Falkenburg at 10 a. m., August
1. on a charge of wilfully dam
aging city property. At. the pre
liminary hearing Dr. Heisley
pleaded not guilty to the charge.
Hawaiian Teacher is
Visitor at Silverton
SILVERTON. Ore.. July 27.
(Special to The Statesman)
Miss Ethel Smith and Miss Vir
ginia Smith, who have been visit
ing their parents. Mr. and Mrs. E.
Smith, on North Water street, are
preparing to leave the latter part
of this week. Miss Virginia Smith
is nursing in a hospital at San
Francisco.
Miss Ethel Smith is teaching In
the Hawaiian islands. This com
ing term Miss jsmitn win teacn in
At The Electric Sign "SHOES"
The Annual
Progressing Finely
And why not, for, with the extra values we arc
-offering, the value-seeking public cannot refrain
from buying. We're reducing our stock greatly
reducing our stock and that accounts for the big
bargains.
Sell the
That's pur ourpose even though we may Ipse on
the price. If you don't believe us call around.
At The Electric Sigh "SHOES"
Eveiythin
nothind
for snow
AMERICAN LEAGUE
At Washington It. H. E.
Chicago . 4 9 0
Washington 7. 1
Kerr and Schalk; Mogridge,
Acosta and Gharrity.
At Boston R. H. E.
Cleveland 4 8 2
Boston ,'. 3 11 0
Sothoron, IThle. Morton and
O'Neill, Nunamaker; Bush and
Ruel.
At New' York
St. Louis ....
New York ...'
Shocker and Severeld;
Quinn and Schang.
R.
7
II. E.
13 4
8 1
Maya,
At Philadelphia R. H. E.
Detroit . 4 8 0
Philadelphia - 1 8 2
Dausa and Baggier; Naylor and
Perkins.
npHAT'S OUR IDEA'
A CAMELS the Quality
in making
Cigarette.
Why, just buy Camels and look at the packagel
It's the best packing science has! devised to keep
cigarettes fresh and full flavored for your taste.
Heavy paper outside secure foil wrapping inside
and the revenue stamp over the end to seal the pack-
age and keep it air-tight.
And note this! There's nothing flashy about the
Camel package. No extra wrappings that do not
improve the smoke. Not a cent of needless expense
that must come out of the quality of the tobacco.;1
Camels wonderful and exclusive Quality wins on .
merit alone. " . . :.,...
Because, men smoke Camels whi want the
taste and fragrance of the finest tobaccos, expertly
blended. Men smoke Camels for Carpels smooth,
refreshing mildness and their freedom from ciga
retty aftertaste. j j
Camels are made for men who think for; them-
hLmm CfcMJ ' " ' imiibJi' '
L3
R. J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO- COMPANY, :Wintn-Saleav N. rC
i
r.