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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 28, 1921)
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liable press association la the
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SEVEOTY-FffiSTYEAB ' SALEM- OKBOWWETOra IRKING, SEPTIRRR 28,1321 ... .. .. .PRICE: nVECOrira
1I1I1A1 BIG flOLSTEIN BULL TAXREVISiON BOOZE
PRY IT IflTB fflTERfflTMCT ON 15 UNUtn W TIME
fllBl IDS 1 CATTLE STABLES 9Wm SALOONKE
Attendance First Two Days
Much Smaller Than in
Previous Years, Though
: Exhibits More Elaborate.
i jSPORT. ABQUT GROUNDS
First Trial of ;Night vHorse
; Racing Eminently Satis- ;
; rfactory.to Board
"About 10,000 persons thronged
tbe state iair jroands yesterday
on the scoad 5 day f Orecoa's
6 0th tair. , . FIgares , ayalUWe : in
dicate that the first two days of
the fair hate fallen far below
openlnf : days of prerious years,
despite the .feneral i pronounoe
nent that eTery exhibit and Item
of intereat at this how are far
above former standards.
Yesterday 3Va Booster Day
VancouTer's. FrnnarlaBSi f. .A1-.
Brrlansr were welcomed rty a
lem's 'Xherrians.' all tnembers of
these booster, "organisations ,nnlt-
lnc to welconte other boosters
not uniformed tut equally enthu
siastic. All out-of-town boosters
were welcomed by. King Bing
Charles Knowland of the Salem
Habartan Band Leads
: The uniformed Tisitors, led by
the Hnbarlans' 5 0-plece . band, ln
taded the ;. fairgrounds at 11
o'clock yesteday morning, the
line of march passing between the
ranks of thousands of 'fair atten
dants. 'Exhibits in the ' various
buildings were visited and' at boon
- all portook of ".the 'Dutch lunch
while ' representative spokesmen
from neighboring cities made
brief addresses. ? '
MRht IUces Attract
The ''afternoon was spent In the
rrandstaods watching the saddle
and harness taees. ' An exhibiticnr
By the hunting and lumping stock
afforded - variety. The airplane
stunts and balloon ascension fail
ed to materialise, although listed
on the program. ' '
-The night ! horse racing at 8
o'clock, attracted many, the newly
fts Adaptability' to" therafter-snn-
set" racing games " As ' the ani
mals become more accustomed .10
the lights the night attendants of
the fair; are promised real sport.
The midway is better thronged
this year than at previous fairs
i Gambling games which former
ly caused much trouble to the
fairgrounds police are conspicuous
only by their absence,
The outcome of the livestock
and poultry Judges are being
awaited with much Interest by the
many exhibitors and their friends,
Jn the agricultural building all
county exhibitors are in suspense
until the results of appraisement
of the various sectional showings
are made known. -
Auto Insurance Risks
Are Cut 50 Percen
. NEW .YORK, Sept. 27. -Insur
ance risks on automobiles were cut
. fifty per cent in most cases today
at the annual meeting of the Na
tional Automobile underwriters'
conference. While last year's pol
. Jcies would be con tinned,. It .was
' explained underwriters were using
greater caution In issuing or re
Policies issued a year ago, were
described by several speakers as a
"potential moral haxard."
MAY SEE MANEUVERS.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 27. A
week-end motor trip into Virginia
to witness the fall maneuvers ot
the marine corps on the Civil war
battlefields about Fredericksburg
is under contemplation by Presi
dent Harding. It Is expected that
the president will spend Saturday
night under canvass.
PROGRAM TODAY AT
. " SALEM DAT
9 a. m. Judging continued in
9:30 a. m. Judging of hogs In
Industrial club exhibits. 1
10 a. m Canning demonstra
tion by canning flubs in Industrial
department in educational building.--
o.,,w:- .v.. . -
10:30 a. m. Parade of prize.
Winning in coliseum.
11 to 12 -Informal talk" on art
and the Beckwlth loan exhibit In
art department by Mrs. Alice
1 p. m. Canning demonstra
tion by canning clubs in Industrial
department In educational bnild
1:30 p. m. Race program, fea
turing 2:08. pace, purse $2000;
A Holstein.bull weighing:
Bishop Puget Sound herd at Chimacum, Wash., is one of the
outstanding attractions of the state fair cattle show. This
is the. largest animal oi any kind save an elephant ever
exhibited Jn Salem. There were some common "big" Short
horns, but they looked like teeny calves beside this black
and white giant ;for they weigh only about 2300 pounds
apiece mere trifles like that !
A. -McDonald, of Davis, CaL.iIne of the black and white cattle
Judged the Shorthorns and Here
fords, and will pass on the other
beef breeds, the Polled Angus and
the Red Polled, today. He ex
pressed' himself as well pleased
with the-offerin&s. Mr. McDonald
is as Scotch as oatmeal and wtiun
key, and originally camp from
where, they , invented good beer
Jerseys Show Ktranfttli
f fYoH can say. for me that the
Oregon-bred Jerseys - show re
markable class." in the word of
F. A, Scribner, Pasadena, ' Cal..
Judge of the Jerseys.' 'YThev
grow . big and strong out here,
very different from the typical
Island stock, 'which tends to deli
cacy rather than strength. I be
lieve that to have a good milk
machine, one must have strength
end stamina, and the Oregon
cows are certainly Tugged look
ers. ' No - wonder you are estab
lishing world records out here
with this class of cattle."
' 'rThe Jerseys attracted more at
tention, perhaps, than any other
breed: - they .have' always been
here. -and everybody is. the Jer
sey's friend. Some wonder luiiy
classy stock was shown, from all
over the State and up in washing
ton. In one class, the junior hei
fers, 19 animals were offered .or
consideration, end it would tax
any but a bard-hearted judge to
decide against anv liquia-eyea
calf In the lot. The aged cow
class brought out some wonder
ful animals. In this, however,
t was a Connecticut-bred hero
that mntnred first, second and
third places thd Neal herd ot
Tnrner. 'Other awards were
scattered to every point or tae
HnlsMoi SIlOW UUAlltY
.The; Hoistein entries were txl
most as numerous as the Jerseys, ,
and v showed splendid quamy.
They came" from everywhere :
from Washington, irom ,u-
mook, from Eugene; ana irom
many i other nearer points.
The tons in the Holstein ex-
vv.! . wava nuns rlrahlv fine
Quality," said Judge George buik-i
ley, of Mt.' vemon, -wasn., pa.
Undoubtedly one of-the most
Interested-visitors to the, Oregon
state fair yesterday was a man
who had never before witnessed
a state fair or similar exposition
where products of orchard, farm,
and 'garden were on display for
That the visitor was one of the
world's recognized scientists
makes the story all the more in
Professor A. de Jacsewski, di
rector. Institute for Mycology and
Phyto Pathology, ot Petrogyad,
Russia, was the visitor.
Soviet Approves Visit
Only by the merest accident
Police are searenmg for alone
bandit who early yesterday en
tered the; Oregon Stale bank ot
Jefferson and. after locking L.
W. Howell, a bookkeeper, la the
vault, mado good his escape with
$3340 in currency and silver.
The holdup was staged within the
short period of 13 minutes and
STATE FAIR GROUNDS
2:18 pace, purse $800, and add!
tional speed events. - : -.
t p. m. -.Concert by H. N.
Stoudenn eyers band, assisted by
Mrs. Nellie Hoone Wetmore. cor-
etist,j formerly soloist at Madison
Square Garden. 1
2:15 -p. ;m.- Balloon ascension
with one-armed performer featur
ed in 200 foot parachute drop in
front of grand stand.
J : 30 1 p.- si. Airplane-stunts hy
De-Villiers, -popularly -known as
the "flying cowboy" in center of
Lone Oak-track. , ; .
3 s p.' m. Equestrian stunts by
Miss i Doris McCIeave in front - of
grandstand. ty -V-v .;,
4 p. m, Auto polo. In front ot
grandstand.1 ; ;
5 p. m. -Midway attractions. ,
. (Contained on page 2.)
3000 pounds from the William
no better anywhere, though some
of the offerings were not in good
show condition. '
The prizes were well scattered.
as might be judged from the fact
that ID entries were made in the
Junior heifer class alone.
Shorthorn Awards Today
Oregon is not going to go hun
gry for beef. If tha Shorthorn.
breeders have their way. They
presented a large and well-bred
class of entries, from almost. all
over the state. The awards are
not yet quite completed, but wMI
be finished this morning. Most
o' the Shorthorns offered here
this year are strawberry roana;
oniy a very few reds, and practi
cally no whiten. Some of these
animals were so fat that they all
but rolled as they walked; one
dry cow. shown by D. W. De Lay,
of Hat Lake, that came second to
the championship at Chicago two
years ago, is to be taken on to.
the Portland international show.
and a world's championship is.
easily in prospect for her. Other
animals showed fine beef quality.
It has been said that in the Wil
lamette valley, on a never gets
real beef. There never was in
the farthest. east,, a beef critter.
that looked more capable .Ot
furnishing a toothsome ' steak
than whole herds of these Oregon
Percheron and Belgian horses
were shown in the stadium to a
delijthted audience that hasn't
ever become woaned away to fol
low the gas-horse and learn to
swear at the carburetor.
"Horses are Jn .better demand
than they have been for years
and they bring as high prices, as
they ever did in the history of
horses," is the, testimony or i. t
finrgg. of Albany, who has been
breeding ,Percheron3 for almost
20 years, who has been showing1
at the state fair for 16 years, and
who captured the lion's share of
the big prises at this show. "The
.demand is erowing faster than
the colts can he raised to suppiy
(Continued on page 2)
does Professor de Jaczewski hap
pen to be in America at the pres
ent time. He is in the United
States as a guest of the American
Phyto Pathological society which
organization is devoted to the
science of studying plant diseases
and their control. One of the so
ciety's members. Professor H. P.
Bares, head of the department of
plant pathology of O. A. C, Cor
vallis, is entertaining the Rus
sian scientist during his visit in
Each year, the American soci
ety invites leading scientists from
(Continued on page 2j
no one saw the robber either be
fore or after the robbery. He was
Howell was alone at the time
of -theeldttP. iWhlch occurred
shortly after the bank had been
opened at 9 o clock. F. t . amtm,
the cashier, had gone to a -nearby
hardware -store, leaving How
ell in charge.
Hewell waa able to free himself
within a very few minutes by the
use of a screwdriver with which
he broke the time lock
, - Jtojaey Demanded. .
According . to , the story . given
police, 1 Smith had hardly gone
when the . bandit entered and
passed through the gate, into the
enclosed area back of the cages
where Howell sat reading a news-
sSDer. Presuming that It was
Smith returning, the bookkeeper
paid no-heed to the intruder un
til ; the latter flashed an auto
matic in his face.
rwant f the money," was .the
bandit's -ealm -but -emphatic de
mand. Unsatisfied ..jw!th.v .the $500
which he secured from the cash
ier's cage. he then forced Howell
to open. tie vault .where he pro
cured an additional $2400.
i "I've get to have more than
that," .he demanded. He was told.
X Continued oa page 2
Bitter Fight Over More Im
portant Provisions Of
Measure indicated by at
titude of Senators.
McNARY WOULD AMEND .
EXPRESS PACK CLAUSE
Undivided Profits of Corpor
ations Come in for Ser
WASHINGTON. Sept. 27. Tax
revision legislation was Dut un
der way today in the senate .with
indications of a bitter fight to
come over the more important
provisions of the measure report
ed by the' finance committee. '
Noitce was jciven hv -Sonatol
Simmons, North Carolina. ranU
ing minority member of the coinl
mittee that "sweeping and radi
cal amendments" would be on
fered by the Democrats and hi
added that if the sponsor for ttJ
manufacturers sales tax would aff
cept those amendments, serioin
consideration would be given sucl
a sales tax as a part .of the Dem
ocratic scheme, provided such a
levy should prove necessary ta
raise tne needed revenue. .
Objections to specific sections
came from the Republicans as
well as ihe Democratic side, and
fceaator Lenroot of Wisconsin,
Reublican, proposed amendments
to the income surtax provision un
der which existing rates would
be continued up to SO per cent on
incomes exceeding $100,000 with
an alternate proposal of a 50 per
cent levy on incomes of from
?iorooo to $300,000, and a SO,
per cent rate on those above
. A A n A I
uy taking the bill up under
e-a . agreement to accept a con
tested committee amendment to'
the original house measure the
tenate made progress on proposed
changes to some administrative
teatures. None of the lew nro
visions was passed upon, how
ever, objections 'being made.
IHscrimi nation Chanted.
Amendments to be offered by
me uemocrais, senator -Simmons
said, would be designed to nro.
duce something like uniformity of
taxation oetween the defendant
classes and groups of taxnavers:
and will remedy some of the class4
discriminations which reek
inrougnout tne bin." "
There was some discussion to
day on a tax on the undivided
profits of corporations held so as
to avoid payment of revenue to
the government. Senator Sinoot.
Republican, Utah, said he honed
no effort would be mado to na
a law which would force corpor
ations to aistnoute their orofits
as dividends as this would tend
to prevent them from laying by
muucieni surplus to meet
Corporal Ion's Target.
Senators Simmons and Kin
Democrat I tah said there would
be no disposition to enact such
a law, but that some means
should be found to prevent cor
porations trom evading the pay
ment of taxes. Senator Smoot
said he did not think the-e would
be many concerns which would
make enough in the next several
years to have any considerable
left after paying regular divid
ends. Among amendments offered in
the bill was one by Senator xr.
Nary, Republican. Oregon. Pro
posing to reduce the tax on ex
press packages from 1 rent to
one-half cent for each 20 cents
or fraction otthe amount paid.
Man's Leg Snaps, Pony
KUIecf . in Polo Matches
.FH1L.AUEL.PHIA, Sept. 27.
The Great Neck Four, L. e. Stod
dard, Rodman Wanamaker II, J.
watson Webb and R. E. Straw
bridge, Jr., won the open polo
cnampionsnip or the united States
today by defeating Rockawav
eight goals to six in the final
match of the tournament.
The contest was marred by an
accident to Cowdin in which hu
irlght leg was broken and his Donv
killed. The mishan ocenrrmi nni
. . - . . -
? mree seconds oerore tne rinal bell
yma bad no effect on the result.
About Those Who Belong
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J., Sent
27. The National Wholesale
Druggists' association today re
jected 2s applications ior mem
hershlp out of 33.
"The character of business dona
by 28 of the aplicants for active
membership is such as to force us
to conclude that they would not be
entitled to membership," said the
report of a committee.
IS, THEN TURNED
HERE TO GET
Tourists From Iowa and Mis
souri Will Be Shown State
Fair Exhibits Today
Half a dozen homeseckers from
Iowa and Missouri arrived in the
city yesterday afternoon and will
remain in the city until Thursday
They came to Oreron insf to
look things over and were met at
Ontario by representatives of Mai-
neur cownty and shown what irri
gation can do In the way of grow
ing prunes and apples. From On
tario, they came direct to Port
land, where they were shown the
Columbia highway and taken on
a visit to the apple districts of
The party will visit todav at the
state fair grounds, giving special
attention to agricultural exhibits.
.Thursday they will be taken by
real estate men for a drive into
the prune section of the countv
south of Salem.
What interested the one woman
of the party was the fact that it
costs less to live in Oregon than
in Missouri, although they had
been told that living expenses in
the west were much higher than
in Iowa or Missouri. However.
they couldn't quite understand
why wood was so high when Ore
gon is such a great timber state.
Fnday they will visit as far
outh as Eugene, and then go to
Bend before their return east. In
the party were the following: A.
Wilburger, vice-president of the
First National bank of Sidney.
Iowa; A. E. Lawyer, a farmer of
Mexico. Mo.: O. C. Morten, tele
grapher, of Cedar Falls, Iowa;
Lee T. Witty, real estate dealer of
Memphis, Mo.; Mr. and Mrs.
George Simon of Memphis, Mo.
Mr. Simon Is a manufacturer of
Harness and deals also in automo
BLACK GIANT CAPON
1 mm laa - mmm
Tuesday was an ideal day at the state fair and the at
tendance on the grounds and in the poultry and pet stock pa
vilion showed a marked increase over the first day's attend
The birds from the Washington state fair at Yakima ar
rived Monday and were promptly cooped by Superintendent
Edward Shearer and his assistants. c
World's Heaviest Cliicken
I the largest capon in the world.
a Jersey Black Giant male bi
xnA nwneri bv Dexter P. t-ph
6f Belmar, N. J., who shipped
this bird across the continent to
add to the attraction of the poul
try exhibits at the wasningion
and Oregon state fairs and to
how the Pacific coast, breeders
what a real canon looks like.
The remarkable bird is in nri
tlass condition alter nis ions
Journey and week's confinement
la the exhibition coop at ian.iui
and tips the scales at 19 pounds.
Ihe normal weight of the cock
birds of this breed as from 14 to
16 pounds, hens 10 and 1-5
Pounds. No exhibit in me u.s
pavilion id attracting more at
tnvtion than this wonderful cap-
FIRST HORSE SHOW HAS THRILLS
FOR CROWD THAT TA
Fire Jump Introduced for First Time in This Country
1 Little Margaret Ellen Douty Wins Hearts of Spec
tators With Remarkable Performance Another
Classy Program Tonight
The night 1-orse show at the
state fair lat night drew the larg
est crowd ever seen in Salem at
a similar event.
Big . fields of high class horses
KBed the scheduled list of events
-r run off without delay
Uy Ringmaster Ambrose M.Cron-
U! and Judges m. A- '
iOA James NlcoL whose work was
of a high order of excellence,
i i stadium Well Filled.
the boxe were filled and prae
,Uclly the eatire seating capacity
AND RESOLD MANY
MR TO SELL AGAIN
CHICAGO, Sept 27 A sys
tem through which Chicago
policemen were alleged to have
obtained as many as half a
dozen rake-offs on the same
case of whisky was revealed
today in the government's in
vestigation of the police de
partment, said by Chief of
Police Charles Fitzmorris to
contain 2,500 bootleggers in a
membershir) of 5000.
The request ,of the chief
that the 'federal authorities
help him clean house waa
placed before the federal
grand jury with a score of wit
nesses, most of them police
men testifying today.
Police Rob Cars.
One witness, according to
officials, explained the sys
tem.- Members of the police
force, organized in bands, he
said, would obtain information
as to shipments of whisky in
to Chicago and then, in uni
form, would rob the cars under
the pretense that they were
confiscating liquor. ,
The whisky then was sold at
fairly cheap bootlegging
prices. When the liquor was
delivered, however, a police
man always appeared ajd de
manded a substantial amount
from the recipient for protec
tion. After the sum had been
paid, other policemen would
raid the place and after col
lecting another fee, would
"confiscate" the liquor, re-sell
it and repeat the process
sometimes half a dozen times
before turning the whiskey
over to a favored saloonkeeper
for sale at high prices.
Names To IJe Given.
(Continued on page 2)
on, which may be seen at the ex
hibit of Kerr Gifford & Co.. the
Portland flour and feed manu-
facturers. This bird Is being giv
en especial care and attention by
the officers of the show.
Eugene Exhibit Attracts
An exhibit that is ajso attract
ing much attention is that of J.
A. Grtffln of Eugene, who has
an entry of 12 singles and one
exhibition pen of five birds of
his classy white WVandottes, as
white as snow and up to near
standard requirements in every
particular. Few northwest shows
are considered complete without
an exhibit ot Griffin's famous
White Wvandottes. His exhlbi-
tion pen is made up of his f rst
prize winning, cockerel and first
(Continued on page 2)
of the auditorium. Of the jump
ing events toe Handy Hunters"
class easily stood first with the
spectators. None of the horse
had ever been introduced to a
red dummy before, and a good
many ot them refused to give him
the "once over," still the perform
ance was quite remarkable for. at
the Vancouver, B. C, show only
one horse accepted the jump.
Lit tie Rider .Wina Spectator
Little Margaret Ellen Douty, 12
years old. jumping "lone," made
Federal Marshal Holohan
Thinks Roy Gardner Hiding
in State of Washington
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 27.
United States Marshal James II.
Holohan tonight expressed belief
that Roy Gardner, escaped mail
bandit, is in the hands of friend.
in th state of Washington.
"If the letters received In San
Francisco and purporting to have
been written by Gardner are
authentic, it shows that Gardner
lost no time in getting to his
friends, who. 1 am sure, were
waiting for him to effect his es
cape." said the marshal.
"He Is somewhere in Washing
ton and we are going to do our
utmost to locate him."
Holohan was in conference to
day with E. M. Blanford of the
local office of the department of
Justice and Postal Inspector H.
Austin. He said the escape of
Gardner was discussed but that
he was "not prepared to give out
any information at this time."
Comfortable Quarters Pre
pared for War Veterans
At Fair Grounds
Great credit is being given the
W.R.C. for the serving of hot tea
and coffee to the Civil war veter.
ana during the noon and supper
hour at ttee new G.A.R. bungalow
home at the fair grounds.
The daughters of Veterans or
members of Barbara Frietchie
Tent No. 2, a recent organization.
in Salem, are serving hot dinners
to the visiting veteran fife and
drum corps of the department of
Oregon, and have also taken upon
themselves the providing of com
fortable sleeping quarters for. this
The Daughters of Veterans are
entering into the work of their or.
der with a great deal ot enthusi
asm and pleasure, glad to be of
service and hoping to make. the
G.A-.R. veterans feel that the
daughters are prond of their fath
Second Woman Mentioned
In Mahoney Murder Case
SEATTLE, Sept. 27. Evidence
intended to bhow that James E.
Mahoney, charged with murder
ing his elderly bride for her
money, was carrying . oa on in
trigue with another woman in St.
Paul at the time he was supposed
to he on his honeymoon trip, was
introduced by .the state at I the
trial here today. The prosecution
had contended that Mrs. Mahon
ey never Went to s St. Paul, but
was slain before Mahoney left
GIRLS FIGHT FIRE.
OAKLAND, Sept. 27. Girl stu
dents at Mills college here today
battled for several hours with a
fire which destroyed the school
threatened the main
buIW f collef?e.
age was estimated at $65,000.
a remarkable showing. Horse and
rider have been jumping less thin
two month3 and a sweeter pair
could not be imagined. Her rid
ing and jumping are on a par
with the bsst.
! Miss Dorris McCIeave made a
splendid showing of "Bohemian
Art" in the ladies' five-gaited
class easily winning the blue over
the great "David Harum.
Fire Jump is Thrill
The "program was finished with
the fire jumping exhibition shown
for the first time in tnis county
Mr. McCleave'a well-trained
jumpers went through a seething
mass ot flame time after time. To
sar that It was anything less than
Ihe feature ot the evening would
not be doing it Justice. It re
ceived a big ovation from the
spectators. The fire jump will
be repeated tonight or tomorrow
(Continued on page C
WILL BE FIDE
Whether Copedian to Have
Hearing on .Murder or
Determined Today. "
MISS BLAKE WHISPERS
TESTIMONY TO CLERK
New Sensation Develops
When Maid Tells , About "
Screamb and Threats
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept, 27.
The question whether Roscoe
(Fatty) A r buckle will be tried In
the superior court for the murder
of Hiss Virginia Rappe, or wheth
er ho will be .held on the lesser
charge of manslaughter, will be
decided tomorrow by Police Judge
Syl vain Lazarus before whom the
film comedian baa been examined
on a murder accusation.'.. V,'
The prosecution suddenly closed
Its case today without the testi
mony of th complaining .witness.
Mrs. Bamblna Delmont, saying
ample evidence already had been
presented to warrant holding for
murder. The cpurtV although
warning the district attorney that
he waa runningnhe danaer.of a
dismissal by not. producing more
proor, practically removed all os
slbllity ot Such action by denying
a defense notion to dismiss and
announcing that he rarely failed
to hold a defendant to answer. As
to the particular charge, however.
Judge Lasarua said his mind was
not yet made ,np. - : t ,
i Defease Given Charge! '
He then continued the case until
tomorrow jaf t p. ml. giving the
defenso permission to Introduce
evidence of its own at that time if
desired. r Frank Domlnjuet, Ar
buckle's chief i counsel, said be
would not reach a decision until
that,, time! whether. to avail fhlm
ielf of the opportunity. ; 4 . ,
Domlngues demanded an oppor
tunlty to prove Mrs. Delmont's ac
cusattonsiagtinst Arbuckle to be
falsehood! but Jnde Laxarus said
compelled to put her on the stand,
although j be regretted greatly :
.that more proof had not been giv
en and the complainant examined,
District Attorney Matthew A. Bta.
dy suggested Domingues hlmsell
could call Mrs. Delmont as a wit
ness, but the defense attorney de
cllned to accept Jhe suggestion,
f Two Actreasea Testify
Assistant .District SAttorney Isa
dore Golden aald;the district at
torney, was not required to dis-
close more of Its ease than enough :
to .warrant a holding for, probable
cause, .and added that the issue,
was not between Mrs. Delmont
and Arbuckle, but between the
people ot, California and Arbuckle.
Two women, Feb. Prevost and?
Alice Blake testiied today that
Miss Virginia Rappe,, when found
In distress In Arbuckle'i apart-;
ments on September 6. had cried:
"I am dying. He hurt me," andi
that;-Arbuckle had told her to
"shut up" pr he would "throw Ler
Continued on .page 3)
SEATTLE , rmiSCO 4,1 '.
SEATTLE. Wuk . fut 27 TI.-V .
Brenton holding th Heal M Bz hits,
Ie4 tiMttit.to e to 4 victory. O'Dml,
rted u toerlupi Baa FraaeUea'i beat
bet-oft tb mo on 4. waa kaorkad mmt-.mt.
tkt, box. irha Iodiaos war ia oifactivo
batting form. -
Ban PrsBf iace . 4 S ; 1
Heattle j. A g a
Batteries O'DonL Lawla muS T.H.t
Brentoa aa4 Adams. ' ,
AlfOlXS 12, POBTTJUTO t
PORTLAND, Sept. 21. U AaffoU
aroa the i opeainc nmt of tha aerieo
from Portland ia hard kitting eoBtoat
hero today, 13 to . Tbo Aagals kaav
irl both bVott and r1a mater, and
aocarod aa early load. Portted aad 14
biu on crandall, - tneladUg two boim
ran by Hale aad Pool. Cnadall aUo
made m bobm ram. r ?
ltt Anreles 11 Hi 1
Portland ! 14 4
Bauorioa Craadall aad - Baldwia 2
Seott, PlBmmor, Roaa and r faker. .
OAXUUTO 12. SALT LASS 3 f
flAN FKANCISOO. Rent. 27, OVI..
battxred Salt Laka'a two piubn had
patched p linen 9 hard today for a 12
to S Tictory. Bronlef and Poise
touched an for IS hits, aad tko Oaka
naa a whuc away t&roagfeou . tbo ran
away tKroaghoat tbe
R. It. E.
I . 13 IS
BromleT. Poison auA Jen-
kias; Kelaer and Kohler, Koad.
SAOVASCEVTO S. TEXVOW 1
ANGELES Cat, Sept. 27. Sa-:
ramento showed ita pennant hopes today,'
defeating Vernoa S to 1 after kaorking
Dell oot f th box te tha aoeond, in
ning aad. aeoring aeren rana. -
! B. H. T.
Saerament , ., S It 1
Vernoa i - - IBS
oBattorkat . rittary.ad -Cook ; 4elL '
Lot and Marpby. r. ,i
- STAjrsnra or tot cxatbs
-, v --.,- "W. U. Pet.
Saa Frsnelae Tt :ST1
Li - Aagelea , ....... 103 -18 JJ69
Sarramento . 103 78 569
Seattle ,. , , , 9 80 .653
Oakland - M , S4 33
Vemon .,.,. 4 ,88 .SI
Salt Lako , , 72 lOS
PtrUaad , 49 129 JM