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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 30, 1921)
The Statesman, receive the Icwoi
Kir report of the Associated. .
Press, the greatest and most re- t
liable press association I la tie
world, w . i
'Friday:'' Fair and ywarmer;
Moderate westerlrwlhd - , t ,
SALEM, OREGON, FRIDA1TM ORNING, SEPTEMBER 30 1921
PRICE: FIVE CENTS
j i m n BS. r T
- , ... - . .
- : - . - .
... i ii
Rosarians 'from Portland
.Bring Thousands in Their
Wake Grandstand Jam
" me'd for Race Program.
FRANK McCRELLIS HAS
GOOD WORD Tu SAT
.Special Events t Lone Oak
fJThla year's fair U Indeed a
uccesa and is indicative of the
intense interest created through
out all Oregon by this annual
event,'? declired Primo JJlnlstee
Frank McCrellis of the Portland
Rosarians yesterday at the hjeigfct
of. the Portland day eeleorauon
at 'the fair grounds here. It la
estimated that 37,000 persons en?
te red the gates. w
lany Portlandersl and others
from points north, of Salem were
equally enthusiastic concerning
the fair and reoort that they
brought " 22,000 persona .Ho in
fair yesterday. Excursion trains
and, automobiles brought the larg
est portion or ue outsiae atiena
ance to the state fair grounds. -
. ' Automobile?, Parked Tight
, Many regular" " fair attendants
bold that more automobiles were
assembled at the fair grounds yee
terdar than at any time In the
history pX'thls state show. Parking
space inside the gates and along
the front fence was crowded and
alt - space outside the gates was
well tilled. Private parking con.
cessions also reaped a . good har
1 est , . , f, - rft., ' .!'
During the afternoon' events,
' the grandstand.: Vag crowded to
fullest capacity,-' and an admissioi)
fee waa charged to spectators who
overflowed into the center of the
", Presi OuartrrSI Invaded
Press representatives "who have
been covering the7 dally " events
from the vress box In th main
stands were thoroughly discomfit
ed yesterday when idlers occuWd
the desk space and chairs while
the news aaen were obllxed "i to
make what shift Jhey could in
making record of the races and
other- haorenincs. ' Two ' of the
reporters grew weary after stand
ing upon their feet for two hours
1 and ventured to sit upon the rail
at the rear of the presabox. For
, this they were called down by one
of the Judges while the usurpers
of the space enjoyed the Incident.
A. II. Lee. secretary of the
state fair, board has announced
that the box will be reserved for
holders of preel passes In the fa
tore. ' " t'
l Music Enjoyed,
Nellie Hoone-WeUnore, cornet
(Continued on page C
PROGRAM TODAt AT
!i FRIDAY'S PROGRAM . -(Q.A.R.,
"W.R.C., Elks, Frater-,
nal and WiUamette Valley day.)
- 9 a m.-Arrfval of out-of-town
members ot organisations. Infor
mal welcome by local orders.
9:30 a. Parade of sprite
winning livestock la coliseum.' -
10 a. m. Canning demonstra
tions ty canning 1 clubs la Indus
trial department In .educational
hnUdlnr. . v '
10 a. m.MeeOng of Farmers'
union In auditorium ot main pa
vilion, f eatuiine addresses by C. N
McArthur, Charles Mansfield and
pthers..- . . -
10: JO a. m. Music by Yamhill
band In front oi ' administration
building."' ' '
11 a. m. Informal talk on arts
by Mrs. Alice Weister, superinten
dent ot art department la new pa
. 11:30 a. m. Concert by old
soldiers fife and drum corps.
12 poon Dedication of G.A.R.
rest room, north of main entrance.
Formal presentation 1 by C. E-
Gates ot Medford, member of state
fair board. . Acceptance by Mrs.
Norma '. Terwilliger, , president pf
W.RC Sedgwick chapter No. 1,
Song by Mrs. F. L. Waters. Dedi
cation by Mrs. LaMolne Clark
Remarks by Albert Loughridge,
commander ot local post.
' (- I; Afternoon '
1 p. m Canning demonstra
tion br canning clubs In Industrial
department in educational , build-
IS BOUGHT AT
Three Story Structure Passes
Into Iands of lprpo Au
tomobile Company ?
The Marion Automoble com
pany has : purchased the three
story - brick-l- building - on South
Commercial street, opposite the
Marion hotel, formerly known as
the Ryan building, for a consider
ation of $40,000. Deed for the
transfer ot the property was filed
for record yesterday.
The building has. been occu
pied by the Marion Automobile
company is a garage and display
room for the Studebaker and
other "' cars since June-2, 1 9 1 9,
when the company was organized
by George P. Griffith, George A.
Ilalvorsen and Charles G. Miller.
' ! It has a ' frontage of 160 feet
on South .Commercial and a depth
of 180 feet, giving the company
a , garage and place of . business,
and with Its three 'stories a floor
space one - ot . the - largest In the
state outside of Portland.
"As a, 'partnership.' the business
was organized 'Jane 28, 1919. On
December 17, 1919, it was re
organized as a corporation with
the following officers: George
A: Hal vorsen, president; -Charles
G. Miller,, vice president; George
P. Griffith; secretary and treasu
rer. Ralph Thomson is sales man
ager, and Claude H. Morse man
ager' of parts department.
, The stockholders in the Marion
Automobile company are George
P, Griffith, George E. Halvorsen,
C. J. Miller, Claude H. Morse and
Ralph Thomson. r; 3
The ' building was purchased
from the Mercantile Fireproof
Building company of Los Angeles.
Fifty Six Tramps Arreted
fifty-Stx; Trarnp$; Arrested
P geieS .lerminai t
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 29.'
Uv -. IT
Fifty-six tramps were arrested classed of tabot have been forced
here today in the Southern Pacific to accept wage f reductions "that
freight yards on the arrival of a the pay Increases granted them
freight train which afcout 120 last year br the labor board was
tramps seized " some sixty miles based on the increased cost of llv
from here in the San Fernando Inr; and that government renort
valley and forced the train crew
to bring them to the city. 1 '
About halt the tramps ten me ino sinxe vote was taken on
train ' at Burbank,1 some thirty the suggestion of accepting or re
miles' front here and the remain- jectlng the 12 per cent wage cut
dcr continued on to Los Angeles made July 1 by the labor board.
wIiam Hafaii f TB noltca and a Tabulation of the" -rote had tint
number of special" "agents' of thol
rauroaa awaitea taem. .
They offered no resistance to
arrest. :'. - - ' -
v BRA3JNIGAN OUT.
LOS ANGELES, Sept. 28.
William Zulke,vLos Angeles,
am Zntte LOS Anseies. i
ted out J. Brsnnigaa pf New I
in the first round of a sched-
uled four-round bout beiore m
xxs Angeiea aiuisui uuw
STATE FAIR GROUNDS
: 3 0 p. m Race program, fea
turing 2:20 trot, purse, isoo;
2:12 pace, purse ?SQ0; three run
nlng events. - . " . - :
2 m. concert by etouaen-
meyer's band," assisted by Nenie
Hoone Wetmore, cornetlst, for
merly soloist at Madison Square
Garden. r''n cj r
2 : 3 0 p. m. Balloon ascension
In front ot grandstand, with one
armed performer featured in 2000
feet parachute drop.
8 p. m. Equestrian stunts by
Miss Doris McCleave of Victoria,
Tt n Is front af mndattnA -
4 5m rftnt0 polQ la Iront of
4:80 p.m. Concert by Yamhill
o p. m. wiflwu auracuous.
c 7:30 p. m. Program in main
auditorium In new pavilion, tea-
m m m
turlng vocal solos by Mrs. Alice
Price Moore of Portland and Miss
Lena Belle Tartar 01. Salem. - -
S p. m. Horse show in stadium
featuring hunters teams, two
abreast over jumps, sporting tan -
Note Daughters of American
Revolution ' ' hostesses ' for - today
are Mrs. Harry Styles. Mrs. J.;R.
Frizell. Mrs. James Heltrel.
There will be airplane stunts by
DeValliers in front of grandstand.
band concerts, balloon ascensions.
fire drills and various other en
tertalnment features on grounds
at different hours of the day.
Whitney Roya chorus of .100
bices will appear' n grandstand
Snndgj 'afternoon.- ' 1 " v
Chairman of Unions Leaves
Chicago Prepared to
STRIKE BALLOT IS TAKEN
Ail Brotherhoods Involved in
Proposed Walkoijt, Says
CHICAGO, Sept 29. If the
186,000 members of the Brother,
hood of "Railway Trainmen, more
than 90 per cent of whom have
Voted to strike, are supported In
their demands by the grievance
committee, a strike will be or
dered.. i ' With this parting declaration,
.President W. G. Lee despatched
67 general chairmen ot the anions
to their homes tonight with writ
ten instructions to sail their griev
ance, committees, get their appro
val or disapproval of the strike
vote and report bere next week.
, xe expects to act on the com'
mlttee instructions, before the
brotherhoods pf engineers, con
ductors, en gin in en : and trainmen
and the Switchmen's Union of
North America have completed the
count of their 359.000 members.
which will start . Monday. The
strike call, however, he, indicated.
wiU provide for a walkout of the
trainmen when and If the other
unions strike, v- .
: i That the strike,: even if ordered.
will never actually take1 place;
continued to be the prevailing im
pression in union circles.-While
iee has promised to call the walk-
.y j-jyi . ai.
iwages and working conditions es-
wmuuw uuca xo were me re
sult of a world warj. that govern
ment renorta (nrflcaf fiua minin.
(men out of work-, that n..,i...n
I show a reduction of more than 16
Iper cent in such living costs.
heen completed tonight, bat the
ballots counted showed from 90
to 92 per Cent of the men voted to
-quit work rather than accept the
reoucuon. ; . -i -! i '
Lee's determination to v an
nounce his union's stand before
the -other brotherhoods .'complete
thelp. baot , t h,fU gpong,.
bUty -fDIr a, tpeC ftb f f h
threatened geneS atrikj to the
vwkvuvu kcuci a
four anions which' took a Joint
TOte urotner ot Locomotive En-
gineers. Order of Railway Con
ductors; Brotherhood of Locomo
tlme Firemen and Enxinmen. and
the- Switchmen's Union ot North
The affiliated shop crafts, br a
vote of 225.000 to 48.000 hare al
ready gone on record in favor of
a strike but have postponed ac
tion pending the decision of the
otner unions ana action of the la
bor board on rulee and workina
conditions. ? -js -.-,;, .f . . .-. . f !- -.- - '
As the situation stands tonirht
if the iigHneers.';Con4uctors, fire
men, enginmen and switchmen
walk out . the trainmen and ahop-
men win join them, hut the first
four will have to assume respon
siDtiity xor the move.
I Wanderer Eats Chicken
J . ; Qn EV0 Of ExeCUtlOn
CHICAGO,' Sept. 29. Carl
Wanderer, who is to hang at 7 a.
m. tomorrow for- the murder of
E. J. Ryan-Urn "poor boob" whom
I he hired for $5 ta sUge a fake
I holdup and then killed aim, spent
I bis last night playing cards.
I Wanderer dined oa chicken, the
I gift of a. local reftaurantaur who
1 for years has -donated last 'ifinaers
to condemned4 prisoners.'
Wisconsin Bankers Haye
; . fine Time in Portland
PORTLAND. "Or.. Sept, 29.
Thirty Wlsconcin bankers cn
route to the annual convention of
the American Bankers' association
I at Los Angeles' were "entertained
i befe today, ' ; ,
Standing room only for 300 who came late to the horse
show last night and many turned away from the doors is the
third night's attendance record for the most successful horse
show ever held in Salem, f :
During the early part of the evening Mayor Gates of
Medford. a director of the state fair in the name of the State
FJoral society of Oregon fnade a neat speech christening a
beautiful newly created carnation tobe known hereafter as
the Gov. Ben Olcott. . .
' Horses and riders are becorning more confident of the
footing in the ring and their showing 'at the jumps is im
proving each night. There "were four of, these events on the
program which were received with the usual acclaim by the
big crowd. ? Miss Elizabeth Bacon riding Natt McDougalls
much improved "Daisy v:on the lady hunters blue. Ex
Governor Oswald West with 'Miss JJcCleave ,and Mr. Jarvis
won the hunting eams three abreast over four hurdles with
a perfect score. The same trio also rode two others of the
McCleave teams for second and third places in this event.
Owing to underestimating the
size of the stock parade, the
pony: hurdle race was not ran
last night but will be staged early J
tonight and the show wUl wind
up in a blaze of glory with the
fire jump. ' ".; : J
' The high jump, starting at four
feet,' Bix inches, bars being raised
six inches at a time up to mix
feet, and then three inches un
til all but one horse . has failed,
will end the competitive pro
gram. Besides this there are
three other ' jumping events and
all the championships, making it
the star performance of the week.
Last night's results follow t
Thursday , Night Krsults 14
Class 3. Gentlemen's Roadster,
single. First Mabel Reade, "James
Mcpieare, Victoria, B. C. Second
Bphemian Art, George E.,Pftim-
Pushing one's way with the1
crowd through the big education
al building on the state fair
grounds, where is housed one ot
the most unique and interesting
exhibits, that of the arts and
crafts of foreign countries, made
y our loreign-born citiiens. one.
it a bit imaginative, forgets the
onward move of the age, and Its
auenuani progrew, ior nere in
Ik Jlft . i 1 " : ' At t
iu uiiierem uooms are articles
tarnished with the hne of years,
and garments and embroideries
that have become threadbare and
fvory toned with their hundred-
5 ear existence. Those who'con
uct the various sections Juexle
years as though they were discuss
ing pennies in, a purse..
? The exhibit is the result oPun
tiring effort on the part ot the
Oregon Daughters of the Ameri
can Revolution, under the splen
did, efficient direction of ' Mrs.
Isaac Lee aPtterson, ice-prsi
dent of the National socfety, who
has acted as chairman ot the
movement to bring our foreign
born citizens Into a closer and
r ; " i i r
e Demqpstrtion Before
A large crowd gathered in tho
auditorium at the fair grounds
last night, got, a glimjie of t'ae
work - that goes on - to - give teiij.
phone service, through exchangee
in the stat of Oregon a&d throccn
a novel demonstration carried on
by Ito pretty telephone opera
tors learned that there are many
ways in which the telephone user
can help In obtaining high class
Not that the operators main,
talned that they tire not human
and that they are not prone to
it Intakes. Not only did they ad
mit that they make mistakes, such
as plugging- into a wrong "jack"
and thus giving the subscriber a
wrong number and perhaps mak
ing a " disconnection by mistake.
but they showed Just how such
mistakes do " happen daring the
busy hours of the day.' -
But they also showed how sub
scribers, for Instance who attempt
to memorize numbers frequently
give central the numbers trans
posed. And sometimes, they "ex
plained In, 'their, little demonstra
mer, SeattleThird Tom Kellow,
If. M. Kerron. Portland.
Class 34. Ponies under saddte.
First Jingahoo, Doris McCleave,
Victoria, B. C, Second Buttons.
Class 26. : Four-in-hand draft.
First A. C.'Ruby, Portland. Sec
ond D. F. -'Surge,. Albany. Third
H. W. Merritt, Rosalia. Wash.
Class 13. Gentlemen's three-
galted saddlers. First Harrest
Girl, Mrs. -Fred A. Martin. Port
land. Second Peter Piper, Mrs.
Edward Grelle, Portland. Third
Lady Campbell, James McCleave.
Victoria. B. c.
Class 21. Ladles hunters. First
Daisy, Nat McDougall, Port
land. .Second -: Victoria, James
McCleave, Victoria, B. C. Third
Lady Campbell, James McCleave
(Continued on page C)
more Intimate relationship with
native Oregonians. through this
all-Airi.ericah feature of- Jhe Ore
gon state fair.
'The countries represented are
Finland,, Denmark, Mexico, Ire
land, France, Belgium, Syria, Ar
menia, Italy, with the Indians rep
resented by a section, and the l.
A; R. conducting another individ
ual .booth during the week. . ,
With a wonderful display of
hand-made Persian and Chinese
nigs, Cartozian Bros., ot Port
land are attracting much atten
tion by their display, with Miss
Hazel Cartozian, demonstrating
the work of wearing rugs before
aa!mad and interested groups.
: The Finland booth Is under the
sunerintendency of Mrs. K. Wicks
and Mrs. Lizzie Martin, both of
Portland. Heirlooms In the shape
of beautiful band-woven shawls
and bedspreads are of paramount
interest here, with an exquisite
betrothal shawl attracting. much
(Continued on page 2)
Appreciative Crowd at Fair
tion subscribers tail to speak dis
But this wss not the feature
Th real feature in the little play
let entitled "What Happens 'Alien
Ton Remove Your Receiver" was
the dexterity displayed by the
operators as they received and
completed the calls which were
given them last night
Id nrodncine this demonstration
the operators used miniature
hoards mounted to scenic settings
depicting three of the large Port
land Tihinn offices. The dem
onstration included the transfer
ot can a from one office to another,
ith the loss of but a few seconds
in each case.
False Impression of the tele
phone organisation has been grow
ing through years of telephone
development in Oregon according
L T. Felts, one of the eommer
elal salesmen of the. company who
made a short address.
"Tears ago when communities
h Oregon were small, and every
' "'J Continued oft fage f.) -v
Alibi Looms as Defense In
James Mahoney Trial;
Sister on Stand
LYING TRAP IS CHARGED
Wornan is Hysterical .When
' uestipned at . Length .
SEATTLE, Sept. 29. James
E. Mahoney's mother, sister and
niece testified today in an effort
to establish that he could not
have killed his wife early in the
evening of April 16, as contended
by the state, because, they said,
tney had entertained Mrs. Ma
honey as late as 11 o'clock that
night. The Bister and niece fur
ther asserted they talked to Mrs.
Mahoney on the telephone next
The state's ; murder charge
against Mahoney is based partly
on evidence that Mrs. Mahoney
was last seen early in the evening
and tha.t about 9 o'clock an ex
pressman' took Mahoney and a
trunk to a point on Lake Union
here, where Mahoney placed the
trunk aboard a skiff. On August
S a trunk was raised from the
lake and a body found in it, iden
tified as that of Mrs. Mahoney. '
Mrs. Dolores Johnson, the de
fendant's sister, grew hysterical
during her cross-examination by
Deputy Prosecuting Attorney T.
H. Patterson. She wept and
stormed at her inquisitor.
"He's trying to catch me ly
ing." she complained. "He asks
mo the same questions 600 times.
I'm at my wit's end."
Alter a lew minutes she was
able to resume her testimony
Margaret Johnson, the 12-year-
old niece of the man on trial for
his life, was in the witness chair
more than an hour. Her demean
or was cool, and a searching cross
examination failed to shake her
story that she had been with her
ancle and his elderly bride at a
hotel here until 11 p. m. April
Mahoney's. aged mother made
a similar statement.
After launching this attack on
the state's theory that Mrs. Ma
honey was slain before 9 o'clock.
Lee At . Johnston, chief counsel
for the defense, announced that
he would rest by noon tomorrow.
He added ' that : Mahonejr would
not take the stand.
The relatives presented to the
jury that Mrs." Mahoney had play.
ed a phonograph in the hotel.
"danced and sung" at the time
when, according to the prosecu
tion, she was being drugged.
stuffed in the trunk and beaten
ove the head.
It had been understood, the rel
atives recalled, that Mahoney and
h's wife were roJng to St. Paul
the next day on their wedding
trip. Early that evening. Mrs
Johnson testified Mrs. Mahoney
turned to Mahoney and said
Dear, you had better call up an
The witness added that Kate
Mahoney left about 7 o'clock say
ins she had work to do at her
apartment but returned, with her
husband, about 10. the coupfo re
maining more than an hour. Mrs.
Johnson said she bad last talked
to Mrs. Mahoney on the telephone
(Continued on page .)
The annual banquet of the Ore
gon Pure Bred Livestock associa
tion was held m the Christian
church restaurant on the fair
grounds last night. . It was not
largely attended owing to the
livestock parade and other attrac
tions on the grounds. The ban
quet was called fcr 8:20 o'clock,
and about CO breeders attended.
The president C L. Hawley, In
troduced O. M, Plummer of Port
land, manager of the Pacific In
ternational Livestock exposition,
as toast master. Mr. Plnmer has
been . txasimaster at . this annual
affair for a number of years, and
he Is very populsr. ' He always
pots a kick in his Introductions,
usually touching a tender spot on
LIVESTOCK BREEDERS ENJOY
1 AHHUAL FEED AT STATE FAIR
RED CROSS IS
ASKED TO FIND
Uncle of Salem Resident De
clared to be Hiding;. Ar
peal Sent Out
Finding a wandering husband
is the latest job that has been
handed to Salem Red Cross head
quarters In Salem. Ordinarily It
is In helping ex-service men or In
giving aid and conrfort to famil
ies of ex-service men that occu
rleu tli attention of .Rail Pm
The special hu3band that went
wandering and whom the Red
Cross is asked to locate, left bis
home in Florida, headed for Cal
ifornia, and according to a letter
written the Red Cross - here, he
might have stopped in Salem
visiting a nephew, who is a law
yer. - .-
The letter in part to the Red
Crpss.is as follows:
"My husband is hiding from
me and I need his help very bad.
He may have changed his name.
He has a nephew who Is a lawyer
living In. Salem who attends to
bis affairs. I am : sending you
his photo so you can see how he
"I sure will have to have his
help this winter.- So will iyoa
please-help me in, this, affair, as
I am helpless. His daughter lives
in Synaren. Wash. This lawyer
lives la Salem and he wrote me
my husband may have gone to
Canada -and I never have heard
from him yet. "The chief pf po
lice here cannot find him. - He
left me and . now I am with my
mother and stepfather."
To the credit of the Red Cross
it may be said that all. was done
that could be done to help the
woman find her husband, but as
yet he has not been located.
sib in on .
Workers Firm in Demands
for Governor to Act on
1 Arbitration Board v !
BAKERSFIELD. Cat.. Sept. 29.
The striking oil workers in the
Kern county and adjacent fields
will not recede from their demand
that the government ' be accepted
as a third and "arbitrating party
to any wage agreements the men
may make with their employers:
neither will they consent to have
their members signed up as indi
viduals or as groups Instead of
through the nnlona. These state
ments were made here today by
spokesmen for the district coun
cil, which was. In session prepar
ing formal replies to recent tele
grams and messages to the oper
ators and from persons represent
The district council. Speaking
through Vice President R.H.
Fraser, .also issued a formal de
nial that there had been any in
terference by armed strikers with
the workmen at a water plant of
the Pacific Oil company lease
near Coalings, last night, as re
ported today from Fresno. .
A trip through the - field
around McKlttrlck, Fellows, Tatt
and Maricopa today disclosed a
marked , lessening "of the ' guard
system. In a distance of 120
miles through the oil field region
lens than a dozen patrols or posts
of strikers were found along" the
highwaysr a . week ago 30 such
posts were seen on practically the
same route. The posts that were
seen today usually consisted of
one automobile and three or four
men; a week ago there were usu
ally tour or more cars at the more
important road intersections, with
a dozen men or so sitting about.
No attempts to work any prop
erties affected by the strike were
in evidence in any field today.
the man who is to speak, bat does
it in a way that leaves no sore
: i Relation Friendly J
The key note of the meeting
was the friendly relation between
the Oregon, state fair and the Pa
cific International Livestock show,
and speaker after speaker showed
that there should be and no rival
ry, and that each show is ot great
importance to the livestock indus
try of the northwest.
Mr. Plummer being so absorbed
with Pacific International affairs,
unconsciously turned it into an ex
perience meeting for the livestock
show, and after a number of
(Continued on page 2).
SPEEDY TRIAL ;
f - aaMSMnsMBMaasMessea
Staff :, Leaders Are Called
Into Conference by Dis
trict Attorney Brady cf
San Francisco. -1 -
STATE OFFICER TAKEN
r TO TASK BY COURT
Change of Chrrro to F.!:.n-
Of Prosecutor 5
ft SAN FJUKCISCOi Fept. 22. .
District Attorney , Mathew Brady
today called a confereoco of his
staff leaders to plan tor, prosecu
tion with the leant possible delay
ot Roscoe (Fatu ) Ar buckle, on a
charge of manslaughter con
nection with t the .death of Miss
Virginia Rappe. It s the conten
tion of the projacution that Miss
Rappe received fatal Injury from
Arbuckle at a party staged In the
eomedlan'a suite at the hotel Su
Francis here September f. -
Brady called to the conference
his three asaUUrvta In the case,
Milton U'Ren, Isadora Golden and
Joseph O'Connor and it was an.
nounced that the earliest date :
open on the supe -to." court calen
dar is October 2. but that formal,
itles may delay opening of the
case until later than that time.
Police Judge Lazarus who yes.
terday reduced. the charge of mar-
Cer against Arbuckle to one of
manslaughter' today answered a
statement made last night by the
district attorney scoring the
judge's action. Judge Lnzarus, In-
rormauy called Brady s charge
f silly" and ; said he had received
commendation on his stanl from
many persons interested la th
case, .: ; ;-
Arbuckle tonlcht was erenarlne
to return to his home in Los An.
A man whom Prohibition Di
rector E. Forrest ; Mitchell de
clares told him that he had de
livered liquor to Arbuckle'a Ho
tel' St. Francis party, Is being
closely guarded by federal oper
atives pending his appearance be
fore a federal grand Jury, it was
announced here tonight
The Investigation Into the
source ot the Arbuckle liquor,
Mitchell said, has unearthed what
Is believed to be a gigantic liquor
smuggling ring- which ; Imports
liquor" from both Canada and Mex-
(Contlnued on page 2)
fc iKGEt 'S-S, POTlTLAJri) S-ll
PORTLAND, Cm, Hept. 29. I'rtll
ad Los Angelas broks svra tolar. Ui
AbcaIi wianinc tk first la 13 inaiag. .
S to Vnd loting ts Ssd 11 to 8.
A pMt, kit batioiss, WiU viU.W . t4
Crawford's alnglr f U Angtts taa
winning rcn la the IStk. Tk sacoad
tana was fre kittiag1 affair, Portlo4 '
Setting tba 11 at tha start aa4 hoidiBS .
U, tba Angela Bsiac ear niukars. faaia
sad - Olnglardi mada botna raoi la tits
first (liaa, whila Klilafar saeurad ess
ia tha aeeoaa witk twe aaaa ea.
Tlrat ma i v ' . " kt, H. I
ta Angrlea ;...'.' J a 19 o
ForUaad ' .... ....,. ,. S f Tt
Burit Aldridrt sad Bsldvia; El
tiiOQ JakBsea aad Bakac.
Berond gama 5 R. IT. T..
1Jb Angela. " S 11 3
Portland .,,..., lilt S
Baturiea Damevick, Lyana, Hot la,
Tkoma and Baldwin, Stanagc; John
o a, Hoaa and Fiahrr.
f ' SAXT ZJLKB 1-3. OAXZJUTO s-i
OAK LA Mi, Kept. 29. Wall Laka City
sad Oakland diridad doubla kdr
toda, tha Baaa loaing tha irak -X
and winning tba aaeond S-l .
The Oska was tba first ran ia tba
aigbth Inning when tfra kits sad errors
fcr Basd and iankias matted fits mat.
Tka aeMad gama was ia Salt Lake's
favo froaa the etarV tka Baaa aeorlag
three rasa ia tka first inning. Oakland
was anabla to kit witk saa ea baa,
yirat game ; " . : . r - B. iL X.
gait Laka , , . .' I S S
Oakland 111 I
, BattOTie Lavarems and Jaakia; gra-,
am and Bead.
- Saaoad gmaa . t . . K. XI. B.
Bait Laka ... M..;j;.... 'i i a
Oaklaad 1 S 1
.' Batteries Ksllia, and ! Byler j JaM,
Arlvtte and Kohlar.
! SACXAMXT70 S, TI&ST0S g
LOS AN0KLE3. fpC 8arB)til
and Vernon played tka kind f baseball .
that pleased todar. eoathrabig far IS
hmkBga, ia tha first part which Ceok, '
Beloa catcher " knocked tha ball ever
tha fenca for s home rsa, thai giving
Sacramento tka fans, S to S. -
i' .-:;.-.- c B It. K.
RaersaaeBto ... ... ... S3
Vemea ,S IS O
Batterier Ksas, Jittery aad Cook;
VitckeU aad Marphy. s
SEATTLB 10, SAJf rXAJTCTSOO
I SKATTLE, Waafc Sept.' 29. 8aU!
made it three straight ia tho final aerie
witk Ben Fraaeisee by . winning 10 to
7 a gna (nil f thrills and aaeertaia-'
ties. It waa nip and tack opto the
eighth, when the Indians dreva ia tkrea
ace ran. r-tumpf aad ' Kaama both got
hosiers, tka latter wkaa two aaea were
, r. n. r..
' ' T IS O
10 13 2
BatUrieaO'Doal. Creamier and Tfslle:
Jacobs, g'ranesac, IaUcj aad Adams.