The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, October 14, 1925, Page 1, Image 1

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i Hi
Eddie Moore's Homer Proves
Winning Factor in Cap
turing Sixth Game
Series' Result Depends on Seventh!
Game; Johnson to Pitch;
Pirate Hurler Not
Associated Press). r Pittsburgh's
hopes for a world's baseball cham
pionship, which had all but faded
..- i -a m i n (i r 1
uui ui toe picture ior ins, choms
back today Into full flight on the
winnings of a lusty home run
driv h Mnnra i I
Until today the young Pirate
second sacker had been only a cog
in the machine, inconspicuous for
the most part, but tonight he Is J
the hero of a victory that pulled I
tho Pirates up on even terms with J
the Senators, each with three iri-
umphs apiece and extends the J
series to Its seventh game limn
tomorrow, uutressea by tne brn-
llant. at times invincible pitching
of a liay.' Kremer. and a defense
iuav wa uucyruui m every
i v crisis, jioore i single stroxe in meifi.vt nkii - v.,- if
r, x i . .t . I
t . . .. ... . . 1
v'J mt nnmg. provided tbe winning
mai6.ii Ul a i inumyu iui
marked, another advance -in the
sensational comeback of the Na-
tlonal league champions , and
stirred a home town throng of
It was the second straight vic
tory for the Pirates, who are now
vt-. it j- J-.! j I :
n luo iubu cu"-
liuent ina.i , iney win bo on 10
reach the goal that last was
gained by their club in 1909. It
was also the second time Wash
ington seen that one badly needed
triumph escape from her grasp-
.escaping after it seemed that Wal
ter : Johnson's shutout , game of a total or eignt nome runs curing
Sunday - had ' adjusted the laurel the series were all set tor the re
wreaths for their brows. turn home. Words were not re
It was only by something uifed to substantiate tMr w
around the margin of a foot today. gerV statement that old Barney
however.- that ube Senator, lost 7?nAJ .mef ft"! t
their chance for decisive victory Wnd.hlm Ja what might prove hi.
.for only that slim distance pre-
vented Joe Harris from getting a
home run and tying the score in Pirate cabin and the waters swin
the ninth inning on. one of the led real waters splashed about a
cost terrific hits of the series a
towering--drive that - sailed Vfar
over Max Carey's head in center -
field landing on the fly close to
the top of the far bleacher barrier.
V It was held to only a double and
Harris was stranded at the. middle
. bag but In any other sector of
Forbes field it would have been a
circuit clout by a comfortable
This was among the fortunes or
misfortunes " of war, however,
Clyde Barnhart of the Pirates him
self missing -a. homer by almost as
close a margin after Moore's big
blow in the fifth, and the Senators
tonight are shaping their plans
around the tall figure of the big
Kansas farmer, Walter Johnson,
for the final stand in defense, of
their championship. i
Johnson, hero of two victories
eo far, will go back to the box to -
morrow with only two days of rest
and still a bit handicapped by a
Charlie horse" in his right leg.
Washington hopes, as they were In
the final analysis last year and as
they have been all through this
year's struggle, will be pinned nt
old Barney, the Hon hearted and Infantry.
iron armed veteran of 19 years of - Major General Charles P. Sum
campaigning as he seeks laurels merall, senior officer of the army.
(Coatiantd oa pare 2)
ASTORIA, Ore., Oct. 13.-
"Success" as can be attained by
the educator through consecration
and devotion to service withi the
pecuniary reward occupying sec
ond place, was the .theme et an
address here today by Dr. Carl G.
Doney, president of the Willa
mette university, at the closing
session of the Clatsop county
teachers institute. Dr. Doney, de
clared that training along lines to
develop a "well rounded person
ality" was necessary for success
in the educational field. . At the
morning session. Dr. Doney stress
ed the importance of the use of
good English by the instructor.
WALLA WALLA. Wash.. Oct.
13. Tha federal labor office here
will close Its season tomorrow nn-
less a petition signed by 91 farm-
era has any effect on the depart-
ment. Since June 15 the office,
under H. A. Hays, has placed 6571
neople on farm , Jobs. Farmers
have asked the; retaining of Jthe
office here the year around," as
they, feel a need for some aoureel that met-with, the Lauterman ma
of supplying labor in seasons other
than planting and harvesting.
Ofdu Veteran Depended irpo. To
day to Clinch Series for
- Washington
PITTSBURGH, Oct. 13. -(By
Associated Press.) "They'll have
to beat Johnson."
The words came from baseball's
youngest manager, Stanley Harris
of Washington, in the club house
after Pittsburgh had tied the
world's series today. I
His smile was ' still there.
Around him teammates were
gloomy, bemoaning their ill luck,
Yin Ontlrv'A 1on a a si a vf la1 nnvnoa
where stood a tall, silent man, de
liberately donning his street
Yes, they'll have to beat John-
"on and then we' dmIt tney are
the better club."
Will Ka oKlo in nilnh "
"Able or not he'll be in there
throwing and they'll hare to beat
him. Believe me there will be 20
other lads lined up behind old
Barney, when they try to get past
him. That's about all I can say.
They'll have to beat Johnson.
-His arm is right, his right leg
t9 t. frotn serious lniurv. He's
only nad two days' rest, but I'm
telling you now that the Pirates
wil1 vnow thev have been in a
USUI. JUCJ 11 nam u "toi, u.u
lhey WaBt win x nsed Severeld
hehlnd the bat today because
HaBk has done a jot of receiving
for PergU80n. it couldn't be a
matter of nltting strength tor
Muday nag sureiy nit 'em in this
series. But tomorrow is another
day and they'll have to beat
Determination had supplanted
confidence on the faces of the oth
er Senator. Only two days ago
their path was strewn with roses
but the Pirates have hurled in
Judge, Joe Harris, "Goose"
Goslin a trio which has piled up
last world's series effort.
Meanwhile joy ; reigned In tne
band of marauders who knew no
I bounds in the- heat of victory,
1 Backs were smacked until they
l reddened; arms nearly torn from
I shoulders in mighty handshakes.
(ContinmM on pir 2)
Associated Press). High ranking
officers were sent ly the army
eheral staff to the president's air
board today with the message that
Its opinion tne American aougn-
boy is sua tne Dacaoone oi ive
national derense. i
j Opposing views advanced; by
Colonel William Mitchell and oth-
1 ers jthe - officers testified that
those charged with the drafting
(of defense plans do not believe the
"whirl of airplane propellers" or
I any other "mechanical device
can in time of emergency replace
jthe "dogged determination ; and
the will to win" of the American
asserted that "war is a merciless
thing that knows only force and
whose object always will be to
destroy -the- enemy's army." be-
'""m,- JL "1
OliU U19 . " J I
every other arm must be coordin
ated td gee the infantry through."
v n a a w-"i i iih iniiinirv . 1111
He was supported in this view
by Brigadier General Hugh A.
Drumr who was sent by the gen
eral staff to testify in rebuttal to
the criticisms -that Colonel Mitch
ell an others have made concern
ing the present defense organiza
tion and -also to answer, specifi
cally, .charges of i mismanagement
that hate been brought by various
witnesses- against the army air
Service. .
: ' "
Wishing to refute the etatemeiit
made in. thevty ponce court inai
mm . A
he cut a corner and was respon-
slble tor the automeblle accident
at the corner of Center and Twen-
ty-tirst streets Monday evening. J
H.-Lautennan declared yesterday
that he j believed he was not to
I blame for the accidents
According to Mr. Lauterman,
t Warren ? Butler driving the car
I chine, was apparently traveling at
ta excessive rate ot speed.
Special Committee Appears
Before bchool Board and
Urges Cooperation
Present Six Per Cent Limitation
Law Automatic Block and
Special Election May
Be Only Solution '
A general rise in salary for all
teachers of the city is the need
felt and expressed by. a commit
tee representing the teachers of
the city. The committee appeared
before the school' board at Its reg
ular meeting last night for the
purpose of getting the cooperation
of the board in the matter of get-
ting the ri3e.
Members of the board were as
one in tbp opinion that the teach
ers of Salem are paid ' lowly in
comparison with teachers in other
towns of the same size, and the
general ; belief was expressed that
the teachers deserve the rise. But
under the present 6 per cent limi
tation the board believes that the
coming budget will not even cover
the present 'salaries for the year.
It was suggested "that the mat
ter be left up to the people in a
special election, but Frank Neer
brought up the objection that the
teachers would have to put across
a special election each year in or
der to maintain the rise. He sug
gested that a movement be initi
ated to, adopt some other method
than the 6 per cent limitation so
that the school deparment could
go ahead and carry out the plans
necessary to the progress of the
Salem school system.
But until such an arrangement
can be ; made, it was suggested
that the teachers put up the mat
ter of a rise in the special election
as a matter of temporary relief
until the low salaries can be reme
died permanently.
The chairman, Roy Simeral, ap
pointed a committee consisting of
(Continued on paga 4)
TACOMA, Oct. 13. William R.
Jones was shot and almost killed
by his wife last June. His juglar
vein was severed by the bullet and
for several days his life was dis
paired of.
Today the gun wielding wife
filed suit for divorce in which she
asks 1509 from her recent victim
ito be need in her defense of a
charge of first degree assault
which will go to trial October 22.
In her divorce action Mrs. Jones
claims non-support, asserting that
slncevShe ehot her husband he has
contributed nothing to her sup
i Cfipwt s
.ir' i it's . j i i ii .jf i aiw i ji i r i. , t i
Committee Appointed Ito Work
Details; Twelve Applications
Instead of laying off from all
activities during the winter, hs in
years past, the Cherrians, ini ses
sion last evening at the Chamber
of Commerce, acted favor ably on a
proposition to visit j neighboring
towns during the winter months
and thereby get acquainted with
our neighbors.
E. T. Smith suggested that the
Cherrians should visit some of the
nearby towns during the Winter
and ln t on a general program of
entertainment, all in the way of
getting better acquainted, j
C. F. Giese expressed the opin
ion that by giving entertainments
in nearby towns during the! win
ter months, the Cherrians would
become better acquainted than by
open air concerts during thejsum-
mer. F. G. Delano suggested that
it would be a good idea to Invite
guests in for the monthly dinner
a the Chamber of Commerce.
In order to work out a- pl4n lor
the visiting neighbors, J. C. perry,
King Bing, appointed' a committee
consisting of E. F. Smith, chair
man, H. R. Worth, and C. F. Giese
F. G. Deckebach, former King
Bing, said that the next big trip of
the Cherrians should be to Klam
ath Falls next summer when! there
would be a big celebration of the
completion of the Natron icutoff
line of the Southern! Pacifld com
pany. Dr. H. C. Epiey favored the
suggestion and callejd to memory
the time about 10 years ago) when
the Cherrians visited Marshfield
and pract?cally owned the cjty.
. The membership committee of
!ha Cherrians reported the bamer,
Jf 12 who had made 'formal) appli
cation for membership and Iwhose
applications werej approved by the
Cvsncil of Nobled. The new) mem
bers accepted last evening are:
James Nicholson, Charles Wiper,
Ralph Kletzing, G rover Hillman.
Dr. Carl W. Emmons, Ansley G.
Bates. Dr. George Rj. Vehri A. R.
Rankin. C. F. Doahe, Ret San-
ford, W. B. Cain and Dan Burns.
These new members will be offi
cially initiated at the annual ban
quet of the Cherrians to be held
at the Marion hotel early next Jan-
vary. ! j
f i
5 1 ,
SEATTLE, Oct. US. (y the
Associated Press.)-kA committee
investigating Seattle's traffic sys
tem submitted today a plan for
a combination elevated eubway
and surface service which would
cost less than $4,000,000., Such
a project, the committee reported,
would save time) and money
amounting to approximately 6,-
000,000 hours annually. A pi2-mile
subway running north and south
is contemplated. if
Foreword by J. A. Churchill
State School Superintendent,
Pays Tribute
Exercises commemorating the
life and work of Frances E. W il
ia rd will be held In Oregon schools
on Friday, October 23.
State Superintendent J. A.
Churchill has Issued a program
for this day. which is being dis
tributed to the county school su
In the foreword Mr. Churchill
speaks of the life and work of
Miss Willard as follows:
"For more than a quarter of a
century, Frances E. Willard devot
ed all of her time and energy to
bring about social conditions such
as would make the world a more
tolerable place in which to live.
The results of her labors have
been embodied in the Eighteenth
amendment to the constitution of
the United States. The legislature
of Oregon has Bet apart the fourth
Friday In October of each"" year as
day for instruction and appro
priate exercises in commemoration
pf the life, history, and . achieve
ments of Frances E. Willard. This
should be made a day for teach
ing respect for law and order, for
inculcating in the minds of the
youth a love and reverence for the
protective and beneficent influ
ences of the laws of our land.
What is taught today in our pub
lic schools will become the estab
lished order for tomorrow."
PORTLAND, Oct. 13. (By As
sociated Press.) The open season
for hunting Chinese pheasants in
all parts of Oregon opens Thurs
day and continuing until October
31. Not only may Chinese pheas
ants be killed during the period
between October 13 and October
31, but Booty or blue grouse,
ruffled grouse or native pheasants
may also be killed. The bag limit
is four of any such birds in one
day, or eight during any consecu
tive seven days; provided that
not mora than two female Chinese
pheasants may be killed in any
seven consecutive-days.
SEATTLE, Oct. 13. The King
county delegation at a meeting
here today were presented with a
do2en new bills ranging from a
constitutional amendment that
would allow the teaching of the
Bible in the schools to a measure
that would permit horse racing.
13. No change will be made in
the personnel of the health depart
ment according to county commis
sioners who investigated charges
made against the health office to
Kellogg, Idaho Boy, 21, Be
lieved Insane, Later Takes
Own Life ;
Thee Others in Family Are Wit
nesses to Tragedy; Threats
of Death Declared Made
KELLOGG, Idaho, Oct. 13. Ar-
vie Jutila, 21, believed insane,
shot and killed his widowed moth
er, 45, and his brother Arthur,
23, at their farm home at Kings
ton, near here tonight, and then
took his own liter a few minutes
later. His body with the head
partly blown off, was found by po
lice near the house. A 16 guage
shot gun lay beside the body.
The boy was turned over to
Deputy Sheriff Capman ot Sho
shone county last night by his
mother, Mrs. Ida Putila, after he
had threatened her and his four
brothers and sisters with an axe.
After being handcuffed the boy
leaped through a window of the
farm house and escaped into the
woods, nearby. Deputies failed in
their search to find him.
About 3 o'clock this morning
Arvie returned, home shivering
from the cold and with his hands
badly swollen from the handcuffs.
A younger brother filed these off
and Arvie stayed around home all
day, leaving again at 6 o'clock to
night. .Shortly after 8 o'clock he
returned home and opened a win
dow from the outside. One of the
children told the police that Ar
thur walked toward the window
and Arvie shot him. Mrs. Jutila
then ran outside i and was shot
just after leaving the house, the
children said. Walter, 18, George
15. and Sylvia, 16, all witnessed
the shootings.
George ran barefoot half a mile
to the Kingston store wnere ne
called the sherltf while the other
two went for the neighbors. When
deputies arrived they found the
mother and brother dead and after
a short search they located the
body of Arvie. They were unable
to explain where: the boy obtained
the gun.
Neighbors say Ernest has been
considered insane for several
weeks, and Monday became viol
ent. The mother telephoned the
sheriff yesterday and last night
Deputy Sheriff Chapman was sent
to the Jutila home where he founa
Ernest threatening the family
with an axe- Chapinan handcuffed
the youth, but he escaped later to
the wood and efforts to una mm
were unavailing.
This morning! Ernest returned
half frnn. ani with his hands
badlv swollen from the handcuffs
The vouneer brother filed them
nf ani Vrnost returned to the
woods. A search during the day
failed to reveal! his hiding place
His brother and sister saia ne re
turned home this evening armed
with a gun and, shot his brother
and mother. ,j
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13. (By
Associated Press). John WIngate
Weeks regretfuHy stepped out of
public life today!, relinquishing his
oa irikarv 1 of war ; to
Dwight F. Davis, assistant secre
tary, world war I veteran and hold
er, of the distinguished service
cross for gallantry in action. Mr.
Weeks will leave Washington to
morrow night I to begin a six
of leisure and
travel which hiis physicians hope
will bring him complete restora
tion of health.
There was ah Immediate out
pouring from the White House,
from cabinet members, from his
assistants in the war department,
en from friends and citizens of
widely different political faiths.
testifying to the admiration ana
respect in which he was held and
th rezret with which his with-
diawal from public life was viewed.
EVERETT. Cjct. 13. (By Asso
ciated Press). 4- Charges against
Nels Peterson of manslaughter in
connection with the ' death of hU
four children In the fire which
destroved their home at Silver
Lake, September 29,, were dis
missed for lack jot evidence in jus
tice court here 'today.
OLYMPIA, Oct. 13. (By Asso
ciated Press. )-4Due to the unsea
sonable dryness in Clallam. Sno
homish, Skagit - and Whatcom
counties a number of forest tires
have bee n- reported from those
sections. Assistant Supervisor ot
Forestry T. S. Goodyear announc
ed here thla - afternoon,-,, ,; . - .
Delegation of Citizens Presents
Case Before Salem School
That children attending the Sa
lem high school, who refused to
submit to vaccination this week
when a case of smallpox was dis
covered in the school, be permit
ted to return to school was the re
quest of a. delegation of citizens
objecting to vaccination made last
night before the school board at
Its regular meeting.
The biggest argument was
summed up by Mayor Glesy, speak
ing only as a private citizen and
not iu official capacity. He de
clared that the board was not
protecting anybody by not allow
ing those students to return for
the reason that if they are out of
school they, will be running
around town, going to shows and
church and such places, and if
they are capable of exposing any
one to the disease, they
exposing those they come into con
tact with outside of the school
On the. other hand. Mayor Giesy
argued, if the students not vac
cinated should return to school.
they would not mix with any but
themselves and those who had
been Vaccinated against the di
sease. ."
The school physician, Dr. Ross,
exceeded his authority in ordering
the vaccination in the opinion of
C. Tibbets, who also spoke on
behalf of the delegation hostile to
vaccination. He contended that
he does not want to "have poison
injected in hi3 system" and brand
ed vaccination as being question
able at least, and in his mind un
hygienic. Percy Cupper expressed it as his
belief that no epidemic was threat
ening the high school, and that!
Dr. , Ross was "over-zealous" in
the matter. He argued that many
of the students did not come into
personal contact with the case of
smallpox, and yet no discrimina
tion was made.
P. JS1. Gregory, speaking on be
half of the board, declared that
Dr. Ross is hired for the purpose
of giving advice Jn medical situa
tions, and that the board feels
justified in accepting, his advice
as none of the members is a medi
cal man himself, and, therefore,
sot able to render a fun decision
himself. He expressed the opin
ion that Dr. Ross had been care
ful with the case, and had not
ordered the vaccination without
first conferring with others.
The argument centered around
the forcing those not vaccinated to
stay out of school for three weeks.
The question was brought up as
to whether or not the students
would be set back in their grades
because of the absence,, but City
Superintendent Hug assured those
present that such students would
be given ample time in which to
make up their work.
Mr. Gregory stated that he be
lieves the majority .of the people
are in favor of the vaccination,
and said that Inasmuch as the
board are elected by the taxpayers
it is up to them to afford them all
the protection possible.
No action was taken by the
board while the delegation was
present, but meeting by them
selves some minutes later, they
moved unanimously that Dr. Ross
and Superintendent George W.
Hug investigate the matter' and
allow those students not vaccin
ated to return to school at 'the
earliest possible moment. The
beard took further action to stand
back of whatever decision Dr
Ross and Superintendent Hug
might reach.
SEATTLE. Oct. 13. (By Asso
ciated Press). Evidence purport
ing to show that Mayor Brown
had "connived", with members of
the police department for, the pro
tection of law violators was filed
here today by Councilman Ralph
Nichols, the evidence was the re
sult of investigations a year ago
by th'e department of efficiency
committee. Other members of the
council refused to sign the accu
SEATTLE,' Oct. 13. (By Asso
ciated Press.) Erection of 500 0
additional seats at the University
of .Washington stadium, here wax
started today , for the , Stanford-
Washlneton : football game Nov
ember 7. The stadium seats 30,
000. ' :
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Oct.
13- The apple picking season will
probably end here in .about; 2 .or
3 .week .at the moat A number
of the larger orchards are clearing
.p In the next two weeks. : No
check has yet been, made as to the
number . of ears, sent out. . . ...
Defense Counsel King Offers
Convict as Witness for
Guard's Insanity
Arguments, Pleas and Instructions
1 tp Take Up Majority of -Session;
Gov, Pierce .
Is Absent
An unusual circumstance oc
curred In the circuit court room
yesterday when Tom Murray, on
trial for his life, and himself said
by his counsel to be mentally un
balanced, was called to the stand
by the defense to testify as to the
sanity of William Hlnton. a guard
at the state prison. As far as Is
known this is the first time ia
the annals of the Marion county
court that any defendant pleading
insanity or mental irresponsibility
has ever taken the stand to testify
as to the mental condition of an
other. The defense introduced testi
mony intended to show that Hln
ton, commonly known "at the peni
tentiary as "Trigger Bill," was
not sane. H. H. Rowley of Sa
lem, formerly a guard at the pen
itentiary, was placed on the stand
by the defense and declared that
he had occasion to talk to Hinton
and observe his actions.. "I-
doubted his sanity," Rowley said.
"We frequently discussed what
rights a guard had to shoot a con-.
vict. Hinton apparently believed
that shooting was justified in cir
cumstances other than those at
tending a prison break- I doubt
ed his sanity."
Tom Murray was then placed
on the stand by the defense and -questioned
as to his opinion on
Hinton's mental condition. The
defense evidentlv intended to
show that the' guard placed the
prisoners In fear of their lives. .)
'I drew my own conclusions
Murray said. "I believe that th
man was crazy. No one but a '
crazy man would have fired into
the bull pen.' , .. . . j. .
The defense1 closed its case on I
Tuesday afternoon, and today's
session will be taken up by con-
fereaces between counsel, a sum
mary of the case by each aide, re
buttal by the" prosecution,, and
Judge Kelly's Instructions to the
jury. It is thought that the case
may go to the jury late this after
noon, although possibly not before
Thursday morning.
During the morning session yes
terday the defense sought to show
that Murray was under the Influ
ence of merra-waunna, a drug" ob
tained from hemp, when the fatal
prison break was executed. Three
convicts, Dale Arthur, George.
Willis and Frank Fallon, were
called to the stand by the defense
and declared they had witnessed -the
escape from their cells. They
also said that they had seen Mur
ray smoking merra-waunna ' the
same day Fallon testified that
the defendant used the drug ex
cessively. - 1 . "
A considerable part of the tes-
tlmoriy yesterday was with refer
ence to gunshot" wounds,- and re
lated in particular to the wound in
Oregon Jones head. Donnegan ;
Wiggins, a gun expert, was called
by the defense and told of expert-'
ments he had made with guns In
connection with powder burns.
(Coo tinned oa pg S) .
World Series Returns
By Radio '
At 11 o'clock this morning
The Statesman will receive the
play by play returns of the de
ciding game of the world series
by radio.. A large receiving set
will be used and the loud
speaker will bo placed In one of
the office windows on the sec
ond floor.
Today's game, with the Pir
ates and the Senators both hav
ing three games, 1 expected to
be a "battle of history Walter
Johnson will again take the
mound for '. the Wandsingtbn
nine. . Bill McKechnie has not
yet derided who he will put In
the box. t ' ' - ''
v . Due . to the fart that Tin
Statesman ia on a nl&hr wire,,
it has been unable to make use
of the day service -tnurb a
desired. Today's j?a me, " how
ever, as a national news Mory,
will be fully "epverea. The radio
set; a Splitdorf flv tu?)e
has been r furabdied by Vick
Brothers, Splltdorf and Atwater
Kent dealers for Salem..
Besides the radio eiviceTb
Statesman will post the phi y by
play returns lorasialiH, and
will be vety Kla.l to give phone
information. Three telephone
pre lit. jonr nrfce , Call 215,
5H3 or ICO iKirtime luring the.
day or night. t