JUL lC St )jc )Jt )jc iff )c 3t 3f ifc Sff CIRCULATION IS OVER 4000 DAILY ; : ' . II FULL LEASED WIRE DISPATCHES Jj 4 sc jt sc ijs jc s( s(c sjs sjt sfc )fc sjt ic rHIRTY-NCMTH YEAH NO. 216 SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1916 PPTri? nffn n?TWTQ 0N trains and news JrxviiiSi iwu XjMHxo btand& five cents I P . 111? . jcfiTTr M iiiiifffif x BOSTON WINS EASILY; DODGERS NOT IN IT Brooklyn Batted Out fw je First But That Was AO They Could Do Red Soi S.'ayed Them at Every Stage of the Game Rube MarVHad An. Off Day and Gardner Batted Him for a HomWcore Was 6 to 2 . By H. C. Hamilton, (United Press Staff Correspondent.) Ebbets Field, Brooklyn, N. Y., Oct. 11. Boston's Red Sox advanced to within a game of another world's cham pionship this afternoon They took the third victory from the Brooklyn Dodgers, .6 to 2, behind masterful pitching by Dutch Leonard. The crowd which packed the stands and bleach ers rooted hard and did its utmost to cheer the Dodgers on to victory. But they fell far short. They again showed weakness and erratic field' playing, having four errors charged against them. After the first inning, when Leonard went through everything except a cyclone, he was invincible. The Dodgers got to him for their only scores in the first session. Johnston opened the afternoon's entertainment with a triple and scored on Myer's single. Merkle then walked and a wild pitch and an error, and another run was accounted for before Leonard got back to earth and fanned Mowrey. The Dodgers then got to Leonard for only three more hits during the remainder of the game. Rube Marquard started for Brooklyn, but it was not his day. Larry Gardner hung up his second home run of the series off Rube's offerings. Hoblitzell had walked and Lewis doubled, so three runs came scampering over and put the Red Sox in the lead right on the heels of the Dodgers' two run start. Manager Wilbert Robinson engineered two pitching changes in an effort to stop the Red Sox, but without avail. Cheney relieved Marquard, but when the Sox be gan to threaten him the former Cub twirler failed and Nap Rucker was sent in as a last hope. Nap delivered and held Boston scoreless for the last two innings, being nicked for only one hit. - By- H. C. Hamilton. (United Press staff correspondent.) f Ebbets Field, Brooklyn, N. Y Oct. 11 Threatened with having the world's series knotted on them, the Boston Rod Sox this afternoon squared off against the Dodgers, determined to return home for tomorrow's game with the edge still iu their favor. Kendy again with their justly celebrated defense, they clashed with the walloping crew of Squire Kb bets, grimly cognizant of the tact that a defeat today will plunge them into n air tight 50-.0 situation. A victory would mean winding up the series to morrow, providing the Boston bunch re peat at home. The strongest point of the American leaguers, the hurling corps,' has not yet been used up iu the present series. An hour ocforo game time a capacity bleacher crowd was basking in the warm fun which beamed from a cloudless sky Tlio air in the shadows, however, stiil had a crisp feeling. It seemed enrlv today that the crowd would cxreed I'ljOUO. It whs the last gnme iu which tho athletes would get a share of the re ceipts. Dutch Leonard and Ernie Shore work ed out in front of the Boston bench ; nud on the other side of tho diamond, Lube Marquard was alone for tho Dodg ers. Babe Ruth also took a short workout, buoio soon retired, leaving Leonard Th' Danube Waltzes H replace th'Pi,cu. Leonard. Stolen base. Hooper. Green River trots at th' Acm j Dancin'. Passed ball. Meyers. Five hits and Academy by order o' Constable Newt four runs off Marquard in four inning; Plum. Life is jest one busted romance fo,lr hit tw0 runt, in three innings off after another. Cheney; one hit, no runs in two innings I off Rucker. alone. It appeared certain tlint Leon ard and Marquard would be the oppos ing pitchers.' Boss Robinson, plnying the Leonard hunch, had, southpaws iu the box us his swatters took batting practice. The Lineup. s Boston: Hooper, rf.; Janvrin, Sb; Walker,,cf.; Hoblitzell, lb; Lewis, If-; Gardner, 3b; Scott, ss.; battery, Leon ard and Cnrrigan, Brooklyn: Johnston, rf.; Pnnbert, lb; Myers, cf.; Wheat, If.; Cutshnw, 2b; Mowrey, 3b; Olson, ss.; battery, Mar quard and Chief Meyers. Umpires: Behind the plate, Quigley; bases, Oilmen; foul UneB, Connolly and () 'Day. First Inning. Boston: Hooper up, ball one, ball two, striko one, strike two. Hooper out. Marquard to Merkle- Janvrin up, strike (Continued on page six.) Box Scon. Boston. B. H. PO. A. E. Hooper, rf 1 2 3 0 0 Janvrin, 2b 1 0 1 2 1 Walker, cf 0 1 2 0 0 Hoblitzel, lb 1 2 8 0 0 Lewis, If 2 2 U 0 0 Gardner, 3b 1 1 1 3 0 Scott, ss 0 0 3 3 0 Carrigau, c 0 2 3 1 0 Leonard, p 0 0 0 1 0 Totals 6 10 2" 10 1 Brooklyn. R. H. ro. Johnston, rf 1 Mvers. cf 1 Merkle. lb 0 Wheat, If 0 Cutshaw, 2b 0 Mowrey, 3b 0 Olson, ss 0 Meyers, c 0 Marquard, p 0 Pfcffer 0 Cheney, p o "O'Mara - 0 Rucker, p 0 GeU ""Stengel 0 Totals 2 5 27 14 4 Batted for ilarquard iu fourth. "Batted for Cheney in seventh. "Batted for Rucker in ninth. ""Kau for Meyers in ninth. . Runs and hits by innings: -Boston 03011010 0 C Hits 021 21120 1 10 Brooklyn 20000000 0 2 Hits 200 1 2000 05 Summary: Struck out. by Marquard, 3; by Cheney, 5; by Rucker. 3 by Leon ard, 3. Bases on balls, off Marquard. 2; off Cheney. 1; off Leonard. 3. Two uiifl, i-v n i v uintiun. nitre iur? 1 hit, Johnston. Home run, Gardner. Wild BRAVE. GIRL'S HEROISM . Woodland, Cal., Oct. 11. How Miss Muriel Stcinhart, a local girl, fought through a blizzard 10 miles to secure aid for 11 teachers caught in the mountain storm, was revealed today in let ters received by her parents. The party was on a hike to a lake at the summit of Ruby moun tain, near Elko, Nov., when tho storm enme up. The girl was nearly barefooted when she reached a camp and her clothes were in rags. When rescuers reached the teachers, one of the party had died and two had be come men tally unbalanced. BUT IS SOON CAPTURED Had a Big Revolver But Guard Walter Thompson Gathered Him In Another cook attempted to escape from the penitentiary last night. When tho prisoners were chocked for the night the discovery was inado that Faf ley Hunt, a negro trusty employed out side the walls, was missing. Guards were immediately sent out in search of the missing man. Guard Wal ter Thompson, acting on the theory that the man would try to board a train at tho Southern Pacific aepot, went to that place and found that his theory was good. Thompson came upon the negro suddenly near the corner of 12th and Mill streets, and although tho ne gro was in possession of a loaded gun disarmed him and took him back to the prison. The capture took place between 7:30 nnd 8 o'clock, and produced much ex citement in the locality where it oc curred. Guard Thompson made the cap ture at the risk of his life. Ho was as sisted in putting handcuffs upon the eon Viet by Officer Victor of the Sa lem police force. Hunt is serving a term iu tho peni tentiary for burglary committed in Multnomah county. Hunt was employed as cook at the residence of Deupty Warden Sherwood. According to a report given out at the penitentiary this morning, he broke in to a room in the deputy warden's house and stole tho revolver which he was carrying when caught. NO PATCHED-UP PEACE WILL 00 FOR ENGLAND " 1 i Results Must Be Permanent England's War Debt Loudon, Oct. 11. Premier Asquith received a tremendous ovation iu the house of commons this afternoon when he declared in tho midst of a speech in which he moved now war credits: "This war cannot end in a patched up, precarious, dishonoring compromise, masquerading under . the name of peace." "This isn't tho moment for faint hearts nd wavering counsels," said the prime minister when the galleries were again silent. "The allies are not vindictive but they will require from their enemies adequate reparation for tho past and security for the future." The premier's declarations on the subject of peace caino toward the con clusion of nn address in which he ask ed new credits of $1,500,000,000 from commons, bringing tho total for the war up to approximately $15,000,000, 000. He followed thisi request with a brief statement on the military situa tion, pointing out thut in .the recent operations on the Homme front General Haig's men have advanced their lines seven miles on a nine mile front and hold all the conquered positions. j HU emphatic statement regarding peace, lending new emphasis to Lloyd George's recent statement on peace to tho United Press, was construed by his hearers as Britain's final answer to the recent peace rumors emanating from the United States and from Germany. The house of commons welcomed it with a great outburst of applause. Pheasants Are Scarce But Shooting Is Good Uiljsdale, Or., Oct. 11. Residents of this ordinarily peaceful community are getting used to the horrors of war to dnv. The hunting season is in full blast. Kurt Koehler. age 20, received a charge of birdshot in the neck while digging in his garden. He was not bad ly hurt, so vaulted the fence and thrashed the nimrod. Miss Marguerite Dosch was sprayed with shot as she silt reading on her porch while shortly nfterward the patter of bullets was heard on the roof. Many other narrow escapes have been reported. IS Claim It Is Practically a Blockade of America's Atlantic Ports LANSING AND PRESIDENT DISCUSS THE SITUATION Germany Has Kept All Prom ises Made 'As To Sub marine Warfare By Robert J. Bender. (United Press staff correspondent.) . Long Branch, N. j., Oct. 11. Secre tary of State Lansing left for Wash ington shortly be'foro 9 o'clock after a long conference with President Wil son last night on new problems raised by activities of the German submarine U-53 off the American coast. The impression prevails here that Germany acted entirely in accordance with her promises to this government- in tier operations on British shipping off Nantucket shoals Sunday. But while methods employed by thecommander of the U-53 appear to comply with this government's stipulations, the larger question concerning the administration now is whether the United States can tolerate further submarine activities outside her ports, menacing commerce and constantly exposing to danger the live3 of Americun men, women and chil dren. There is a 'strong undercurrent of feeling against any such continued practice which might be contemplated by Germany. Score of telegrams have been received, by the president from business interests demanding that sharp reminders must be given Germany that she cannot virtually "blockade the ports of the United States." Some ad vise that the action of this government should not be limited to mere protest. Officials here decline to comment on what Was this government 's next step in the new submarine problem. Secre tary Lansing would make no statement whatever before leaving for Washing ton. After an early breakfast with Lans ing, the president left for a gamo of golf and nothing regarding his confer ence with the secretary of state was forthcoming from tho summer White House, of rices. It is likely, however, that steps will be taken at onco to get furth er information pa to Germany's future intentions if theso have not nlrnndv been taken and to determine whother Germany plans to make her cnmnaiim against enemy shipping on this side of tne Atlantic permanent. Will Not Try to Open Mines at Sutter Creek Sutter Creek, Cal., Oct. 11 No at tempt was made to reopen the South Eureka mine again this morning. A large delegation of Btrikers than that which threw a cordon around tho mine yesterday, barring the entrance to strikebreakers, congregated this morning at daylight, anticipating that a second atteaipt would be made to open the mine. No striko breakers put in an appear anco. Sheriff George W. Lucet and his men did not come to the scene. It is reported that Manager Mullock of the South Eureka mine has agreed to make no further attempts to reopen for the time being but that he will await action on the part of tho Amador coun ty authorities. Meanwhile all of the mines where strikes have been called remain idle. Tacoma Bootleggers In Wholesale Class Tacoma, Wash., Oct. 11. Ten large wooden eases, labeled "glass," con taining 1,00 quarts of bonded whiskey and five barrel's containing 500 quarts valued at $4,500, repose in a storeroom at the court house today, having been tnken in a raid near Lakeview by Sher iff Robert Lonirmire. Ham Cassimirind George Martin, driver of an automobile truck, on which the liquor was being brought into .-e city, were arrested on a charge of unlawful transportation. Both were later released on $750 bail each. v - RECEIVER APPOINTED FOR J, F, LUSE LAND COMPANY Rosoliurg, Or., Oet. 11. The United States National bank of Portland filed proceedings yesterday afternoon asking for a receiver of the J. F. .Luse Ijind Co., of Sutherlin, and W. E. St. John, an officer of the company, as recently reorganized, was appointed Teceivcr. The bank has a claim of $0500 against the company, loaned in November, 1014 To prevent a shade flapping when a window is opened an inventor has com bined a holding clip nnd a rubber vacuum cup. BUSINESS MUCH ALARMED DIVERS ACTIVITY PATROLMEN T ARE SHOT IN RIOT Poh'ce Armed with Winches ters Are Guarding Stand ard Oil Plants MANY OTHER CONCERNS SHUT IN BY BARRICADES Manager Says Plant Will Be Idle Until Men Work for 0!d Wage Bayoane, N. J., Oct. 11. Police wjth Winchesters and automatics today pa trolled "tho hook" district near the great Standard Oil company plants Where tour patrolmen and eight strik ers fell yesterday during a riot. Throughout tho district which was a storm centor of disorder in a similar strike of Standard Oil workers a year ago, when six strikers were killed, po lice and strikers aliko attempted to draw picket lines today. Tho riot yes terday occurred when several hundred strikers pushed a flatcar across a street car track in an attempt to block traffic and isolnto- the entire industrial dis trict at the lower end of the long pen insula on which tho city lies. They hope to force workmen from the Tidewater Oil plant to join the striko. Eighty pa trolmen armed with Winchesters and sawed off shotguns attempted to re move the flat car, the police reported, and were fired on. Before tho fight ended five had been dropped by bul lets. Six thousand strikers were out today, leaders reported, and thoy predicted heavy additions to their ranks before night. Hudson county boulevard police, who were called to striko duty during the night were relieved today but wcro in structed to be ready for instant call. The strikers churned today to havo established a picket line which absolute ly closod the southern end of the pen insula, isolating the Standard Oil, Tide water Oil, General Chemical and In ternational Nickel plants. Barricades wcro being built to make this ecige ef fective. Georgo' B. Hennessy, superintendent of tho Standard Oil plant announced the plant would remuin closed until the men are willing to coino back to work at thoir old wages. Prohibition Party to Stage Grand Rally Chicago, Oct. 11 Carrying J. Frank Hanly and Ira Laudrith, prohibition candidates for president and vice-president, the "dry" special is swinging through Illinois, Indiuna and Missouri this week preparatory to a big windup Saturday in Kentucky and Tennessee. Saturday night a big rally will be held in. Nnshfille, Tenn., Lnndrith's homo town. This will mnrk tho end of the third Inp of the prohibition special. The campaign committeo is planning one of the biggest prohibition rallies in history for Monday, October 1(1, when tho mammoth Billy Sunday tuberoacle at Detroit, Mich., will be turned over to the prohibition candidates. It is planned to have Billy Sunday deliver one of his hot sermons on booze that night. Prohibition lenders at national head quarters here, express satisfaction over the tour of the west just finished. Principal Hotel In Reno Is Burned Reno, Nev., Oct. 11. Fire early to day completely wrecked the first two stories of tho Hotel Golden, the lnrg-! est hostelry in this city. The loss is es timated at $.'10,000. A defective furnace caused the fire. The guests on the fourth floor were overcome by smoke, and had to be car ried to safety by tho firemen- Guests on the other floors escaped without as sistance, although some were scantily clad. The hotel is owned by George Wing field, W. P. Moffatt and H. G. Hum phrey, nil millionaire cuttle men. Humphrey is republican national com mitteeman. TO FIOHT CLOVER MIDGE War against the clover miditc , and clover root bore, which insects destroyed over $500,000 worth of clover in 'the Willamette volley in 1014, will be car ried on with greater vigor on account of an additional appropriation of 15,- uuo secured liy Jtepresentative Hawley for the United States entomologicul laboratory located at Forest Grove. This information was received by Represen tative Hawley from Dr. Howard, chief of the United Stntcs'entomological bu reau at Washington, who says the mon ey asked for is to be allotted to the Forest Grove laboratory. El STRIKERS Carranza Allows Villa To Do As He Pleases : El Paso. Texas. Oct. ll.-r-Althoueh Villistas are reported to be occupying Aiuuern, wuure uig ioreign ownea lum ber mills valued at millions of dollars are located, and to.be operating five trains on the Mexico Northwestern, Mexican de -facto forces have not yet set out in pursuit of the bandits since the raid oa Cusihuiriachic, according to reports made to tinted states gov ernment agents here. Many Carranzista troops from the south are being .mossed at the Chihuahua capital, but none- has yet been sent out to round up the'Vil-fl listaa. "1 The occupation of Madera was re ported by refugees who declared that Julio Acova, a Villista lieutenant. moved in without opposition. The mills were not harmed, it was said. Flock of Them Sweeping Over SeaBookings On Steam ers Are Cancelled New York, Oct. 11. British aero planes are reported sweeping the At lantic in search of the German subma rine U-53 and others which may havo accompanied her. According to . re ports received hero today the "subma rine hawks" put out .from Halifax and sped away for tho vicinity in which the captain of the Greek steamer Pa- tris reported yesterday he was stopped by tho raider. The submarine net will bo spread far in cithor direction from Nantucket, British officials intimnte. They believe Captain Hoset may turn southward, ex pecting to tuul there unprotected al lied shipping to prey upon. About L'5 per cent of tho passage booked on tho Adriatic, which sails to morrow, havo been cancelled, accord ing to estimates at the steamship of fices. The Philidelphian ant the Minno- huha also sail tomorrow, giving rise to reports that they raft sail at the same hour and be met by British cruisers as a patrol, outside the three mile limit. Keports hnvo been received of a sup posed submarine being sighted hovering off Tyboe Island, near the Georgia coast. A number of British ships are taking on cargoes in tho Savannah riv er. Customs officials have received un official advices of this submarine, which is apparently wailing for the British merchant ships to come out. Reports that the Adriatic, which had 210 passengers booked and will carry munitions, would sail today instead of tomorrow, were denied nt tne ornees or the White Star line this afternoon. Search Was Fruitless by the eleven United States destroyers lor survivors or tne suimiumiu ium, which started early yesterday proved i.H..:iau tntlav Hniii- Admiral Gleaves' an.l his slaff practically gavo nn nope OI Zinuing uiu crrn ui uib k'lnuat.inlnn if aueh a shin was sunk olf Nantucket as reported. Wireless Not Working Nantucket. Mass.. Oct. II Evident ly nil vesels are luteping their wire less closed while passing this section of the Atlantic highway. RECOIJLL REPORT Pacific Coast Knows Every Play the Same Moment It Is Made New York,' Oct. 11. A new record for speed, efficiency in wire arrange ments with general all-around service in handling a world's series is being established by the United Press in covering the big games now in pro gress between Boston and Brooklyn, More than seventy newspapers are "right behind the plate " for every game, being on a direct wire from the press box, and six hundred others are practically in the same position through a visible relay system in ef fect iu the Chicago, Ban Francisco and other bureous and open telephone lines from vnrious bureaus to ''pony" clients in the smaller towns. Leased wire points east of Chicago arc being served on one circuit, whoso total length is 3,000 miles. At Chicago and San Francisco tho 'play by piny" description of each game is copied by one telegraph operator on a visible typewriter and is immediately sent on another wire, letter by lettor. The re lay is instantaneous. When a ball is pitched by a Boston or Brooklyn pitcher, newspapers on United Press wires from const to coast know whether it is a ball or strike with its crash into tho catcher's glove. A meteorite weighing about 20 tons is renorted to have falleu recently at Bo- r.errbs, in tho state of Pcraambuco, Brazil, SERBIANS BATTLE FOR HEIGHTS THAT Dispatches Say If These Are , Captured Monastir Will Soon Fall FRENCH DRAWING NOOSE TIGHTER AT CHAULNES British Advance Steadily In New Offensive Against -.Bulgars London, Oct. 11. Serbian troops art engaged in a fierce battle with the Bat gars for possession of Chuka heights, absolutely dominating tho important town of Monastir, An Athens dispatch today reported that the Serbs captured the village of Schochivir and then pressed on and at tacked tho heights. Capture of this strong position will be followed by the full of Monastir, Athens reported. On the allied right wing, the Bri tish are steadily driving the Bulgars back upon the Demirhissar-Seres rail way, objective of the preseat Britieh ad vance. Eight villages have been cap tured since British forces took the of fensive and a comparatively large num ber of prisoners have been brought in lit Transylvania, reinforcements are stiffening the resistance o'f the Ruman ians though Berlin dispatches todny claimed further advauces for the Teu tons. The fighting in Dobrudja has reached a deadlock. French Take Bouvent. Paris, Oct. 11. South of the Moro nic, where a successful blow carried tho village of Bouvent and brought the French noose tighter around Chaulnes, General Foch 's troops made further pro gress lust night in grenado operations, it was officially-announced today. Most ef the night was spent in or ganizing the newly won positions. The total of prisoners now numbers 1,377. In Champagne and on the Verdun front several small German attacks were checked before they reached French trenches. I ntho Vosges the Germans reached a few elements of French trenches. In the Vosges the artillery bombardment, but wore driv en out by a grenado counter attack, losing heavily. . To Assemble Commission. Berlin, via wireless to Sayville, I I-, Oct. 11. The main committee of the reichstag today after a long discussion adopted a motion of the center party. authorizing tho budget commission to assomble when the reichstag return for a discussion of foreign policy and the war. The action of the main committee ap parently assures the continuance of the debate on Germany's submarine policies, before the midget commission, when the reichstag reconvenes after its present recess. Shell Radio Station. Berlin, via wireless to Sayville, I I., Oct. 11. Three German submarines shelled and heavily damaged tho Kim- sum radio station at Yepnovalok, on tne Murman coast, along the Arctic sea, snid Copenhagen reports today. - One mast was shot down and several men killed. A Christianla newspaper reported yes terday that a Russian destroyer eank two German submarines and crippled third off Yepnovalok. Drive Bulgars Back. London, Oct, 11. British troops havs arrived within two miles of the Greek city of Seres in their new offensive against the Bulgars, it was officially an nounced today. A Bulgariaa cavalry de tachment operating two miles sooth of Seres was dispersed and driven back. The British occupied lopolova snm Prnsenik villages. Near Krastali an enemy post was raided during the night nnd its occupants dispersed. Bavarians Invade Rumania. Berlin, via wireless to Sayville, I,. I.. (Continued on page three.) 4 THE WEATHER vhats that' Oregon: To night and Thurs day fair; cooler this afternoon except near the coast.