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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1921)
The Statesman receives Mie'lenaed:
wire report or the Associated
Press, the greatest and most te
llable press association In the
Kalr; cooler cast portion; tres-h
17 CT"LTriTY-FIRST YEAR "
, SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 7, 1921 ' PRICE: FIVE CENTS
Union Representatives May
Agree to Cut in Wages to
Preserve the Principle of
DEFERRED TO MONDAY
On Basis of Discussion Sec
retary Davis Hopes to
WASHINGTON", Map 6. Fur
ther conferences between repre
sentatlTes of the seamen's unions
snl Secretary Davis, who Is at
tempting to reach a settlement of
the wage dispute involving Amer
ican shipping, were deferred to
day intil Monday to Rive union
leaders an opportunity to report
to their organizations the terms
of the proposed agreement as it
has been evolved' in the confer
ences. Information Meagre.
,1116 terms, it is understood, pro
vide for a continuation of the
eight-boor day and three shifts a
day, which, it is said, has been a
point of contention, tcgether with
a proposed reduction of wages,
which government officials de
clare; is not drastic.
The nnion representatives have
refused to sign any aKreement
which provides solely for a reduc
tion in wages, but have made no
statement as to whether they
would nrge the workers to accept
a reduction to preserve the eight
! Hoard Stand Kt.
On the other hand. Chairman
Benson of the shippinK board de
cay to operators of shipping
clired in telegrams sent late to
board vessels In all ports that the
r board was standing fast in its re
' fatal to discuss a compromise on
the wage scale. He added, how
ever, la a statement that the men
atl been Invited to discuss wage
an ,wortlng conditions at any
It is upon tile willingness of the
. board to discuss working condi
tions; that Secretary Davis has
bated his hopes of reaching a set
tlement tfdre Travelers Arrive
1 At Tourist Camp Ground
Arrival! at the auto camp
grounds last night were Dr. and
MrsJW. D. Lock wood and family
and Mrs. W. O. Boone and daugh
ter, Portland, who are spending
the weeK-end in Salem: Mr. and
Mrs. V. Roscoe and family. Port
land to Roeebarg; B. F. Hall. W.
L. Jones and H. G. Earley, St.
John, Wash., and Mr. and Mrs. J.
0. IUckley and C. W. rtaekley,
Waltsburg, Wash., on their way
to Fresno; N. A. Springer, Aber
deen; Mrs. M. Saliment and Miss
C. Bailment. Seattle, on their way
to Long Beach; Mr. and Mrs. C.
A-Promy. Klamath Falls, to
.Pqrtland; Mr. and Mrs. C. McMII
U and family, Mr. and Mrs. A.
McMillan, Mr, and Mrs. William
McMillan and family, Mr. and Mrs.
George McMillan and family, all
Portland, to Los Angeles; Mr.
4 Jlrl N. J. McLeod. Berkeley.
Cat. Mrs. 0. Coke and Miss May
McLeod. Monrovia. Cal.. returning
from visit in Portland and Pugct
V&t at Walla Walla
' ; Reaches $1.22, Sales
-v. - ? "t 44.
VALLA WALLA, Wash., May
Wheat touched the $1.22
today with several small
Je reported. This is the best
Hi .w e1 m weeks an1 most !
y y crop win he out of the
t?6!' hands ,n a Bnort time
rising prices. The higher
jnees are being reflected in busi
ii r nun N
THIS IS CIRCUS DAY; DADS
AND KIDDIES GATHER EARLY
;v TO SEE BIG TRAINS COME IN
Ud Animals of Tropical Jungles and.Ice-Riddcn Arctic
- Are In Town to Make Friends With Salem Hoys and Girls
' Parade Starts at 10:30, Probable Course Given
clrfJA'G' Barnes four-ring
kT..1 "I have pitched its
... vuit'M'uin ana i
If ,7'Ul,t across the creek.
' f K ab,? ,hal t,,r '""'
JJ" forenK)ii parade will
JtLi?WB Fourteenth to StaM
SilrH i om Stat" to' C"m
nrteenth ntreet T!,.. pa--we
U scheduled to es.-ve the
. 'y Kroonds at 10:;;o.
'oSi'i" e,reu day Ileum be
Ws anT? U morBnK' tho
v T DtJ tn time crt. down
CARPENTIER PREPARED TO SAIL
u GLAD TO MEET MR. DEMPSEY
PARIS. May f..-
( liv The Assn.
elated 1 Prer-,;orK s Carper- I
n LHie?h , h-avywe.ght .
liUlupr, , inanuiK u-;
nal preparations for his trio to i
me vii ilea Males n mn-l .lark
uempsey for the world's heavy
weight championship. With h:s
manager. Era ,-ois Destamps. ;uid
trainer. Paul Journee. he will
eave tomorrow for llavr-, whe:-.-he
will board the steamer La Sa
vole. tarpentier saul today that he ;
was anxious to pet started. I
I m delighted."
ZBYSZKO WINS FROM
LEWIS AND CARRIES
OFF WORLD'S TITLE
NEW YORK, May C Stanislaus Zbyszko of Poland won
the heavyweight catch-as-catch-can wrestling championship
here tonight by defeating Ed (Strangler) Lewis of San Jose,
Cal., with a neck lock after 23 minutes of wrestling.
After several minutes of strenuous grappling, Lewis
tried for his famous headlock and missed, falling on his back.
The Pole quickly pounced upon him and pinned his shoulders
to the mat.
Zbyszko weighed 22G pounds and Lewis 235.
lloth in Fine Form.
The official time was 23 min
utes and 17 seconds.
lloth wrestlers were in excel
lent condition. They indulged in
rough tactics from the start, but
in the first 20 minutes neither
seemed to have the advantage.
Each tried for a toe hold in the
first 10 minutes but without suc
cess. While the men were struggling
Before Dying by Suicide Route
Hunting Writes to Postmaster
When John Hunting contemplated suicide. previous
to his shooting himself fatally some time Thursday
night, he took every precaution not to inconvenience any
person by the act he was about to commit. Another let
ter, in addition to the ones addressed to the proprietor
of the Cherry City hotel and Coroner Lloyd Rigdon, has
been received by August Huckestein, Salem postmaster,
giving directions as to disposal of his mail should any
come after his death.
The letter follows:
"Postmaster, Salem, Oregon.
"Dear Sir: If hereafter you receive any mail ad;
dressed to me at route 5, box 28 (state T. B. hospital) of
otherwise, please return same to senders if possible or
if not then send same to dead letter office, as I am this
day getting off the earth by the suicide route and so
will not be on hand to receive said mail.
Hunting's body is still held by the coroner await
ing instruction from relatives.
Frank Ward Is Appointed
On State Pharmacy Board
Frank S. Ward of Portland,
formerly of Salem, will be ap
pointed by Governor Olcott a a
member of the state board of
pharmacy to succeed Clyde l.
Huntley of Oregon City, whose
term expires May 20. The gov
ernor made the announcement
yesterday. Mr. Huntley was of.
fered reappointment by the nv
eraor. but because of other bu ,i
nta ho did not wirih to accent the
Mr. Ward is now secretary or
the board and formerly wv: 'inc
ot Hi members.
at the railroad yards keening
watch for th circus train or the
Al O. Barnes big four-rm,: wild
animal circus Many stayd up
all night eaeh yoiiugrtcr hoping
to be the first to catch sight
the yellow circus Cars . nx th'-y
pulled into the railroad yard?.
(ron-iiH f ingle In
Crown-up boys mingl d with
Juveniles at the yards waiting
fcr the appearance of the cir
cus cars. At last, after all tl'o.s
day of impatient waiting, the
small boyr and their big brother
were to be rewarded and, as car
(Continued on pago 5.)
SfflP AT HAVRE
I have awaited so Impatiently, la
a rew woek.s I shall face
i u (ion t seem much afraid."
he was told.
" am i. iip answered, pmii
; ing. "On the contrary. i ar.i
quite determined to prove to my
adversary that I am not always a
1 little lamb."
I "When QaVrtl t
ho thought his match with Demp
(Continued on page 2)
for an advantageous hold, Zhks
zko rolled off the mat. I'nder
the miles both wrestlers had to
come to the center of the mat
again and Like a standing po
sition. In the encounter that followed
Zbyszko got a half nelson and
broke away from a body scissors.
He then secured a combination
(Continued on page 2)
County Roadmaster Arran
ges for Work on Wood-b'jrn-St.
W. .1. Culver, county roadmas
ter, was in W'oodburn yesterday
and started the grading work on
tlx- W'oodburn and Wst Wood
burn road preparatory to paving
that part .of the Voolbui n-St.
Paul market rond. Crave bun
kers have b"en installed at Scol
1.1 nl K:ation and a paving plant is
being erected there. Road wotK
in th.nt section will go forward as
rapidly as weather conditions will
K. A. Palmer of McMinnvilie
was the Mu-cessful bidder on a
contract lor hauling lo.ono yards
of gravel from bunkers at St.
Paul, to be put on the roads ii
that vicinity. Thirteen bids were
received by th" county court wil.j
Mr. Palmer as the lowest bidder.
According to his contract ii
agrees to haul the gravel for
cents for one mile and- $l ."-l f r
an eight-mile haul.
On grading w-rk at the l.ueirr
hill four rnibl west of W'oodburn.
four ti!s were sutHiiitt'-ct. in
i)id of I, W Durant and S. W.
MarjM-r f W'oodburn war lowes'
and the contract was awarded at
f24-". The work will rousfgt of
hauling r.4!fi cubic yards of dirt
and the construction of a 57 loot
BEG N T I
IHfll I AMirnr fr nwir
VVILLHIVIL I IL
CROWNS 1 5TH
QUEEN OF Mi
in iiiiiik i
Miss Mary Notson Rules
Over Two Day Junior
Week End Celebration
TRACK MEET ENDS IN
DEFEAT FOR METHODISTS
O.A.C. Baseball Nine and U.
of 0. Tennis Team Here
For Contests Today
Willamette university yester
day added another beautiful maid
U) ft.s list ol uieens of the May
when Mary II. Miss Mary Notson.
was; crowned as the ope.' in t; event
ol the annual May day festivities.
Pertect' weather niniled upon the
scene 'of beautiful maidK and care
The coronation was preceded by
addresses or welcome bv President
Carl Gresg Doney and Manager
Robert Notson an dthen to the
strains of the Willamette May day
song, "All Ha I the Queen." the
queen and her court entered the
out-of-door court room and
mounted the throne where the
crowning was performed by James
Crawford, an alumnus of the uni
versity. The queen was preceded by Mr.
t'rawford. the varsity quartet,
composed or Iavid Uiwson. Mr.
Carver. Fred Met; rew and luiren
Hasler. Mildred Roberts, crown
bearer, and .Sybil McClure and
Charlotte Croisan, the maids. Her
train bearers were Robert Utter
and Grover Lee Bellinger. Fol
lowing in her train were, the sen
ior girls of the school, dressed
white and carrying baskets
Queen Mary II. who rules over
the two day celebration of Junior
week-end, is the fifteenth queen
to be crowned at Willamette, her
predecessors having been Phoebe
Olsen, Hazel Caldwell, Hattie
Heckley, Pearl Bradley, Alma
Haskins. Alta Altman. Ada Mark,
Mary Pigler. Leila Lent, Frances
Oittens, Violet McLean. Blanche
Raker, Margarette Wlble, Evelyn
Following thp crowning the fol
lowing program of May dances tv
university girls and small child
ren rrom tMr. Ralph White's
dancing classes took place on the
lawn in front of the court for the
pleasure of the queen:
The Dawn dance.
Th Sun dance.
The Rainbow dance.
The Kvenlng dance.
Rose dance Mrs. W hite's class.
The Rose Ballet Mrs. White's
The Fairy TInka Bell Mr.-.
Winding of the May Pole:
"Willamette Spring S-n."
1h trark meet between ('!)'
mawa and Willamette which fol
lowed the crowning ceremonies
resulted in a score in favor of
May morning breakfast served
i lie campus ty th sirls or tin
W". C. A. Miss Mildred Clark
chairman of the breakrast com
mittee. At 10 o'clock Noble Mood'w
and Hugh Doney. varrity tennis
players, will meet Harry W'ester
mati and Kenneth Smith. I'niver
sltv i-( Oregon players. Moodlv
has been a member of varsity torj
three year and Honey for twi!
At .'! o'clock W'illamett" and !
A. ('. baseball teams will play ''H I
Sweetland field, tin- local lin'-, p
including: frvin". p; Kirk o'
Towner, e; McKittrlck. 1l: Sell I j
er. L'b; Daviea. ss: I'.asler. :'.b:
1 ''iv.crH. cf; l)imi( k, rl ; Canzan.-1.
Among the O. A. C. players are ,
three former Salem high siliool
baseball players. J'arto. who
plays second base on the Aggl" ;
nin-: Kene. first baseman and,
Cill, renter. 1'asto also played
one vear varsity for Willamette !
Among other features of tlif
program today Hie Kreshman ;
rreen cap stunt and the freshman i
sophomore tug-o-war over tit'V
mill race. The Junior 'ari.li!.J
which replae-n the .lnni"r Prom.
concludes the festivities
Hawk Captures Trout,
I Engineer Rescues it
THE DALLES. Or.. May G -T.
E Peck, resident enulneer on
the Columbia River highway east
; of The Dalle:, was drivinc hi.-'
atitomoliile along th highway
'i.ear the Deschutes river today.
; according to a story he lirousht
.here, when suddenly he noticed
a small hawk laboring in the :iir!
!wiih a lare trout. apparently
caimht in th- river The trou
,'wax almost more than the bird
could handle, and when Perk
slopped his car and threw a rock 1
at it. the hawk released its prey
land flew away, peck secured th
j trout, still alive, and brought it
I here. I
EQUIPMENT IDLE IN EASTERN RAILROAD YARDS
-. . 'j.
Depression in business on the
railway equipment at Kramer.
freight cars are worth nearly
American railways represents an
HARDING ACCEPTS INVITATION
FOR REPRESENTATIVE OF U. S.
TO SIT WITH SUPREME COUNCIL
Attendance of Pioneers and
History Students Expect
ed to Reach 1000
Good weather yesterGay and a
forecast of fair weather for to
day bids fair to attract an unus
ually large crowd of pioneers and
interested spectators from all sec
tions of the state to Champoeg to
day for 'the annual celebration by
the pioneers of the state of the
winning of the Oregon country by
the United States and the 78th an
niversary of the meeting of May
Every year hundreds of people
from Saierii and Portland and
nearly all of the residents of the
Champoeg district gather for this
celebration. whi.h this year is in
honor of the completion of the
memorial building on the provis
ional government ground at
Champoeg. The crowd this year is
estimated at near 1000 persons,
for Portland Is sending an uniiK
nally large delegation. The mon
ument bearr. an inscription o' the
names of all of the men who voted
in f-.vor of the Cnlted Stales i.i
the von. which ended the struggle
over the Orejron territory between
England and the lyit.l States
The program today will consist!
of musical n umbers ami short ex- '
U-mpor;' neons speeches by mem-i
hers o! tl.e Oregon Pioneer asso
nation and the Oregon HistoH(
society. n-ider t.ie auspices of I
wr.icn ii r atrai is given each!
' f 'i ' P irtland ,.'it-.;.'s' I
ouarl. f ui'l mii. and ther. w:-l be
other musical numbers.
Jinly. IV I (
D'Arcy of this city
is in- ir,si(i;ng oiiicer or rhe -li,
and will speak.
The Oregon Electric train at
0:4". will Htop at Wilsonville so
that pasasengers may connect with
the boat to Champoeg.
Donkey, Dogs and Cow
Too Much for Perry
A musical donkey, a number of
dogs unil a cow running at .large
was a little loo much rf,r F. A
Perry of UK:, Turner Mnt. So
he ;iied ,! the polic f r
terday It) ilirect the medb-y.
Mr Perry claims that one
neighbor owns a donkey bray."
rent the air at unearthly noun,
dispelling his peaceful slumber.
Another neighbor owns a bnnch j
of dogs that are rather dis tract-1
inc. The row which is inclined j
to roam, he has taken mi cuslo.lv.
According to t he complaints made
by Mr. Perry to the police dep-n-t-ment
it is hi.-i intention to have a
general boss-and-exchange in h
Man, Dying, Says he Shot
Himself While in Slumber
ST. LOTMS. Mo, May 6. -William
H. Orth. 40 years old. a car
penter, shot and killed himself
today. In a cleat h bed statement
he is said to have declared he com
mitted the act while asleep.
"Don't look on me as a suicide."
lie is reported to have said. "I
must have got up in my sleep and
Mr. Orth was thefather of nine
rallroado through the country is responsible for the storiiftg of thin
X. Y. The engines cost approximately $60,000 apiece to builo.
Sf.OOO. while uasseneer eoac!ie cost
investment of more than $1,000,000,000.
Conference of Ambassadors and Reparations Commis
sion Included George Harvey, New Ambaslador to
Great. Britain, Delegated to Sit in on Deliberations
Move Does Not Mean Participation in WorljXeague
America Not Bound to Any Action Taken
WASHINGTON, May 6. President Harding ipday ac
cepted the invitation of the allied supreme councilllhat the
United States be represented at the meetings of that body as
well as those of the conference of ambassadors and the rep
arations commission. yM
George Harvey, newly appointed ambassador to Great
Britain, will sit with the supreme council and "taker-part as
the representative of the president of the United States in
the deliberations," of that body.
Representation at the conference of ambassadors in
Paris and the reparations commission will be unofficial. The
ambassador to France will be the observer on the fofiner and
Roland W. Boyden will sit in unofficially capacity on the
Prohibition Makes it Possi
ble for Fruit to Survive
.. . . . ,.,,,..,,,.,.
, AN RAM IM O, Alav
normous demand for ( a!
grapes since the advent of
Li lorn la
bition has made grapes tie only
California agriculture product ca
pable ol surviving the present
i high m-icht rates, according to
teslimony given today by produc
ing and shipping interests b'toie
Examiner Henry .1. Kord of the
interstate commerce, com mission.
The hearing was to consider pro
tests on freight rates.
Protests KgainM existiiig frciglif
rates, which tlwy ,aii iiad kepi
onioiis, potatoes, celery, rice, ap
ides and fruit out of the easteri:
markets were filed by a number
of California growers ;md Ship
pers. Egjr producers of I he Pe'a
luma district complained also thiit
on account of the elimination ol
t.rt- eastern markets through rale di'
' ferentials, . 1 i! , I s rases of eegs
were sent Into cold storage lafi
season, an increase of 1. 41. , In
cases over tile season before.
.Mr. Kord will conduct 'a heel
ing at Yakimi. W'asji., on .May in
to hear protests there op apple
auo otfur rates. Further hear
ings will be held at Ii-tlf-e on M 1
1 1 and at Denver cm Afay 1 !. He
will (i part for Sal-m. Or., toniglr
to vi.-il a !' rmer official of the
World War Veteran is
Found Dead M LaGrandc
LA r.RANDE. Ore., May fi.
Arthur Eames. 21. a veteran of
the late war, was found dead at
his home today from a gunshot
wound, with a shot-;un beside; the;
body ami a note, apparently writ
ten by Eames. telling his parents
he was about to kill ' himself.
Eames servod in Siberia during
the war and ever since his return
home had suffered from extreme
nervousness, hia parents said.
Idle equipment o;i
Decision to accept thcj;ltouncira
Invitation was reached loday at
the regular cabinet meeting and
formal announcement of It was
made at the White "House. Boon
afterward the text of the Ameri
can reply to the Invitation was
made public at the state? depart
ment. ; '
This communication was deliv-
(Contlnued on pagelSj
SCORES IN COAST BASEBALL
s f AD. R. H. 2B. 3B.BB.SO.8H. SB. P.O. A. E.'.
Pinelli. 3b . 4 1 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 1'
Mruhaker, ss 31300101" 1' 12 0
father, cf 522000100600.
Miller, If 4 5 0 3 0 0 0 0 0 Of 3 0 0 ,
Wilie. rf i 5 1 3 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0-
Knight, lb j 4 1 1 101000910
White, 2b. 40 0 00000 0 150
Koehler. c 3 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 4 1 0
Winn, p. .j 4 00000 10013 0
Totals 37 6 14 4"tr-- 2 1 1 27 14 1
i A'B. R. 11. 2B. 3B.BB.SO.SII. SB.P.O. A. E.
(Jctiin. cf ,12 1 1 1 0 2 0 0 0 2 0 0
Krug. 2b ii 3 0 1 0 0 2 0 0 0 4 3 0' ;
W'olfer. If , 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 0
Cox. rf.. c il 4 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0.3 1 0' .
Poole, lb ti A 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0: 9 0 ,
Hutler. 3b ?4 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 5 1 0,
Fisher, c. . i-v 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0" 3 2 0
Haker. c H 1 0 0000000'000
Young, ss ; 4 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 l; 0 3 0
Kid Itoss. p : 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 i 0 2 0
Johnson, p ' 2 0 0 0 9 2 0. 0 0 1 0
Ham Hons, p 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0'
Paton. rf :4 2' 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals iSi 1 8 2 0 4 2 0 1 27 14 0
Score bv innings t
Oakland ;j . . 1 0 2 0 0 1 0
Portland . . 0 0 0 0 1 0
i'aton batting for Johnson In the seventh
OAKLAND 6. rOETLAND J
I'orl l ixl. r May r I'nnudmt Ihr"1
I'm t land 1 1 1 1 - Ii r k Sul IUfck. C'y ohnison
mtH ,.-iin K.s -for I lnnffls. IivrbjilinK
fniir 'loiiMfK. i,i k lurid drfratwt IJftrtUnd.
Wmn ibncr kTral tnftfs. hut
grxxt fiililiiiK m the pim-hm irisvcat'ii
furll" r scoring il-Hc-r. j
llriiliuki r. who stiirri'd m the bt with
tin-' hitH run of tlir.' timi'H u. nan
iiijuril klilnne into ''roini bune Jin the
Rl II. K
I 'rtkUnd l: 1 1
l'ortlnr t S ()
llat t-i i Winn ami KochUr Sid
f:.-s. .lohnnon. Sam Kora and Vitihcr.
( o. ,
FRISCO 3. SACRAMENTO $
SS Hi ANCISICI, May fr-
im-i. jumpl rk into firnt pU-r uxlar
when il dcfiiilfut the S.-nators .in me
ot thf fKtcitt Kkiufs of th. tragoft: : The
saU sroril one in th srond aiid' oe
in the third and knocked Knm vjmt of
tbe box in the fourth. He was rcfplaced
by Penner. ;? ,
The Senators erened the count in the
seventh on Motlwiti'a nihe1n and Rran'a
aacrifice fljr. The BeaU wone thft. gaale
TO COPE WITH
Establishment of Cooperat
ive Societies Announced
By Leaders of American
Federation. . -
Railroads Reply to Lauck's
Charges of Financial
CINCINNATI. May i.wOrgan
ized labor Is planning to meet .
the high cost of living; and profi
teering by the establishment o
Plans were discussed here to-' '
day by the executive council of
the American, Federation of La-.
bor and will be Incorporated In; f
the council's report to the annual
convention of the federation in
The council, it was leafned
will ask the federation to endorse
the work of the federation' apo
dal committee on co-operative so
cieties and give Ita full pport
to the movement, which has al
ready gained headway In the cen
Immigration mil Opposed.' .'.'
James Duncan of Quincy, Mass.
vice president of the federation.
Mid that all "other citizens, in
sympathy with the trades union
movement" would be asked to V
Jcln in the co-operative plan.
The council, it was learned, dis
approves the Johnston-Dillinebam' '
bill, just passed by congress. The,
council takes the position that at .
least two years prohibition of im
migration ia necessary to adjust
after-war industrial - conditions'
and prepare the country for a new'
influx of immigration , from
- The council has also under. eon
eideration-a declaration demand'
ing a "square deal" for labor u'
der the anti-trust laws. If thU
cannot be obtained by legislation,'
the repeal of all antl-combinatlon
and so-called conspiracy laws will
be asked. jj-.
Railroads in Rebuttal. H
Labor's charges of financial
mismanagements by railroads
were declared irrelevant, vision
ary and fallacious today when
representatives' or eaitern roads r
began their closing argument be
fore the railroad labor board in
the wage reduction hearing of f
nearly 100 roads. -
The exhibits complied by W
J. Lauck in behalf of the railway'
unions came under fire from E.
H, Senneff, counsel for the Penn
sylvania, John O. Walber, speak-'
Ing for all eastern roads; C.' K
Iiardo, ,in behalf of the New Erig- "
(Continued on page e.)
in the ninth when Klliaon. firat Baa
up. drove the first pitched hll into th '
left field bleachers for borne run.
Sacramento J e o
San Kranciaco . i. 3 9 g :
Katteties Kuni. Fenner sad Elliott;
u' aim Aun.
: ? .'
SEATTLE 7. VERNON 5 w
KEATTI.K, Mar 6. Tfce Rainiw"
knocked . three Vernon pitchers out el'
the box in today came, starting vltk
a score of 7 to 5. Kromme. HmallwMd,
Mitchell. Schneider and Hannah; Demarea
and Adams. t
rain" Lk ' ABe,,"P0tP"I;
STANOINO OF THE CLUBS
I -os Angeles ....
Vernon , ,