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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (May 24, 1921)
Continued fair and warmer;
The Statesman receives b leased
wire report of the Associated
! Press, the greatest and most re.
I liable press association', la the
? world. '
1 1 .,.
r- i 1 1 ,
Bang9 Table With Parasol
When Threat is Made to
Send Her Before Bar on
V OF BEING NASTY
Woman Says Gold is All in
r.One Hole on Her Farm
1 WASHINGTON, May 23. Mrs.
-' Emma C. Bergdol?, mother of
Groyer Bergdoll, the slacker,
;jalfl -went to the bat today with
the bouse Investigating committee.
v. After a two-hour cross examln
' a;lon'Mrs. Bergdoll came up smil
ing:; for the committee refused to
end 'her before the' bar ' of the
; souse for not answering; questions
bearing on her burled gold. There
were times when the witness, rls
: lag' from ber chair and slamming
the , floor , with a parasol, de
nounced the inquiry as another
v.., - JotiiiMa' Causes Clash
Tit was while Representative
Johason, Republican, had the wit.
ness in hand that the clash occur
red, which caused-' him to offer a
notion 'charging her with con
tempt. The committee,' however,
todoght beat to decide this-question
in executive session, and 10
minute later' the doors were
opened and Mrs. Bergdoll was told
she might return home.
.While making no attempt as he
explained;, tb find-where' the wo
man hd buried flOS.OOO obtained
trotnttie treasury In 1919, Mr.
Johnson drew' from her the atate-
. meat that' it was on" the Bergdoll
farm near Philadelphia. While he
wSk. trying to learn who assisted!
la hiding it, Mrs. Bergdoll flew In
to" 4 ragb and declared it was a
; ifcnne for "members of congress
to be so pasty."
;' -f - Member Called Nosey
" ! "T. refuse to give you any fur
ther Information about the gold."
she shouted, banging the table
with ber parasol. "I am sick and
, tired of it: You ought not to be so
, nosey. It's a waste of time and I
don't propose to 'console you by
. Mrs. Bergdoll declared that all
of the gold was placed in one hole
and that If she died it would never
: he found.
Representative Lurrlng, Repub
lican, asked if she would dig it up
and let the committee have a
ri won't." she exclaimed. "Nor
my children either. I would not
put that temptation in your way
nor GUILTY IS
i Former Salem School Head
Asks to Have Separate
Trial from Byron
John W. Todd of Vancouver,
tat formerly superintendent of
schools in Salem, pleaded not
guilty yesterday morning in the
ftderal court to the charge or
land fraud and asked to have a
separate trial from Carlos Byron,
who wag Jointly indicted with
federal Judge R. 8. Bean re
iosed the request stating that "it
la nor a general practice for this
court to sever an indictment un
' less a very good showing Is made."
The Judge granted Todd's attor
ney the privilege of filing a writ
tenj request for the severance or
j Wron's attorney obtained leave
lor hit client to have 10 days in
which to enter his plea. Both
a are at liberty under fsouo
Salmon Poachers Still
. Offend at Oregon City
UfltMHSM tm ImmwaomI est as he
.TVBlamette river at Oregon City
"Ported today by Chief Dep
""'Cime Warden F. M. Brown.
ix boats, manned by salmon
nnen of Oregon City were
'covered early last night at the
I1 the occupants all engaged
1? "ntln Brown stated. The
threw away what fish they
"4 caught when the game war
dens appeared and cut loose their
with the result that no
JHta could be made.
WT 0n,y is Bnrglng against
"I law," stated Mr. Brown, "but
I' 0ea have liven their worJ
time?"0 from nKgln ,or "
Man Attacks Youth and Irate
Citizens Apply Coating of
Tar and Feathers
THE DALLES. Ore.. May 23.
Covered fro mhead to foot with a
heavy coating of tar, liverally
mixed with feathers. S. Coturri. a
laborer, early today was arrested
by the police. He paid that he had
been seized by five men a he was
walking from Hood River to The
Dalles. These men. he declaped.
robbed him of $100 in cash and
then administered the coat of tar
Suspicious. Chief of Police
Frank Heater called the Hood
Hiver police over the phone,
where he learned that the tar and
feathers were put on by a number
of Hood River men after Coturri
had attacked a youth there. Co
turri later was released from jail
and left town.
Declared to Be Certainty
PORTLAND. Or.. May 23 A.
W Tracy, general secretary of the
Theodore Roosevelt International
Highway association, arrived in
Portland today on his trip to com
plete state organizations of the
associations in Oregon and Wash
ington. He announced that ho
will hold a meeting hers Thursday
to effect the organization here.
He said tbat the great trans
continental 'highway is becoming
an actuality; that much of it is
graded and paved already and the
route is marked. Practically the
only section which needa worklns
out is in Idaho and Montana.
Sale of Road Bonds is
Completed 'by Court
The completion of the sale of
the Salem Market road bonds was
made yesterday. The bonds which
amounted to $79,750, sold at par
and secured interest, to local sub
scribers. Approximately $150,000 will
now be available for use In im
proving the market road." through
out the Salem district, as the
state, according to law will double
the amount subscribed.
A firm from Ohio offered to
sell the bonds for the county at
par and accrued interest, provid
ed the county would pay $4000
commission, which '"thronnty
court refused to do, contending
that it would be able to dispose of
them without the extra expense.
TIDE EXTU BUREAU
II. P. Greenberg of Washington,
D. C, representing the trade ex
tension bureau of the nation, is
tp speak at the Commercial club
tonight at 8 o'clock.
i It will be a brief but pointed,
inspirational talk especially for
every man who thinks the coun
try is going to the bow-wows;
every bne who is holding his
breath and wondering what's go
ing to happen next; every one who
is wearing crape for the prospects
of even the actual dollars he's
lost or failed to make; and to
every person who prays that
things are not yet at the worst.
It Is also especially for every
optimist who believes there's more
doughnut than hole that the
doughnut has substance and the
bole is only a danged old chunk of
1 ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.,
Jack Dempsey resumed training today and the public was
charged for the first time to watch him in action. Despite
violent windstorm and threatening rain several hundred per
sons, including a number of women, paid 50 cents to watch
With the departure of Jack
Clifford and the Inclination or
Leo Houck to quit, Dempsey hall
no heavyweight sparring partners
available today. Iarry Williams.
ho was scheduled to Join the
camp, failed te appear and Demp
sey found it necessary to '
with Babe Herman. Pacific feath
erweight, and Alx Trambttas.
welterweight from Portland.
Yonnjpter Shown Sm-1
After punching the bag 10 min
utest and shadow-boxing for three
hours, Dempey raced Herman, a
epeedy youngster weighing 11
toitnds. Herman earned me
champion along at a terrific pace
for; three rounds, steped m anu
out' and around and connecting
wlt an avalanche of rights and
lefts. Dempsey made no attempt
to exchange pnncnes. contenting
himself with blocking them.
Admonition to Fly Union
Jack Complied With In
Belfast on Eve of Election
Day in Ireland.
SINN FEIN QUARTERS
DEVOID OF BUNTING
Police and Military Put In
Time Keeping Belliger
ents from Meeting
BELFAST. May 23. (By the
Associated Press ) Sir James
Craig's last word to the I'nionists
on the eve of the Ulster elections
"Fly the Union Jack" was
complied with to the full in Bel
Falls Road. Joseph Davlin's
stronghold, and other Nationalist
and Sinn Fein quarters, were vir
tually barren of bunting. Their
people regard the election as a
joke and the Ulster parliament as
something that can never success
Those Nationalists who have
i votes in the Orange districts will
j not attempt to record them, and
the same may be said of the
Unionists whose polling booths
are on the other side of the bor
der line. But both elds freely
charge that the ballots of these
people will find their way into
the ballot boxes.
Police and military are still
keeping the adherents of the two
parties away from each other. th?
futility of any attempt at picking
a fight being shown today when
Sinn Felners attempted to inter
fere with sidewalk painters.
Police Scatter Rioters.
Tbey had hardly heaved the
first stone when armored cars and
lorry loads of police with ma
chine guns arrived and scattered
Voting wIlrextTTlar'r' a. m.
tomorrow, continuing in most dis
tricts for 12 hours, but In some
of the favored ones until 9 p. m.
nothing anyhow; for the good
sport who Is ready to crow Just
because he's sttJI alive; for the
cQjirageous business man whether
he's a preacher or a prize-fighter,
a prune picker or a pedagogue or
magnate or a malefactor of great
wealth or Just a common person
with the uncommon gift of sanity
Indeed, according to the an
nouncement of Manager McCros
key, it is for everybody; from the
top and middle and under crusts
of hope and despair, for the long
eared, the short-eared and even
for those who hear only by signs.
He hopes to have the club rooms
filled so that the speaker will
have to repeat his address in re
lays, for he says it's good stuff
and Just what the doctor ordered.
No other lunch will be served.
May 23 After a day's rest
Dempsey then boxed two rounds
iH-mnsey went on the road this
morning for the first time in i
week. He covered about four
rarentler llegin Work
MANIIASSKT. N. Y.. May 23
Georpea Carentier utarted actual
training today working in his
rrymnasium half an hour. He
was not permitted to spar because
of the cool temperature which
Francois Desramps, his manager,
thought might give him a cold.
He worked at the punching ' bag.
shadow boxed for ten minutes and
thn spent 15 minutes jumping
rope on the mat.
Georges appeared in good con
dition. Descamps said he weigh-
(Continued on page 6.)
ADORES HERE TONIGHT
SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY MORNINc;, MAY 2T
Picnicers From Everywhere
Come to Salem to Enjoy
Early Summer Delights
Numerous automobile loads of
I knickers spent Sunday at the
Salem auto camp grounds, com
from towns throughout the
Among the tourists and pic
nickers who registered Sunday
nnd yesterday were Mr. and Mrs.
j M. J. Clark. San Francisco, north
1 lound; Mr. and Mrs. M. F. .lobes,
S:.ii Francisco: Mr. and Mrs. A.
(.. Newton. Seattle; Mr. and Mrs.
it. Ouiel. Portland: E. G. Fran
cisco. Springfield. Ohio; Mr. and
Mis. II A Hall. Portland: W. H.
I Peers. Miss Sophia Hergnian and
Curl riissendorf . Portland; O.
i Slater. Chehalis: W. J. Shell.
Troutdale; Mr. and Mrs. 11. J.
Khlers. and Mr. and Mrs. 11. L.
Hehbein. Portland; Dr and Mrs.
H. A. .larvis and family, and L.
L. Woods. Calexico; Mr. and Mrs.
C. B. Williams. Arkansas; Ernest
, Danitz. Denver: Mr. and Mrs. R.
iClendallen. Weyland. Or.; Mr.
and Mrs James Turner. Miss
l!azel Turner and Pearl Turner,
Oregon City; Mr. and Mrs. C. A.
Chamberlain and family. River
side, Cal.; Mr. and Mrs. F. Reed.
Riverside, touring northwest to
Spokane. Seattle and Yellow
stone; Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Weld
and family. Clatskanie. to Los An
geles: Mr. and Mrs L. W. Lull
and family, Portland to San Fran
cisco: Mrs. D. Fisher and daugh
ter Leona. Oregon City: E. Hall.
Portland, southbound; Mr. and
Mrs. O. II. Leasing, Los Angeles
to Seattle; A. Andrews and C. S.
Phister, Hood River to southern
California; Mr. and Mrs. F. M.
Fawcett. Tacorua. returning from
winter in California; Miss M. P.
Buskett. Miss Wright. Rex Wright
11. Buskett and D. Buskett, Ed
monds. Wash., to Med ford; Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Mays, Yakima,
returning from winter in Cali
Method of Traveling to Leb
anon and Other Thingsi
Are on Slate
King Bing Knowland has
named and is drilling the execu
tionary squad that is to execute
vengeance on all Cherrlans who
fall to appear for the meeting at
the armory tonight at 1 o'clock.
They are to drill for an hour
a snappy, scrappy drill that wou'.d
make mere soldiers look like
rookie angleworms or mal de roer
mud turtles. Then they are to
vote on the question of whether
they will go to Lebanon June 3
by auto or by train; whether they
are to take the band: and a few
other important matters.
A representative of the Port
land Rc-se festiyal is to be pres
ent, to chuck each member under
iha rhln and tirre him to come Un
to the Rose City carnival, June S
to 10, and capture another prise
as has been the Cherrian habit
for years past. The coming ot
this personal delegate Is a dis
honor, ana me u
Cherrian to meet
About 30 members
the drill last Tuesday.
being held only once a
irfTlIIK iiciu "hi uuvt m - - .
it Is planned to make It live hour
(net IIVa a rrr.und unilllTel With
a hornet after him. King Bing
urges that even all the old-timers
.. i ( 1 1 M.udv Bound
WI1U tuum Ui ill .
asleep or with their heads or feet
cut off. shall attend some of
these new drills and familiarize
themselves with the Cherrian
Missina Witnesses May
The case of Jesse Ctreator. pool
hall proprietor, who is charged
with selling intoxicating liquors,
1m docketed for a second trial to
day. However, according to
Judge C. E. Unruh. tbe case is
likely to be postponed owin. to
the difficulty In getting witnesses
hero at that time.
Streator was Riven" a hearing
some time ago." when tho jury dis
agreed. He was arrested during a
raid made through the efforts of
the Anti-Saloon league of Oregon.
The chief witness for the state i a
Mr. Wrinht. who was employed y
Teacher of Deaf Leaps
Seven Stories to ueatni
OMAHA. Neb.. May 23. Mrs.
Edith Johnston, for 12 years head
of the lip language department of
the Nebraska school for deaf here,
leaped to her death from the
seventh floor of a hotel here to-
She had been in ill health fori
ItOUT IS IHtAW.
SALT LAKE CITY. Utah. Mav
23. George Ragles of Oakland
and Abe Mishklnd of Salt I.ake.
lightweights, fought six rounds to
a draw here tonight. -
wMI iiiiiiiiu iiiiu
Heavy Artillery and Machine
Guns Used Both Sides
Entrench and People Are
BLAME IS DENIED IN
REPLY OF TEUTONS
French Note Attributes Clash
To Negligence of Ger
BERLIN. May 23 (By the
Associated Press). Reports from
Oppeln say that the Germans and
poles are engaged in heavy artil
VY and raachine gun firing along
the Oder, especially near Krap
piu. Both sides are entrenching
and the people in several towns
are panic stricken.
While reports from Upper Sil
esia indicate a considerable rein
forcement of both insurgent and
Oerman sides, a menacing food
shortage in the rebellous area and
an extension and intensifying of
the conflicts, Germany in a note
made public today, denies all re
sponsibility for the distrubance
and declines to comply with the
French request to forward money
to pay ht miners.
The French note, to which the
the German memorandum is a
reply, charged Germany with or
dering too late the suppression
of voluhteer forces against the
upper Bllesian Poles to prevent
the organisation of armed forces
at Kreucburg.Oppeln .Krappltt
and Ratibor, approximating some
It declared Germany made no
effort to close the frontier al
though the olish border had been
closed and insisted that Germany
direct shipment of foodstuffs into
the rebel area and instruct the
reichsbank to forward funds for
payment of the miners.
In reply Germany says that the
allied forces in Upper Silesia can
not supply a guarantee, although
there have been many promises
that foodstuffs would not fall In
to insurgents' hands and that the
self-defense organizations have
been largely recruited in Upper
Silesia as a natural result of Gen
eral Lerond's failure to protect
the Germans in that area. It as
serts Lerond's authority extends
only a few kilometres beyond Op
peln. It declares that the polish bor
der has been wide open, in evid
ence of which a band of 300 Poles
crossed near Rosenberg on May
20 and attacked the Germans at
In conclusion the German nm
points out that Germany cannot
be responsible for a situation over
K I Which the allies have aaxnmoH
complete control and that If the
Germans have armed themselves
with rifles, mach?ne guns and
artillery as the French note as
serts, that is a question which the
forces of occupation must deal
Germany, however, nromlaeo in
exercise great vigilance to prevent
volunteers from crossing the Ger
man frontier and say the police
force on the German Sileslan bor
der will be materially increased.
Xote KnuineratCN Troop
The French notes asserts that
the German forces at Kreusebjrg
number oo and are under the
command of a former army offic
er; that the Ratibor force, also
commanded by a former army of
iicer. approximates 9000 and.
addition, the Germans near Op
peln and Krappitz have organ
ized and armed under (he com
mand of former officers.
HKKXAX K(K KKI OUT.
CANTON. Ohio. May 23 Tom
Gibbons. St. Paul heavyweight,
knocked out Jack lleenan of New
York in the first round of a
scheduled 12-round bout here to
right, lleenan substituted for
IMck O'Urien of Cincinnati
wan floored seven times.
tl ... , , . . . i
IN ODER AREA
. ',f-roi nU v. . P, u'U 0C' -ms to be a little indecision as
ciKion bount scheduled here to- .lefinite. amount. The diffi
niKht between Hob Martin. A. K. i ,
'.. . , ......
jr. i naiiipiiiii. anu .'sen t. arpenwr
l of Milwaukee, was postponed un-
in tomorrow niplit because or In-
YAKIMA. Wash . May 23.
Edward Cook, convicted of In
flicting Injuries which caused his
wife'n death near White Swan last
fall, was sentenced today to 10
to ir, years' imprisonment.
XFKR IlKATS WOLFARM.
PORTLAND. May 23. Phil
Neer, Oregon state tennis cham
l lon, defeated Catlin Wolfard. ex
title holder, here today in an ex
hibition match. The score was
6-2, 2-6, 6-3.
FARMER, LABORER, BUSINESS
MAN DEFENDED BY PRESIDENT
HARDING IN GOTHAM ADDRESS
SHE SPONSORS WATCH TOWER 1
r ' il
f J - : " ; : V-V vVi ' . y . 1 ,
ft & -, ( - " f -;- - - j N
5 J '
Miss Elsie Hill, chairman
ing the east entrance to the
j 'i-,( : V Pi'
was the meeting place of congress from 1815 to 1819,:whert
i i i t i i i . a . i r a '
me capnoi was oetng reDuin ana was- tne scene oi tne jnau
guration of President Monroe.
Not least among the honors
which Salem high school received
at Kugene last week-end comes
with the announcement of the
election of Arthur J. Montgomery,
a Salem high school student, to
the president's chair of the Stata
High school editors' associatio;i.
He is the first president to be
elected to serve a complete term
In the new association which was
organized and mt in Its Initial
t,es:iion at the school of journalism
at the University of Oregon Fri
day. Montgomery, although unaWi
to attend the convention last
week, is an enthusiast for the
OFFER MADE Of
George W. Hug, city superinten- body of the university while the
dent of schools, in a statement ! remainder is paid by the board of
, , , ... , . . . . . ! regents. It Is believed that a con
made last night, declared that he I HUt,njf ft def,nUe M,ary VU
bad come to no conclusion relative! be forwarded to Mr. Hug within
to his offer to accept the position the next two days..
as graduate rnanaKer of athletics; Kntlcing prooocals have been
! at the University of Oregon, as a
i contract hud not been submitted j
'to In in and tbat until one is suh
j milled he can neither accept or
'reject the offer. It is understood
(hat very tempting terniK will be
embodied in the contract although
i mi delinite salary hei ms to have
1 been decided upon.
Yl'hilo It iu btmwn lli it the
U.-Hled salary made in Hie first of-
j fer would lie a substantial in-i
crease over his prer.ent on
I nil y w- in r, i n all.' I I i .ill i li I ,i I
a part U pan! by tbe Ktudenr
! Officers Search for Man
! Who Dynamited Vessel
NORTH P.KND, Or., May 2 3
Officers and owners of a larc'
kuw belonging to the Larson
Dredging company of Coos Hay.
today sought information that
would lead to the apprehension
ot parties who dynamited the
scow Saturday after towing it
from its mooring on Larswn Inlet
to a point several miles down
Hayes Inlet to Goose Point." A
larte hole was torn in the frow
which now rests on the mud flats
near Goose Point.
. ' : - , - III I
1 ' .
of the National Woman'p pari
capitol at Washington. U wU
new movement and will fregi'i
i work Immediately to weave th?
different newspapers into a clos-
i ly knit organization. Among oin
er plans he has for the organlzza
lion ne nopes to organize .wuni't
a 'short time a high school news,
exchange through which athletlcf
reports and ether important htgh
school news may be exchanged by
practically the same system as l
used hy fh? Pacific coast college,
Other officers who were elected
at the meeting Friday were Miss
Irva Dale o' Pendleton, vice pres
ident; Helen Lister of Gfants
j maoe 10 me aaiem superinienneni
lor more than a month with tne
hope of inducing him to accept the
position. I'.ecause of his record as
an atbb-te while In college he Is
held to be especially well quali
fied to handle the position. The
first definit offer was made
while Mr. Mux was in Kuirene last
week when he was elected to the
position of graduate manager. Al-
though reluctant to terminate his
educational work Hug peems to
i i,, ..I hif llio Tinuiflim finnm inn
great an opportunity to be re
fused without serious considera.
j Reynolds Elected Head
; Of New Cannino Cwm
L. T. Reynolds was electel
president of the Producers' Can
ning company at a meeting of
about 160 of the growers and
stockholders Interested in ihe
company on Saturday. Other of
ficers elected were William Rkk
man, vice president; Frank Gjb
son, secretary-treasurer; and
Frank Gibson. R. I). Gibson,: L.
T. Reynolds, William Rickman, H.
K. Kugle, and H. R. Page, directors.
. X I 1:1 1
PRICE: FIVE CENTS
Executive Refuses to Con
demn Big Industry As
Dishonest Unless Proof is
MARGIN FOR SAVING
URGED FOR WORKERS
Thorough Cooperation Held
Necessary for Recon
NEW YORK, May 23. The
cooperation of every factor of
American business and indus
try to put the nation's hoifse
in. order after the dislocation
of war was bespoken by Pres
ident Harding: tonight at a
dinner here celebrating: the
125th anniversary of the New
Agriculture, labor and bus
iness management, he de
clared, must stand together in
the confident purpose, of reconstruction-
He asserted that
although the United States
did not want to live In isola
tion and selfishness, its duties
to the world could best be per
formed by giving its attention
first to the rehabilitation of
its own resources; (
Business Not, Dishonest. -Mr.
Harding promued"tnat gov
ernment Interference with busi
ness would be reduced to a mini
mnm while government co-operation
with all properly conducted
businesses would be expanded, fie
declared bis purpose to reverse
the tendency in some quarters "to
regard business as dlf honest un
til it should prove itself honest and
t regard bigness la business a a.
crime." .'- ... ..'. -.-
Emphasising - the fundamental
Importance of agriculture, he as
serted that tbe farmer was en
titled to "all the help the govern
ment can give him without Injus
tice to others." For th wiruim.
er he asked sufficient compensa
viuu ior comiori, education 'and
margin of savinm whila fn.
other element in industry he urg-
cu a lair opportunity to do U
part in reconstruction. ' ,
Gold Standard Defended
Mr. Harding also suggested thai
the nation's loans to the allies be
put in a more tangible form, that
facilities of exchanea h liAMai
and that all the financial policies
of the reconstruction' period be so
formulated as to nroteet th mid
"Assuming that these things
may be laid down as fundamen
tals," he said, "it is fnr na mU ts
get back to work. We must have
commence that things will come
right. We have dealt with the
greatest problem humanity evr
confronted in the war. We will
have no problem hereafter greater
or more difficult that that! was.
Therefore we are entitled to every
commence mat we will cope suc
cessfully with the problem that
lie ahead." .
Early History Recalled.
The president's address fallows
in part: ' ? . ,
"The New York Commercial
was founded when the young re
public was distracted by divf.
slon of opinion concerning- our v.
lations with Europe. The - noble
Washington was being lampooned .
and traduced because his ad minis-
tration was committed to the Jay
treaty with Great Britain, first
of the nation's commercial cove
nants. It represented an effort to
escape embroilment in the old
world system, and in the period
(Continued on page 2)
r&IICO IS, SEATTLE S
HAN FRANCIBCO May 2S. 8a
Jrnrlr dMtMt AutU today 11
5 tir Mun4in( th viaitiitf pitrhor kar4
in ihm lur part of taa run. Ar
five innmci th Kal bnartaed filta
iimrj in the niith for tbraa mna aad
followed it op with fit mora ia th
iirhotb on tbr aiavW and thrva dau
blra. O'C'onnrll. bark a4 first for tba
Hralt ififr a wwk'i abamra raaaltikc
from Wing ipikiHl, rrlfbratad hi rttura
ty cMtm 3 hilt. t
;, a. it. k
hattl S 10 1
Kan FranrUro IS is ' I
Ratterw ttemarra. Oaary and Hpca
rT MrVttald, Cmmptar and Yella. .
No otnr famn arhrduW
WHEK I TEAKS FLAT THIS WEE
Portland at Halt l.aka. , --
Oakland at Han Franria-0.
(Wattle t. Yamoa at Loa Antelet.
Lot An (plea at Hacrament.
STAHDISO OF THE CLUBS
w. u. Ph.
fan Franriaro sa IS ,etl
Karramento 29 if .610"
,a Anklet 34 1 .659
.Vrrnon 14 81 .SSS
H'Mtle 2S St .611
kland 20 21 .49
Salt Lake , IS T ,5
.Portland 10 el AH