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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (June 8, 1921)
the Statesman receives th leased
nire report of the Associated
Tress, the greatest and roost re
liable press association in the
Wednesday- fair; modern to west
SALEM, OREGON, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 8, 1921
PRICE: FIVE CENTS
MARION COUNTY ACCORDS ROUSING LEAD SOLDIER AID MEASURE GIVEN
TO AID BILL FOR
1ERGENCY VETO IN
LEAD; OTHERS LOSE
IN LOCAL COUNTING
Forty-two of County's 74 Precincts report Complete up
to 2 o'CIock This Morning Show Majority of 1480
(or Bonus Measure Sixty-Day Hit Hard Both in Sa
lem and Precincts at Large Hygienic Marriage and
:- Women Juror Bills Held Undesirable
' The soldiers bonus arnendrnenifc, which loomed above all
other issues in yesterday's special5 election, went over with
,i bang in Marion county.
Complete returns received from 42 of the 74 voting pre
cincts up until two o'clock this morning, together with incom
plete counts from a half dozen other precincts, showed that
the amendment received ;a total of 3859 votes. There were
cast against the amendment 2379 ballots, giving the measure
a majority of 1480 votes.
The total vote for the several measures, based on com
plete returns from 42 precincts, follows:
B C IIS
My Jaunts to Camping
Park Begun Registra
'i tions Increasing
'While more than 1500 cars of
toirlsts hare stopped at the Salem
tito park so far this spring, cars
coming directly fTom the east have
tot as yet begun to arrive, ac
cording to Superintendent Albert.
Those going through now are re
turning from California where
they hate t pent the winter or are
going from Washington south
ward or from California north
ward. ' Thirty-seven cars had stopped
U tha park yesterday up to 7:30
but night, the record for the sea
ion In one day being 42. Com
mittees of the Cberrlans began
tbeir "greeting trips" last night
which they will continue through
Oat the season. A new store build
ing Is being erected near the en
truce to the park which Is con
lidered will fill a long felt want
( Huong tourists who are no sooner
loaded than they begin to seek
I, place to bay fresh supplies.
John A. Sebastian who is niak
iC his second trip across the con- j
tloeut is traveling on a motor
Tcls and is handicapped by hav
es' lost his legs In a callroad ac
cident some years ago. He sets
l his own tent and "gets alone
well as though he had four
WW" according to Superintendent
Albert Sebastian is Just now go
l from San Francisco to New
iork. ; ;
. Among those registering yoster-
r ' ir. ana Mrs. r,. i.
X toc1jco. Springfield, O.; Mr. and
y E. Vogan, St. Ixuis. Mo.;
' T. Fahay and family of
uatonver, B. C. on the way to
J'lnil: Mr. and Mrs. C. V
f41ol Hood River who are re-
- uu uiyit wiiu are i
loraln f u . . .
ff-Ceorge Hemler of Chicago :
Pent the winter in Tacorna
fmiV" ' way oi van-
- lni' r' aml v,rB- " J ess up
k C' K,ood of Miami. Ariz..
C on tnlr wav to Portland:
' Caw T,br anl K. S. Johnson of
' Ing 7 Minn - wl,o are return-
Vm a wlntrr in California:
' jlDodl of Selale. Wash.; II, C.
t61 f Pasaie;ia: Mr. and Mrs.
tBtf u 8 01 Grants Pass; Mr.
adM- A' ( urlaln an' Mr
ver Wr" ' ' owers (,f Vancou-
7n'; Mr. and Mrs. Ooi.cn
Iml?011 who ar on their way
" loi Utt,e tf Lo? AncelPK: Mr.
8nt E- A- Humphrey of
Jlicvi B,no C'rwk. Minn.: W. T)
' Hoff,n of Kalamazoo. Mien.. H.
i A R0 of Lo AiiKelesCal.; K.
- B1U?- Ancelmrral.: O
or Oakland on 1)1.-
w.?1""- ,ow'. now on their
In CtfjfJhln,;ton Hfl('r winter
'ronTtCarR rf,"l"'' yesterday
' Srtri . VeK'. Nevada. The
KCJI. :nCi,'1p', t'e fa ml I Ion of C.
twx r;i4r,B from uribett
Soldiers Bonus Amendment
For ; 3859
Majority for 1480
KUty Day Keion
Majority against 3439
fcmerjcencjr Veto Clause
For i 3065
Majority for 43 6
Hygienic Marriage Iw
, Majority against 110
Women Jurors Hill
Majority against 1139
Salem leal Heavy
In the Salem precinct. 17 of
which, had reported early this
morning, the amendment received
a total of 223 5 vote?, as artinst
H99 ballots cast by the opposition.
The majority for the amendment
in th'; city, exclusive of pr i-iw t
No. 14 which is yet to bo li ar l
from aggregated 1336. These fig
ures. When compared with the
vote cast for and against the
amendment in the rural districts.
Indicate that the city electorate
was responsible for the splendid
showing made by the veterans.
A summary of the vote, based
on the returns from 17 of the is
vot!ngi precincts in Salem, fol
lows: SohijIerV ItontiH Amendment
For , 223',
, Sixty lay Scfon
o - r.
Majority against 1514
KjlierKeney 'ljlle rto
Itygenlc Miirrlitge I.w
For . . t
Against . .
11'j.iku.n -lut-.tr Hill
; .......... ........ .....
kiglit Auain-i Ibmie.
An analysis o,f Hi.- returns
shows .that eiuht of tlw tJ pre
cincts from whirl) ro'ntplefe re
turns had een rereiv early this
morning swatted the bonus am
endment. Sublimity, with a total
vote of 1 T . dealt the soldiers
measurij the most s'Vrf jolt of
ntiy precinct yet beard from. In
this preHnri 122 of the voter.-,
rast their billot acainst the
amendiuent. while 1 of the elec
tors supported the l.-.sur.
Other precincts votfrte majori
ties acainst the amendment in
cluded Macleay. with 3 votes for
and 61'. votes acainst: Marion,
with 2- votes for and t.'I votes
nrafnst;; West llnhhatd. with .'!'.
oles for ami 12 votes attain!;
Kast Mt. AiircI. with "3 votes for
and 137 votes acainst; Seotfs
Mills, with :.o voten for and '.
votes aisaiiiit, and Pon.ild. with
2-! votes for and atain.-t
! Slem Ih SelH.
All jF the Salem irerincts r- -turned
majorities In favor of the
fivo amendments and nvas-ires
submitted. The rlosent contest in
(Continued on page 2)
State Department Proposes
Agreement of Commerce
And Amity With Protec
tion of Rights.
REPLY FROM OBREGON
IS NOT MADE PUBLIC
Obstacles Impossible Unless
Mexico Insists on Con- j
WASHINGTON. June 7. T,,e 1
American government has pro- :
posed a treaty of amity and com
merce with Mexico, it was an
nounced today at the state de
partment, in which Mexno will j
agre-j to safeguard the riclits ol ;
property in that country held by '
American citizens which attacheii j
before the constitution of 1 IV '
was promulgated. The signing
of the treaty automatically would
accomplish recognition of t!ie
Annoancement of the adminis-!
tratlon's policy toward the south
ern republic was made after th
subject had been discussed at the
cabinet meeting. President Hard- j
in and' his advisors had before j
them a communication from I'res-
ident Ohhegon relating to the pro
posed treaty, which was presented
to the Mexican president by
George T. Summerlirf, American
charge at Mexico City on Mny 27.
Iteply Text tt'itlihetd.
The text of Obregon's reply has
been withheld. It is und'-rstood.
however, that Ohregon referred
to the negotiations proceeding
with Mr. Summerlin and indicat
ed a willingness to carry them for
ward. It Ia known that he has
summoned Ministers Callus and
De La Huerta. who are reported
to have counselled aRaUist- the
signing of such a. treaty at a M'-x-
lean caom.-i cnierence.
ment contained no reference to
the attitade assumed by President
Obregon but it did say that if
Mexico did not contemplate h con.
fiscatory policy with regard to the
property, the American govern
ment could "conceive of no pos
sible objection to the treaty."
It was stated that the propos'-d
treatv contained the "convention
al stipulations as to commerce
aim reciprocal agreements in both
countries"; that it provided lor
the conclusion of a convention for
th" settlement of claims for osse
of life and property, and also for
a provision rf a "just settlement
of boundary matters. ''
The following statement war,
which confronts the United States
in considering its refations with
Mexico is th-i safeguarding 01
property rights against contisca-
tion. Mexico is free to adopt any
policy she pleases with respect to
t.or i.nhlu- h.nds. but she is not
free to destroy without compen
sation valid titles which have be'ti
obtained by American itiens un
dr Mexican laws A confiscatory
policy strikes not only at the in
terests of particular individuals,
but at the foundation ot interna
tional intercourse, for it is only
on the basis of security of prop-
(Continued on page 2)
VISIT TO M'KINLEY SCHOOL
IS REVELATION OF WHAT IS
ACCOMPLISHED BY CHILDREN
Old Ideas No -linger Tolerated, and in Their Place Young
sters Learn Dozens of Useful Things That Were Not
Taught Their Granddads They liet the Three Km .Also
Py CHARLLS J. LISl.K
What do they teach your kid
Now here's what you're going to
say, if you are a moker ami lind
the price of cigars a bit loo high
for all the indllR'clife.t you'd lik :
or if you're a worried tavprm-r
without .1 1 wa v- a 10 b. or r n with
a Job of owning a patch of berries
and the price gone clear down in
y i.ir boot-;; you'll say it in about
this tone of voice, most likely; and
perhaps add some fireworks trim-
"They teach 'em to i-end money
(irand larceny Charce Is
Lodged Against Woman
Connected With Police
VANCOI'Vin;, Wash . June 7.
Mrs. I'raiK is llieseker. police
matron and former wife of ex
Sin rift liiesecker of this city, to
i,! was arre-ted on a charge of
.Mr? I! ieseker's arrest follow,
itit charcs that -he had "doub
led'' board bills lor priotn rs held
in the local jail, the cookiuc for
which was under her supervision.
She was released under $,"'Hi bail.
Mr Uie;rcki-r i- about A ." yea r
old. She ha.-i Ix-en matron since
TO LIFT ARMS
Gcnoral Pcrshins Make;
Announcement in Ad
dress at Lincoln
LINCOLN. Neb.. June 7. Pres
ident Harding told General John
J. Pershing, chief of staff of the
I'n i ted States army, he had taken
steps 'through diplomatic chan
nels" with the end in view of
securing a concord of nations to
"lift the burden of excessive ar
mament." the general declared in
an address here "tonight.
"I am authorized to say that
if we could secure a concord of
nations he would be happy to lift
the burden of excessive arma
ment." the general said. "He
told me that he had taken steps
through diplomatic channels to
get the thing started with that
end in view.-'
TO OE FOUGHT
n , r. ,,.
nouse rreparcs 101 Dani0!iMe
To Strike Amendment
From Naval Bill
WASHINGTON. June 7. - The
I, ohm- prepared today for its fiuht
to strike the Itorah disarmament
amendment from thl naval ap
propriat ion bill.
In sending the bill to confer
ence, by a vote of ."5 J to 11",
'Republican leaders ind lea ted t hat
the noii.se would not have an op
portunity to vote directly on the
1. 01. 1I1 amendment.
Instead. Representative Moll
dell. Republican leader, annoiinc-
ed lie would advocate acceptance
a.- a substitute of the Porter reso-
lotion whicn would leave in the
h.nul-. of President Harding the
i;ihsIimii ol calling of the inter-
national di -a rma ment conference
VVnile there was sharp differ-
r.,u.,, ,,f opinion on the Rorah ani -
'iidmeiif, the house seemed united
it; ils determination not to accept
any part of th.- $ n s .1010. nun
:i,l,led to llo. tiav:.l till l.v the
The I'orter resolution was at
tacked by Democrats. Represetita
liv Connally. Texas, declaring it
to be ' a coloi ! : ., one-half of 1
per cent proposition without any
I ei t li or wh inkers. "
'on new --fancied things that we
'never seen when I wa a boy:
they te;iti ,-) nonsense 'bout
I ii'ldin" an' dress. makin' .vi
f'i..y. Inlly dope that ain't worth
a dog-irone when they get out into
Mfc Win don't they learn "et
-..,) haw) sen .e like tlie dim.'
when I was a kid and we learned
that staved with tl all our
The trouble with mi many of
these old ducks is. that the things
they learned in their cajlow
school davs actually do stav with
1 (Continued on page 5)
Danger of Pestilence is Pas
sed, Some Business Es
KILLING OF WITHERS
CLOUDED IN MYSTERY
Expert Disaster Workers
Recruited from All Parts
Of Nation, Arrive
PCKBLO. Colo . Juno 7. (Ry
the Associated Press) Pueblo
made strides today in its recov
ery from Friday's flood which
took a heavy toll of lives and
1" nLarn,'r.,y ,oss of fro,"l Sal,m PfoP" miv contribute
$15 000.000 to 20.000.00. donations to the stricken resi-
Danger of pestilence is passed, dents of Pueblo, Colo., through
according to officials of the I nlt-i the aKpncv 0( the Red cross, ac
ed States public health service; j rording to a telegram received
tnere i.s plenty of food; shelter i vesterday by Henry W. Meyers,
has been provided in a refugee chairman of Wi::mette chapter,
camp to remove the congestion from j. E. Crichton. divisionjiian -in
churches, schools and private aper of the northwest divfsion.
homes and an army of men has j wnose headquarters are at Seat
been at work clearing the streets te
of debris, removing dead animals; "Donations may be received for
and clearing out the business peblo and forward at once to
places. ! nortnwest division headquarters, "
ity Partially Lighted was tho word received.
tart of the city is again elec-
trically lighted. The gas com-! ,. , .
pany has preparations nearly ! PollCC Quell Battle in
complete for supplying gas for! -u -r u -r ui
heat and lights The ritv wotor LnlCaOO 13X1030 I T0UD e
plant is functioning and tomor-j
how a water purifier will prepare!
for human consumption 5, 000, 000
gallons of water daily.
Military officials. Red Cross
workers and medical men work
ing under the direction of the
I'nited Slates public health ser
vice agree that the situation to
night is a remarkable tribute to
the efficinecy and cooperation of
the various agem Us working to
bring back to the people of this
li-eHNe anger Slight
Dr. John C. Cornell, head of
the United States public health
service for this dist rict, is author -
ity for the statement that pres
ence of conagious and infectious
, diseases is rarer than in the days
I prior to the disaster anil this in
the race of the fact that hundreds
of dead bodies of horses, cattle
and hogs are decaying in the
flood swept area spreading a
stench which is o?fiiMve lo the
nostrils even in the drier sections probably fatally wounded here lo j no panic aboard the train, which
of North Pueblo j nitit in what the police said was; carried a large number of passen
Only two cases of diptherla j a ton- outbreak. gers. Few p-'rst-ns on tho train. It
have developed within the la.-t A third Chnaman was Hahhed : was said, knew what had happened
two days, according to reports of, and a fourth was shot a short, until later,
the he. til It service which Is rnak-i tftne alter. Polic reserves have!
ing a bouse to house canvass toi'eeu rushed to Chinatown. All
report sickness and. guard against i of tin- wounded are members of
insaniiat ion. This is attributed I the Hop Sur tong. Their assail
to the fact that the floods vir-lnnls were said to be members of
tually wiped out the poorer rcsi-lthe Iting Kong tong.
(b-nc,. district mi the bottoms in
; whic h ." percent, of all contagi-
011s and itifec; j..iis d'seaes orig-
.inatcd prior to the Hood.
Additional troops tonight are
on '.he way from Roiilder and
Vicinity. 1FIKK-. wagons, mines.
drivers and equipment have been
ordered from Fort l A Russell Washington State coRetre split
at Cheyenne and from )Fort Sam even on four games played with
Houston. Texas Knowledge that j tie- University of Idaho baseball
.congressional aid is assured has team this season, by winning t
1 given a new air of confident e da 's contest h"re. .". to Jack
military order compelling all
able hodbd Iii'-n to work has
brought out ;in'ar:i:y "f laborers.
The city has In 11 remarkably
free from lawlessness under the
1 irciimstHi'ies. Only a few ar
rests have been made for looting
Occasional shots have been fired
but the only fatality from this
i source occurring last night, was
not from the gun of any mem
ber of the night patrol, accord
ing to a careful investigation
made bv the military authorities.
Killing it 1v-teiioiis
Kvery patrol within several
1 blocks of the tragedy which
caused the death of K. K With
ers, prominent businessman, was
famind. The weapons of each
guard were, inspected and showed
that no shot had been fired from
any of their gnus. Kvery cart-
ridge issued to each man was
i ounled before the tr.m went on
guard and every cartridge was
found nniis d after the lrage.y;
a'cording to Captain II O N : h
s. adj.itan' to Lieutenant
onel Until P N'ewlon commander.
Mr Withrrs' son Yollie, who
with his ather in the auto-
mobile at th
( Continued on page 2)
STATE APPROVAL BY
VANCOCVKK, Wash. June 7 -loe
Koi, alias John Smith, was
arrested here today charKed with
l:indnapinc Leon llustead 1 1
vears. who ! isa ppea"el irom hi.'i
home Ijere recently.
YoiifiR Must"ad returned home
a few days aco, ami the arrest
or K m wmh the result of a t-torv
told- by the lad. lie said' he had
accompanied Kol to Aberdeen an.l
other Grays Harbor towns, and
had carried mysterious package';
for the man. He ran away from
Uoi. ho naid because of ill treai
ment. Iputy Sheriff Nelson Steel to
day said Hoi had confessed he
was a member of a ring handling
Pueblo Donations to Be
Received by Red Cross
CHICAGO. June 7 - Police re-
! serves were called out tonight to
iiicll a battle between tlfitfers
,lf ,. rival fHxi.an concerns, in
the heart of the down town busi
r.ess districts. The drivers were
fightinir for position and drove
their cars into each other while
companions waged fist fights.
Police with drawn pistols separ
ated the combatants and arrested
orivers. One man was badlv in-
jured when struck over the head
jwnn a wrencn. 1 ne name nas engine ana one 01 llio oaggagn
' continued for several months, cars of Chicago, Burlington &
several men having been seriously j Quin"v passenger train No. 303.
: injured in previous clashes anden route from Alliance, Neb., to
many cars wrecked.
Fresno is Startled
By Chinese Tong War
KRKSNf). Cal . June 7 -Chinese
men were stabbed
A lifth Chinese has been shot.
He also was :i member of the
Hop Suey K.ng
Washington State and
Idaho Even in Baseball
PCLLMAN, Wash.. Juae 7.
Fr.e), Cougar pitch'-r, struck out
1 men . 1 In
visitors p!aye er-
THIRTY-ONE JERSEYS ARE SOU) IN
AUCTION AT STATE FAIR GROUNDS
Thiitv on - Jersey;-, all letnale
and a number of them only (hi
spring's calves, were soi l at th"
'-t.ite fiiir grounds yesterday, for a
total of $ts:,o. an average price
a I most $ uo each.
Th v were not all spring chir-:
eii'-. li'ivvevcr. There was one 1 -year
older in the lot. that sold tor
a pretty good price ill that. This
KTcat-ereat-giandmother of wm
of tlir good Jersey lords of the
v. iey was --till worth some one's
attention many years alter her
1'iile mit;ht bav' lieen expected to
tie woi n our ) sri(e toiiowing ner
demise or oia age. i ne jerseys
are stayers, as wen as payers.
Most of the animals were con-
i s'gncd from breeders In Tilla-
TO ONE, RETURNS SHOW
PORTLAND, Jane 7
27 counties out of 36 in the
bom the special election
i f erred to the people by the
1 "W,W bo"a -""'"Jmenf
The count from 27 counties on this measure stood:
For 32 58; against 11,467.
The incomplete count on other measures follows:
Amendment to lengthen legislative session to 60
days: Yes 17,050; no 22 ,543.
Emergency clause veto: Yes 22,332; No. 13,689.
Hygienic marriage examination bill: Yes 1010;
Women jurors law: Yes 10,020 ; No 1IJI5.
DIES IN STREAM
Mrs, M, E. Gray Falls From
Foot-Bridge Near Ana
ANACONDA, Mont., June 7.
Mrts. M. K. Gray, a wealthy widow
of Ashland, Ore., was drowned
last night in the west fork . of
Rock creek, about 40 miles south
west of here, according to' Word
received in this city tonight.
Mrs. Gray was with a party of
tourists from Oregon and they
had gone to the Upper Rock creek
district to inspect mining prop
erty. While attempting to walk a
foot log across the swift stream,
Mrs. Gray fell in, it was reported.
A search is being made for the
Goes Down With Engine
1 UNION, Colo., June 7. The
Denver, slipped into the Hood-
j swept waters of the Platte river
neat- here early tonight. The en-
tintf crew was rescued, according
to railroad information.
I A larre pier at one end of the
! Platte river bridge gave way as
1 the enrlne 'an upon tho structure,
I According to reports, there waa
Fast Ball Club Will
Play Senators Sunday
The baseball team of the Alti
frican Railway Kxpresa company,
said to be one of the hardest hit
ting aggregations in Portland,
will be in Salem Sunday for' a
game with the Senators, accord
ing to announcement last nighi
by Manager Jack Hayes of the
Salem team. Thompson, who was
t wirier for the fast Arleta team
of Portland, seen here some time
ago, will pitch for the Senators.
Manager Hayes said last night
that another game may hi' played
with Albany in the near futute.
Ki forts to arrange another gan'ie
are under wav. "
mook county, though a few cam-
from the herd of Clifford F. Reed
cf Portland. They were widely
scattered in the sale. Three young
Pflimals wre bought by a Sidney,
It ('.. blivf;' lor Khinmetlt acrrtts
the line. Others go in various di
rections from here
The highest price paid vas $."50
for Kdith's f)rford Rosie. a sen
ior 2 -year-old bred by Clifford t'
Reed of Portland. She was sold
to R. C. Williams of Howard Ac
Williams, Sherwood. Ore Th
i.nlmal promises to get inside the
hieh production class.
The sale i considered highly
satisfactory, under the conditions
of age of the offering's and the
general financial conditions.
Incomplete returns from
state received here tonight
held today on measures re-
Igislature, indicated that the
W been approved by three
i GET JTJF JAIL
far is Sawed from Klamath
; Falls Bastile None
; Yet Returned-
KLAMATH FALLS. Ore., June
7v-f Seven of 13 prisoners con
fined In the city and county jail
escaped early today after sawing
the lars from one of the jail win
dows. The fugities are Albert
Murkle and Walter Highland, al
leged moonshiners; Ed Jones, ac
cused of robbery: Arthur Slarla.
jjnrglary; Frank Rodriguez, for
gery; James Eastman, , bogus
check passing, and Fred Swager.
A. C. Elliott, recently arrested
near Hray, Cal., on a moonshinlng
charge, wos one of the six wbo re
mained in jail. Elliott said he was
tod large to crawl through the
opening and the prisoners who
had the saw refused to remove
Jewelers Select Eugene
o As Next Meeting Place
ASTORIA. Ore.. June 7. Eu
gene, the home of the new asso
ciation president, was selected to
day by a unanimous vote as the
convention city in 1922 for the
Oregon Retail Jewelers' associa
tion. Ofticers were selected as fol
lows: Major Wlllard L. Coppernell,
Kugene, president; J. H. Shaner,
Astoria, first vice-president; R.
M. Durris, Freewater, second
vice-president; W. F. Bertram,
Marshfleld, third vice-president,
and F. M. French. Albany, secre
The closing session of the 14th
annual convention was devoted
principally to round table discus
sions of trade problems.
j ' SEATTLE 6, PORTLAJfD 3
; l'0iTl.AM). Ore. June 7. By cor
run in th . f irKt inning n a
I walkj, ttirif hit und Hale's high throw
li first, the Si-mtlc Indian piled up
j u Ii thnl i'urtlaiid rould not overrom
j uml won tnrtiij-'ii gum 5 to S. After
i the tirti in n i Pillette pitched beautiful
, l.ml J .Halt- in 11. 1 r four hitu in fie time
; m I'M, three of them being two baggera
! asioBst th" fence.
R It. K
S IO 2
l'rtfnI . . 3 9 ,'t
JUUerKu ;ery and Totiin ; Pillette.
rolifttt, Kalho and Baker.
SACRAMENTO 3. SALT LAKE 0
.S VjrUAMKVTO. Calif June T S.r.
i-rami-iSto won rhi opening game of the
I .-ri.' .frmn Sull bake today .'t to t. The
B--e -;wi r- un.iliU- to find th- o frringa
: nf N:if'hitiis and TVnner. ffetting only
; five tilt Vidimus wm removed in tho
j B-v. nth due to wildnesa.
r: 11 r.
Sull 1,ak.- (. 5 4
I Sa'-rHtjrirnto SCO
rX"1 "4 ''nn:
j , ,i X v?-?7n3' ,P55I'.AXI?. 2
j f J.lt r.nd re ',,V t
winning run tm i.-ored in tile aerenth
' "h,'n M" i-'USl toot ril on a
taiNOtf - liall. went to third on Tkad-
hotirnf.a out and home on High'a aarri-fi'-e
r. R It. r.
eaklabd 2 S t
Vernort .. 3 O 1
Uniiterien--Winn and Koehlar; iail
STANDING OF THE CLUBS
S in J'rn is'-o
S rhii nlo
fU Unke ...
for I laud