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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1921)
' ;. S
The Statesman receive th laascd
wire report of 1 th Associated '
Fair; not so warm north por
tion;! gentle winds mostly wester-
Press, the greatest and most re
liable tres , association la
SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY) MORNING, JULY 8, 1921
TRICE : : FIVE CENTS
' b ;
New Style of Package Used i
To Insure Unblemished '
Consignment Upon Ar,S
rival on 'Atlantic Coast. !
PRUIT HAND-SORTED 1!
Conflict With California Pro
duct Not Expected in
. Marts of Gotham
tTb first foil car of fresh cher 1
. Ties ever shipped 'from Salem dl
: rect to the Atlantic coast Is. now
rolling eastward. ( - ; .
It was finished last night, at.
the .Oregon Growers Co-operative
association plant the old Salem
s. Fruit nnion-r-and was to be taken
to Portland for, re-icing. From
there. It sets out 'on its lone Jour
ney. ":) "; - ' '
. Extreme Care Impcf allrc;
. It isn't all peace and happiness
to get a car of cherries ready for
as exacting a .market as that of
New York, with the express charg
es to consider In figuring out the
... price k at which they ! will sell.
Ti re can he no seconds, no blem
- i&lai,' no off-colors, no mixed
qualities in size, color or ripeness.
2 To cherries sell at reUII in the
7 east at a price that out here would
he incredible. They have to be
tool to bring those prices!
' Xev Package Usee '
The fruit Is being packed in
,. Signal lug boxes, a new style of
; package introduced from Califor
nia. : It contains 18 pounds of
1 Irtsh fruit, but the shipments
ire billed as 16 pounds, to be
"'certain' of holding out in weight
i after the 3000-mile shipment. The
boxes are shorter' and deeper, than
tthe packages in... which , cherries
, hire usually been shipped,- and
. Ihcy are slatted, sides and bot-
torn and. top, so that they will be
-.thoroughly ventilated. It 13'the
; "Brest attractive pack ever put out
! fronl the northwest.! f ? , ;
: All the cherries ha-ve been hand
i sorted after picking, bo that when
; they go Into the boxes there is
tothlng left to be desired for
! qoallty. i They are of the black
i, variety. They bear tho "Mist-
land" brand, with an especially
: f IUprnlnt; I Uneven.
t? 1 Owing td tho cool weather of
, last spring and tho early summer
' r the - cherries, though they have
; Frown remarkably after the kill
ing -freezes of spring have not
ripened rapidly or evenly, so that
it. is hard to get a full car of se-
; Ircted fruit at one time or place.
The, cherries are a number of
j days later than usual, and they
take a chance with the eastern,
ljnarket, because the California
frowers, ! diSBatlsfled with ' the
j tannery prices, have for weeks
: been shipping even their inferior
fruit east, and have somewhat de
moralized the market conditions.:
Fortunately the Californlans rlp
pned enough earlier than the Ore
gons that they may bo expected
to be completely sold out and
fa ten, up .and. almost forgotten,
iso that the Oregon fruit Is in the
;' ,j y of a fine, appreciative mar-
Jtet r i::i,-. -
Man Who. Stole Berg's Car
" Is Arrested in Albany
Stranded at Portland with his
; 19-year-old wife.' - John Evert
Owens. 20, Pan Francisco boy de
cided that "beating" his way
f through the .Wlllaraetl valley to
! California wan' too tedlotis and at
. this city stole a car belonBing: to
i ! Peter Berj? - of Pallas yesterday.
i, wens ' had cent his "wife , , from
J Portland a few day afO. accOrd
: lnc to his story told Chief Mof fltt.
:! After stealinr the car at Salem
he jet as far as Albany where he
wa arretd by Chief of Police
Catlin of that city, .
! i "The wife and I had been eom-
Delled to live on milk and dough-
nuta during : our two weeka'
search for iwork in Tamoca and
jrortland." jbwen( told Chief Mof-
jfitt of this' city; while he was be
jing returned last night from Al
'jbanyj, . i '' ."
Owens' adrvitare ended sud
denly. The stolen car was taken
jhtre yesterday, at 3 .o'clock. By
midnight he was in tho Salem
Jail.5 , ; -. . ; -
; 'Owens was 'returned , here at
1 1:30 this morning.
- w I. iii i - ii i i i - ,
.Till '- . -
' ( III v ; .
I r T,-,-.r-, ' mr,,, .
MRS. MARY ROBERTS RINEHART, noted writer, is re
covering from an operation which was performed in a
New York sanitarium. She expects to be well in a few weeks,
when she will again take up her pen and finish some stage
and screen plays that she has under way.
QREBON PAYS S21.97Q.012 IN TAXES
RECEIVED BY 6HHT FOR
WASHINGTON", July 7. Tax
receipts by the governfnent for the
fiscal year ending June 30 to
talled 14,593.933,248, of which
$8,212,713,489 was derived from
Income and profit taxes, the buv
cau of internal revenue announced-today.
was based on collectors' telegrams
of June 30, it was said.
The statement showed .that of
the total, colectetl,, New York with
$1,124,351,706, paid more than
one-fourth and led all other
states. Pennsylvania came sec
ond with $4X7.711,269 of which
$3.11,38,590 was from Incoiiio
and profits tax. Illinois with a
total of $387,763,982, of which
$260,300,282 was collected from
incomes and profits; ranked third.
WITH VOTE LIGHTEST EVER
DALLAS, Or., July 7. (Spec
ial to The Statesman.) With but
130 votes oast, tin; lightest vote
at any election in liiany years in
Dallas, the bonding issues sub
mitted to the voters of the city
by the city council were defeated
at the special election held yes
The measuro that received tho
most decisive defeat was the one
calling 'for the issuance of $25.
000 in bonds for the enlarging
of the water niaink of tho city
andthe laying of hew mains; to
protect, the .industrial plants of
the city in 'case of fire. This
measure-was defeated by 2 7
votes. . ; i
The measure asking for a $15,-
Key. Fred Uoystdn, who is fac
ing a white slavery charge here
in connection with elopement with
Miss Frankle Edwards, IS-yoar-oUl
Saleni girl, yesterday waifed
preliminary heariag when ar
raigned ' before Judge I'nruh f in
the Justice court. le was bound
over to tho Marion! county grand
jury which will convene here, 6to-
day. i v ' 1 , '
Uoy8ton did not appear per
sonally, in tbe court room and was
represented by his httorney, Wil
liam II. Trindle. At present : he
is out on $1009 bail.
i A large crowd, 4 over three-
- 1 T
V - "4,- xV v
,;, .-r At, . j II
iM :l Hi 1
Others in the order of their
payments ranked with the total
collect-id and the amount From
income and profit tax were:
Ohio $284,532598 and $203.
20S3S5; Michigan' $271. 997, VV1
arui $1H3.V62,4r3; Massachusetts
$258,902,814 and $214,062,84".;
California $181,313,722 and
$127,423,338; New JerBey $142,
800.951 and $9780.6'J4; Mis
souri $125, 451, 231 and $86,121,
143; North Carolina $124,510,
451 and $38,569,057.
Other figures 'were: Oregon
$21,970,012, total $27,927,734;
Mranliinrtrkn ! r. rl trrirnrv nf A la L
la $29,446,225. "total. $3ff,403,
924; Montana '$3,924,709, tout
45,340.702: Idaho $3,492,870, to
purchasing-a site and the, build
ing of a new septic tank to take
care of tile sewers in the south
part of the city was defeated by
a vote of 113 for and 117 against.
This bond issue is greatly needed
for the welfare of the citv as the
present septic tank is so smalf
that during the winter months
it is inadequate to carry off the
sewage and the sudplus water
from the streets and as a conse
quence the sewage from the Ash
street sewer and the (May street
sewer runs out of the catch ba
sins and overflows the streets.
making the south part of the city
in an unsanitary condition.
quarters of wiuch were women.
packed the little court room and
extended out across the hall. He-
fore even 1 o'clock the crowd had
begun to collect and by 2 the
room was packed. 'Men even
stood on chairs in tlithe ha'il out
side In qrder to get a glimpse of
the proceedings. They were dis
appointed, however. when th
minister failed to appear and
Trindle announced that he had
Waived a hearing in that court.
Although it has . not been of
ficially announced through his
attorney, it " is understood that
(Continued on pace 6)
ICOUITY GRID' JURY
1 HARDING WILL
1 ASK DELAY IN
Special Message from Pres
ident Expected in Con
gress Today Setting Forth
His Views at Length.
TO SENATE IS MADE
Because of White House In
fluence Situation Grows
WASHINGTON. July 7 Pres
ident i.Iarding paid an unexpected
visit to the Benatc today, and. it
is understood. interposed th
weight of his personal influence
to defer action on the soldier
bonus bill until a clearer under
standing of the government's fin
ancial outlook has been possible
by enactment of new tariff, and
In an hour's conference with
senate leaders, the president is
understood to have endorsed the
view of Secretary Mellon that
bonus legislation now might be
a serious embarrassment to the
treasury, and even to have sug
gested that all other legislative
business be suspended to' permit
competition of the tariff and la
revisions as soon as possible. He
was quoted as favoring a recess. of
dongress while committees la
charge hasten perfection of tie
two measures. r -- -v -
Message Causes Speculation.
It was indicated that Mr, Hard
ing's views would be given at
length in a special message to
congress which may be sent to
the capltol tomorrow. (The docu
ment is expected to deal particu
larly with the bonus bill and to
.sot forth that while the adminis
tration regards itself as commit
ted to some legislation for relief
of war veterans, it sees no reason
for acting precipitately.
While the president was giving
his opinion to senators, the sen
ate was discussing the bonus biil
with sponsors for the measure
confident of its passage. Hy an
overwhelming vote the bill had
been brought to the senate as a
special order of business and tho
f.enatcrs in charge were inclined
to predict that even the opposi
tion of Secretary Mellon would
not delay it.
Tonight the outlook generally
was admitted to be more uncer
tain. The disposition in most
quarters was to await Mr. Hard
ing's message. After the mes
sage had been received it is re
garded as likely that an attempt
will be made to send the bonus
bill back to committee and then
secure another vote on the re
cess proposal which failed of
adoption several days ago by four,
In their opposition to a recess
the bonus advocates are, expected
to have the aid of other senate
elements Not the least poten
tial of these groups, it generally
is expected, will be the agricul
tural bloc. The final division is
expected to bo along group rath
er than party lines.
Parade of Visiting Lodgcmen
Slated to Take Place at
The Muscovites, of the oddT
Fellows order of the Willamette
valley, including those o Oregon
City and Portland, will meet in Sa
lem Saturday of this week. About
150 . visitors from out of town are
exported, and the day wiJMo fea
tured by a Wg parade to be staged
at 7:30 o'clock. Followingthis a
class of 25 members will he ini
tiated at I. O. O. F. hall. A ban.
iuet will take place after the ini
tiation. SHIP HITS MINK.
. , - i
WASHINGTON-, July 7.- The
shirping board steamer Mohan?
struck a mine while entering Bur
gas harbor, in Black Sea, July 5
and sank in five minutes, accord
ing to reports to the board. No
loss of life- was reported. The
ITessel was covered by insurance.
JOHN TODD RETURNED $10,000
IN CHECK AND CASH PAYMENTS,
WITNESSES DECLARE ON STAND
I That John W. Todd, former
Sjalem school superintendent,
Had returned check and cash
payments I totaling $10,000
Was one of the points partial
ly established by his attor
neys at yesterday's hearing of
the actron filed against Todd
by Salem persons who invest
ed in the Carlos Byron land
speculation. The suit was
filed by H. II. Vandervort and
16 others. S
I That William McGilchrist,
Jr., J. T. Ross, E. C. Miller
and F. E. If vans, all witnesses
f6r the plaintiffs, had received
repayments as follows was
shown during the past two
days procedure: William Mc
Gilchrist, Jr., $1000; J. T.
Ross, $900; (being repayment
of $300 installment on three
contracts) E. C. Miller, $500
and F. E. Evans, $500. ,
j During yesterday's hearing
of evidence, testimony was
given to show that T. T. Cro
zjer had deceived the $1000
which he had paid' into the
deal ; that J. J. McDonald had
rbceived $500 of $2500 paid
and that to a Mrs. Quinsey
had been refunded her $500
check uporj her contract.
jWith sevefa! otiier defense wit
nesses. T. T.iCrozier. Polk county
farmer, testified that Mr. Todd
had returned to him his two
checks for $500 after newspaper
disclosures of the natures of By
j"Yes, I still have confidence in
Mr. Todd. Didn't he return my
money?" replied Mr. Crozier In
answer to a; quetion asked bv
Walter Winslow, attorney for the
-"Would you still have confi
dence in him if you knew that he
received $100 for each $500 .con
if it was proven that
Todd was aware of the many in
dictments standing against Carlos
Byron at the time; if you were
convinced that Todd knew that
Byron was at that time under fed
eral charges? I repeat, if you
khew these things, would you yet
hfive confidence in John Todd?"
,,"No, N 6, I would not," ans
wered the witness.
O'Xnin Causes IjiurIi
I Iii answer to a similar question
by Attorney Winslow, Dr. C. It.
Cj'Neill. another witness for Mr.
Todd, stated that he "would have
to be shownl"
"If permitted to say so. I think
that John Todd has been bilked
Worse than myself." he stated.
I Dr. O'Neijl enlivened yesterday
afternoon's i session -by his witty
answers to cross-examination con
ducted bv Winslow. The witness
identified checks made out to
llyron and cashed by the land "lo
cater" with the observation:
Marts on New Thousand
I "Yes, that represents onethous
and smacks Worth of Byron land!"
After I was juade aware of the na
ture of Ujrpn's operations I just
fwent back to my office and started
ia to make another thousand.'
"And youJ are still making it?"
I The witnefes answered in the af
firmative evoking much merri
ment from i the spectators who
crowded the court room.
; While on the witness stand, Dr.
O'Neill describedthe meeting at
which Salerii investors agreed to
accent a form of contract differ-
U-int from the one originally issued
ny Byron. The witness, in replV
Ipk to crossfexamination by Attor
ney Winslow. gave a detailed por
trayal of the scene when, he said,
riarin Rvron Doiiited to a four-
inch stack of currency upon a ta
ble and invited all who had "cold
tret to come and get your money."
"And not a damned soul walked
lip," said O'Neill.
Witnesses Are Numerous
i Yesterdai marked the second
day devoted to taking testimony
I Continued on page 2)
Reclamation Districts Have Some
Very Alluring Names, Also Some
j Not So Alluring, Says Engineer
Obviously, the Fat Klk drain
age district,5 in. Coos county, is de
termined t? discover just what's
in a cognomen.
Incidentally and partially
throueb H3 alluring name it
lopes to fr-eji some $10,000 worth
61. bonds. 5uch Is the opinion of
thc'state irrigation and drainaRC
securities commission to which the
Fat Elk district, comprising 2260
acres of land, has applied for cer
tification of the bonds. The dis
trict already Is constructed and
funds are needed for Its improve
ment. . , I
S Enter, the sportsmen of Ore-
FIRST TENNIS ROUND REVEALS
The first round of the. Sixth
Annual Willamette Valley Tennis
tournament yesterday showed
more activity than the first day
of any previous tournament while
the number of entrants is with
out doubt the largest in the his-,
tory of valley tournaments.
All entrants are fom Salem.
Portland and McMinnville, and
entrants Irom all three cities won
matches yesterday which will
shove them up into the next round
ol the tourney. At the close of
today's play the schedule in all
events will have reached the semi
finajls and it is uuite possible that
finals may be played in two of
the events. . ,
That Sunday will see .some of
DUBLIN, July 7 By The As
rociated Press ) Neither General
Smuts, South African premier, nor
Sir James Craig, Ulster premier,
is expected here for the confer
ence in which Eamonn De Valera,
and other Irish leaders will par
ticipato tomorrow. Though noth
ing has transpired regarding the
negotiations, Mr. De Valera is
know, to maintain the republican !
principle, his attitude being that
he was elected with a republican
mandate, which only the Irish peo
ple can vary.
It -is declared that if really large
proposals were made, he would
submit them for the determination
of the Irish people. It is consid
ered improbable that De Valera or
his colleagues Will ko to London
in response 'to Premier , Lloyd
George's invitation, unless tlie
basis of the proposed coifferenco
there is improved.
The Irish Bulletin tonight con
tradicts statements in the Lon
don press alleging a cessation of
leprisais and an easing of the
government pressure since Lloyd
CUT IN WHEAT
Reduction Announced for
Shipments From Port
land to Orient ,
PORTLAND, Ore., July 7. A
cut of $1 a ton in the rates on
wheat and flour to the Orient was
announced today by the Colum
bia Westbound conference, local
ship operators' organization. The
new'rato will he . . 6 on wheat and
flour to regular . ports of call in
Japan, China and the Philippines.
H becomes effective immediately
on all regular line operating out
of Portland to the Orient .
Unexpected action, by the Cali
fornia Westbound Conference
caused the reduction here. News
that California ship owners had
cut rates reached Portland about
noon and a hurried conference
was called. The reduction was
met as a matter of protection,, lo
cal operators declared
The Pacific Steamship company.
Admiral line, the Columbia Pacific
the Toyo Kisen Kaha (Oregon
Pacific local aentxi, and the
Java Pacific He. t arc Portland
lines affected. The first three have
i regular sailines. The Java Paciric
i vessels call at Intervals.
con. At least that's the way the
scene is written by the applicants.
It is to be presumed, say offi
cials here, that to the hunters
should belong the bonds, so to
speak. It would have been dffi
cult, they sav, to havo coined a
name more enticing to sportsmen
than ' Fat Klk.' Which remark
led Prcy Cupper, state engineer,
to comment further:
"The selection of the name "Fat
Elk" has nothing on tbe selection
of names for irrigation district
that have, been organized ia Ore.
(Continued on page 6)
NEITHER SITS NOR CRI TO
ATTEND CONFERENCE IN DUBLIN
the finals played off is a certain
ty, inasmuch as 'the large num-l-er
of entries forces a four-day
The McMinnviUe Tennis club
sent over a good aggregation of
net stars and although some of
the Yamhiii county boys were
eliminated in the men's singles
and doubles, they have inoro than
thejj? share of entrants remaining
in the second round of play.
Idea! weather prevailed
throughout ihe day's play, with
promise of the same brand of
weather for the remaining three
' . I I . . , V ' "
uajB oi leiims uaiuejj.
The best and most hotly con
(Continued on page 2)
George's letter. The Bulletin saya
regular warfare has continues
without abatement, as well as ag
gression against Irish non-combatants,
and adds: "Other forms of
military terror are in full-, blast."
Casually IJst Printed
The Bulletin prints a list which
includes 14 murders, 24 persons
wounded and ten properties de-
atroyed. between June 24 and
Mr. De Valera in his conference
with Earl Middleton, tfald to
have objected" to the form of the
proposed London conference and
it is considered very probaWe
that he may have asked for Gen
eral Smuts as chairman.
No I'mgres in London
London. July 7. r (By The As
sociated Press) -The Irish peace
movement on the surface made no
further progress, today but hopes
remain high: 'mainly because uen
eral Smvts.-premier of South Af
rica, ts taking such an active part
in the negotiations with an evident
(Continued on page 6)
Boys Paddling Near Tacoma
Discover Gar Will Be
TACOMA, Wash., July 7. Two
boys, paddling in a small boat on
Puget sound off the end of the
pier, at Steilaeoom, Wash, near
here, today discovered a sub
merged automobile, the owner
ship, of which had not ; been
learned tonight when the rising
tide forced deputy sheriffs to
abandon until tomorrow attempts
to salvage the- machine.
The rumor that it was the car
In which- cKdward Cunningham,
wanted in connection with the
murder of his; divorced wife here
last fall had used in his escape,
caused wide i speculation in Ta
coma tonight. I The possibility that
Cunningham's body may be Inlthe
car or if it is ja different machine
that other bodies may be held
within -it has led the sheriff's or
tice; to make ' elaborate prepara
tions tonight to make sure that
the automobile will be raised at
low tide tomorrow and the mys
tery, if possible, explained.
20 DIE IN FIRE
DES MOINES, la., My
8 The Children's home
barned here early this
morning with twenty chil
dren reported burned to
death. i ".
WILL DKFKN'D TITLE
BOSTON. July 7. Johnuy Wl
on. middleweight, champion of
the worldv will .defend his title
against George Robinson ol Cam
bridge, In a 10-found bout at the
Post on arena pn tbe night ot July
15, U was announced tonight. ;
HO IN i WATER
M ILD II
ACCUSED If E !
Man in Throes of Death Said
Wife Ordered it Done, Ac
cording to Police Lieuten
ant Miller. v
DR. QUIGLEY GIVES i v
Medium and Grandmother of
Adopted Child Tell About
CLEVELAND, O.; July Tes
timony tending to show that Dan-
F. Kaber, for whose; murder
widow, Lva Catherine Kaber,
is 6n trial, suspected her of hav
ing; planned his assassination, was
introduced today by the, atat
through two witnesses.'-,
My wife ordered Utia done!
.My! wife ordered this done! My
God. ray wif ordered this done!"
These exclamations were ut
tered by Mr. Kaber to rolic Lieu,
tenant L. B. Miller of Lakewood
soon after Mr. Kaber had been
stabbed, according to the lieuten
ants testimony. . , , - i
My God, doctor, tny wlf must
haye done tlbV' Ir. W.fJ. u!g
leyj who waa called to attend the
woanded man; said Mr. Kaber ex
claimed. 1 '" I':,.,.' , .
j Women Give .Testimony'
In addition testimony I waa .of
fered by two women witnesses
thai Mrs.: Kaber had told them '
he wanted her husband murd
ered. ' r . i . -. i :-.''
Mrs. Mary J. yad. an alle.1
mecjlum, tesi'.ried ithat Mrs. Kiln r
had said to her: ;V t.; if ' j
"I vrant yon to try tb get rid!
of $an Kaber for lma." .
Asked by Mr. Wade how aho
was! to go nbout) it, Mrs. Kaber
was! alleged to. have, rapliedv
"t want you to kill him any
wayi to get rid of I him. The man
t love has no morir, only brains,
and) Mr. Kaber has f&O.OOO life
Insurance." I . . ; -Karly
Mfa. Bertha Miethke.. grand
mother of little Patricia whom
the Kabers bad adopted; testified
that Mra. Kaber said to hen
"I hate Dan Kaber and iin'ro
ing to get rid of him within at;
months." (-.: ':'-! ': -i ' 1
Drl Qulgley tand 1 Dr Alfred
Mischke said they hadi : treated
Mr. Kaber and made examination
of him aeverat months befor9.,hlt '
death;. They asserted h waa suf-
ferln: from neuritis, and secon
dary aenemia,. - - ' t" -
Baifed on a hypothetical ques
tion asserting that an analysis ot .
Mr. Kaber's Internal organs cis- -closed
the presence of arsenic in;
quantity 'sufficient; to. kill four
menZ! both physicians said the7
wouldj diagnose the cause ot the j
(Continued on pag) 6)
OAKLAVD 7-7. ntlSCO t-S
OAKLAND CU Jr f.--H Tr
ri.ro droppe doable fcdrr M Oak- .
land to4r 8-7 t4 S-7. t 14 cntt
gotnc into trn iooinc. Tho Oaks riiwh-
mi the jf irt tamo tbo read iaainc.
vhrn m arrira of ' kita : BWtted aia ran ;
and in I the tenth inning of ; the afn4 ;
tame wjth the rore l nil Otiiate 4b- ;
led. aroriat Milter wh had mfled and
va ar)rrd iwiid, j --
firat (tame . i B. II.' K.
ffan Frknci.ro ..-..i. - S 9 8
Oalan4 ... i..- - t 7 II 11
Battririra -Uewl. MrOoatd.!' Bek , and "
Telle: Krauaa and Koebler. f-
Serstld (tame f. R. ft.
San Krkariaro t- e IS
Oakland i-...L 7 14 2 I
Rattnriea fhorr, Cearh. . O'Doal nod i
rnwi ArlctU Winn and Koehter. 10 t
inninsal , -' -.- :.'-' -' . " S
ATTXB is. salt lake s
ffAl.T LAKK CITV, Jnbr Brattle
took the opening came of the raeriea here
todar hy a arore of 13 to S. Tho vtaitora
arored Ifoar m m the firat lnnin. Tbe
loral tied the srore in the fifth. -A wo :
birrrbif Hpeneer, dnif in ftwo talliea, t
and a bo ran bjr Dailrjr, hrincin
Sprfi" -r itoih, cave the iitor Ior
talliea in the kt.th and the VM-tory.
. .. R- W. .
Seattle ..,...i...4. 13 15 O '
Halt Imkm . :..U- L.'- t 13
Battrriea Oeary, Iaiier - and Tobin.
Pprorr; Bromley, Howtil., Jieijcer aad
Lynn. -r ;SH"f
VXHSOK S. AJfOElJ 1
LOS ANOEL.ES. J0I7 7. Vernow von
from Ioa Anyela ta tho tenth ianinc
today 8 to S. Vernon ted the Km ((
with o talhr in the firat frame and
L Ancele did not ore it two van
airtil the, eishth. In tbe tenth Oonaan
doubted, ' MeOraw ainrled and Oormaa 1
went home an Aldridge ' balk.
10 inning. , j v R. Jf. E
Ioe Angelea S . O
Vernon ......,--..'. ; . - S ' 0 O
Bttrir A Mriajre and Baldwin; Me- '
Craw and Hanaah. -
'- SACRA MEHTO a, POBTtAJTD S
M'HAMEST July 7Harramenlo
defeated Portland here today; 5 to 2 ai
a gaaie that waa marked byt apeetaenlar
fieldinf on th part -thfaeTBmento
team, i Johnaea hrN cool . hall and
allowed the home club only three earned
ron. Fitter? van etfertire tor the aen
atora. . . - i
,.; K. II. T.
Portland ,r -. L 3 - S 2
Saeramento . .' , . 5 9 .
Battenea Jobnaon. Cfniaaenberry and
Baker : Fittery nod rUliott. :
8IA5DT50 OT THE CLTJBS
Haa Fran lee
Harr amenta ..
PortUnd , ., ., .