Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (July 21, 1921)
DID YOU KNOW That Salem Is Now Known as the Most Bea
utiful City West of the Rocky Mountain
Pages 1 to 6
SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY MORNING, JULY 21, 1921
PRICEj : FIVE CENTS
IN RATE CASE
Salem Merchant Submits
Testimony Which Precip
i: itates Battle in Telephone
: Rate Rehearing Parley.
r ':: MAKES LONG SPEECH
Lower, Retroactive Tariffs
N Demanded of Public Ser
" vice Commission
fi Market by charges and counter
charges ol unfairness by the op
posing attorneys, heckling in some
Instances, and repeated umpiring
of the. proceedings by the mem-
! bers of the public serried com
mission, the first onslaught on
.f 'the alleged 4 per cent tribute
paid by the Pacific Telephone &
' Telegraph companr to the parent
American Telephone ft Telegraph
com Dan r took nlace In the rate re
hearing yesterday, culminating inj
a long address by Attorney II. M.
TomJinson of Portland in the af
The battle centered around tes
timony offered by sadore Green
baum of Salem, who was called
by Ray L. Smith, Salum city at
torney when the capital city was
ClYen opportunity to present Its
grievances.' "Mi. Greenbaum said
that as, a former member of the
Salem city council he was a mem
ber of a committee to investigate
the affairs of the telephone com
pany and had ascertained;, that
bach a royalty was paid the par-
f Order Shown Witness.
V Chalrmah ' Wllllamfl handed
Greenbaum a copy of the" rate In
crease order effective last March,
referring htm to a passage deal
ing with the tribute payment and1
which, in lieu of the 44 per cent,
fixed 65 cents per year per tele-
, phone station as all that the com-
' mission would consider as just.
Members of the commission de
clare that at the time the order
was-Issued this amounted to less
'than 1 per cent instead of 4Vs per
cent, Mr. Greenbaum, admitted
that; he had not read the order
- before. : i . i -: r
This coup .brought an attack
Irom Deputy City Attorney Tom-
, llnson . of Portland who averred
that the 4 per cent-is still paid,
i and that it is paid by. the tele
phone user. This precipitated a
; battle into which James Mott, As-
! torla city attorney, injected con-
, siderablo tobasco.
? , Tomllnson Interrupted.
Mr, TomMnpoa presented a hy
pothetical question to Greenbaum.
His assumption was thatahe tele
phone company is disregarding
the ruling of the public service
commission, ah that 4 tt percent
is still paid as a tribute instead
of 65 cents a lyear per station.
This he pointed oufwould mean
an annual payment of $4.50 for
each business phone in Portland,
13.77 for each business phone in
Balem and lesser amounts for oth
er phones. -He asked the witness
if he would i deem this discrim
ination. Greenbaum replied in
Attorney Shaw obiecterf tn tho
method 1)cing.U8ed as "a string
or assumptions going into the rec
ords.' Chairman WUHams al
lowed Tomllnson to oroceed on
- grounds -that his ''questions were
Salem Has nnlngs.
L The first witness called by
t v;uy lAttorney Smith was Mrs. R
D. Barton, who testified in ait,
noylng quality of the service since
me increased rates became e
; The only I other witness was
' Greenbaum. ire had nn
plaint at the service. Ha mm that
r while the price" of commodities
naa gone down and while big cor
Derations in ceneral wore nnt ra
Ing dividends he, had observed
inai me telephone system is pay
ing big returns. Recalling his in
vrstigation into teleoh one ffim
pany affairs: while a member of
ine oaiem city council ho said he
had discovered that thn mmnonv
tit three Unking funds, ono for
leucmjinon oi oonds, one for ex
tensions and one for TOnitrpmrni.
all of which he said indicated big
, I'roiiis. .. r---r . .
; Profits liar 'lt niii.i.n
"A sinking fund . u th
method in the world to conceal
big proms?; said Greenbaum.
In reply to a ouestinn h aine
nev Shaw he said a winkinw f,t
for the replacement of obsolete
: equipment snouid be, considered
v (Continued on page 2)
LOCAL MAN KILLED
HIGH POWER LINE
J. Clemens Lewis Victim of Electric Charge That Passes
Through Body While Working at Woodburn In Em
ploy of Power and light Company Fifteen Years
Tribute Paid to-Employe
- J. Clemens Lewis, for 40 years a resident jof this city,
was killed instantly y esterlay when a 2300-volt circuit was
accidentally shot through his body while he was repairing
live wires in a sub station of the Portland Railway, Light &
Power company at Woodburn. Mr. Lewis had j been in the
employ of the Willamette valley office for nearly 15 years
and was considered to be one of the company's finest repair
"With S. X Rutherford, another
lineman, Mr. Lewis "was-s?rt to
the sub-station early: in tho after
noon to repair broken -oil cults.
Arriving there shortly after "
o'clock he began work on a nrok
en live wire carrying 2300 volts.
He was holding one end in his
left hand with a connector, and
the other in his right hand with
a pair of pliers, when, in somo
unknown manner his rignt arm
came in contact with the other
side of the line, closing the circuit
and sending the heavy voltage
through his body.
Physicians declared that death
Rutherford was working below
Mr. Lewis when he heard the snap
as die circuit closed. He looked
up just in time to see Lewis tail
and caught him. Placing hina on
the floor he began artificial res
niratlnn in hone that some person
would come by who could assist
him. After some minutes, be
hailed a man some distance away
and sent him for a-physician. He
continued his efforts at resuscita
tion until tbs doctisi- arrived.
Dr. Shorey of Woodburn was
It Is understood that the Ore
gon Electric sold close to 100
week-end tickets from Salem to
Portland for the last Saturday to
Monday travel. This was the first
trial of the new J 3 fate. The old
war rate, in force for many
months, had been 3.93 for the
round trip. Under this high rate,
travel had all but forgotten tho
Electric, and had turned to the
passenger auto lineB. The auto
rate had been high enough, $1.50
and then $1.75 for a one-way
trip, but.it was so much better
than the : electric that it was get
ting all the business
The reduction on the part oi
the Oregon Electric, both for the
The sailor who has a sweet
heart in every port apparently has
a close riral In Richard Rurton,
who was arrested at Corvallis yes-
trday on a statutory charge filed
by District Attorney John H. Car
son. Burton was returned to Sa
lem last night and was lodged in
the county jail.
Myrtle Ennls, 15 years old. Is
the Salem girl whose testimony
caused the arrest of Rurton. Sun
day night Miss Ennis applied to
Police Matron Shank for protec
tion and later the girl provided
Prosecutor Carson with the in
formation said to incriminate
The Oregon optometrists are to
hold their bis unofficial meeting
in Salem,'Saturday night, July 23.
They are coming In from all. di
rections, though the majority yrill
probably be frora the Willamette
' A banquet is to be served at the
Bpa, at 7:30, whou: there are ac
commodations for 70 or nore din
ers, the estimated probable at
tendance. It U expected that: the
literary program will be given
there, klao, though If .the nuc.bcr
R NEW REDUCED
BURTON HELD IN COUNTY JAIL
WITH STATUTORY HUGE IDE
by Manager W. M. Hamilton!
called and he notified Dr. C. H.
Robertson of Salem; Dr. Robert
son rushed to Woodburn with a
In the meantime, Rutherford
had continued his efforts to re
suscitate the body! and kept up
his work until relieved by the
physicians. After using three and
one-half tanks of oxygen, the at
tempt was given upi
Physicians claim that t is pos
sible that Mr. Lewis' hand touch
ed some uninsulated part of hi
pliers, but badly burned places on
the arm and hand indicate that
he met his death by closing the
circuit with his arm.
In speaking of Mr. Lewis last
night Manager W. M. Hamilton of
the light and power company
"He was one of the finest men
in every sense of the word that 1
have ever met personally, and he
has always been an efficient and
loyal employe. The death of no
other man cn the I local system
could bfrre Ub -aere of -a shock
or caused more sorrow to his fel-
(Continued on page 4)
week-end and for a one-day trip,
which is now $3.40. has restored
the old balance, with the Electric
coming strong. It is said that
the increase of one-day round
trips, at the new 'rate, which is
10 cents less than the auto fare,
has been considerable. Further
reductions, as the solution of the
general railroad claim that more
revenue must be! provided, are
predicted, perhaps a return to the
lowest rates that prevailed be
fore the war, with a better ad
justment of the relation between
regular fares andl the week-end
rates. The old rale was $1."0 for
(Continued on page 4)
Authorities stat that jintll re
cently Rurton wasji engaged t; a
girl who resides in Loquille pin!
that he has also been paying "at
tentions" to Krankie Edwards,
who was recently1 involved with
Rev. Fred Royston in the whita
slavery charges under which the
Salem minister ia now held in
Jt is thought that Rurton will
be" today arraiened before Justice
of the Peace G. E. I'nruh.
Thursday fair, farmer interior
west portion; moieraie westerly
HEBE NEXT SATUBDAY
of guests should le large enou?h
to demani it, thej wIU adjourn to
larger quarters for the program
One or two addresses! by Portland
optometrists, and some by Salem
members of the profe$sion. will be
given. There will be po clinics.
While the program-proper will
be begun and ended on Saturday
evening, it is expected that a num
ber of the. visitors will remain in
Salem over Sunday. They will be
given all the attention possible, to
show them the city and All its
Taxied attractions :,
OF RIS PLANS
Proposals to Be Submitted
To De Valera at Confer
ence Today Shown SoverT
eign by British Premier.!
SIR JAMES CRAIG
Irish Leader Gives Reception
Which is Attended By I
LONDON. July 2 0. (By the
Associated Press) The British
cabinet sat for two hours and a
half this evening considering the
Irish plans, after which Premieif
Lloyd George went to Buckingham
palace and laid before the king
proposals for submission to Eanvf
De Valera, the Irish republican"
leader at tomorrow's conference!
The prime minister presided a
the cabinet council held in th
house of commons and outlined
his new offer to Ireland, whicli
is described as being drawn ort
generous lines. i
Whole Cabinet May Agree
The financial arrangements ia
the new offer have given considi
erable trouble to the ministers,
it is understood, but were agreed
to. It i3 also understood that
probably, with modification the
entire cabinet will assent to th
Whether Mr. Lloyd George haj
succeeded in overcoming the re
luctance of Sir James Craig, thfe
Ulster premier, to join in a trih
partite conference, is not known,
but an announcement tbat Sir
James is coming to London again
probably next week Is considered
a favorable omen and In any case
no hint of a breakdown in the ne
gotiations is apparent. These,
however, may be protracted,
Smuts in Readiness
General Jan Christian Smutsj,
premier of South Africa, is holdi
ing himself in readiness to go to
Ireland again, if needed. ;
Mr. De Valera gave a reception
tonight which was attended by
members and executives of the
various organizations in Great
Britain. ' ' ?
Effingham, Loaded Witjh
Wheat and Flour, Hits !
Rock at Stella, Wfi.
ASTORIA. Or.. July 20. Te
steamer Kffinebam of the Euro
pean Pacific line, enroute to ipe
I'nited Kingdom with a s:euer(al
cargo from Portland. Ftruck tie
rocky bank of the Columbia rivfer
at Stella, Wash.. 56 miles from
Portland tonight and sank, ac
cording to word received here to
night from the radio operator
aboard the vessel, who stuck jto
bis post long enough to send Out
an S. O. S. call which was picked
Officers and crew escaped,
though the steamer sank quickly.
The accident was reported j lo
have been caused when the steam
er's steering pear became disabled
The Columbia Parillc Shipiinc
company of Portland is agem ifo:
the vessel. Surveyors and j-al-vage
crews will bc-Kin the woi H oi
raising the steamer tomorrow! it
was reported here.
PORTLAND. July 20.- The K.f
fincham loaded a part carg-ii ;
whfjat anil flrnir how miH U'a
i bound for San Francisco and Han
Pedro to complete loading.
The steamer was of 6, .'524 gKs
tonnage and 4. 671 net tonnage'
It was 4u2 feet long anri J2.1
feet in depth. The Kffingham wa
built in Seattle in Thejie
sel carried a crew of 43'.
Automobile of Bandits
Is Found in Seattle
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 20(.
Near the business district herb to
day a police detective fund
abandoned the automobile u.sod by
four bandits who a week agojhela
up a bank messenger on a busy
downtown corner and robbed, him
ot a satchel containing $25,000 in
j C MB
AGGREGATE OF INDEBTEDNESS
IN OREGON IS $107,400,593.
ACCORDING TO TAX OFFICIAL
IS ON WANE
Williams Criticises Farmers
and Hotel Men for Absence
Is interest in the rehearing of
the telephone rate case begirtning
Pror to the opening of the aft
ernoon session yesterday Fred A.
Williams', chairman of the public
service commission, who is presid
ing over the rehearing, levelled
criticism at the hotel men's asso
ciation and at the farmers.
"Xo one is here from the hotel
men's association," said Williams,
"and the farmers have nearly ail
left. It isn't fair to the commis
sion, to the telephone company
nor to anyone else. That has been
the experience with every rehear
ing we have ever held here. As
soon as it runs about a day, po
ple begin to leave."
Mr. Williams predicts that the
hearing will consume the remain
der of this week in Salem, and
whether it will then be moved to
Portland is still problematical.
Outlet from Sewer System
Said to Contaminate
Farm of Plaintiff
. Filing, a complaint' against. the
city of Mount Angel and asking
that she bo awarded damages in
the sum of 1 10.000. Clara U.
Hougham yesterday instituted pro
ceedings in Marion county circuit
Mrs. Ilcugham states that a
stream which flows across a 230
acre farm owned by her is con
taminated by the sewage lis
charged from the main trunk lin -of
the Mount Angel municipal
sewer system. The complaint fays
that the terminus of the sewer
isi upon a farm adjoining the
Hougham property, the small riv
ulet flowing onto this land and
causing the water to be so pol
luted that it is claimed to be un
fit for watering .stock or for other
Mrs. Hougham contends that
this condition menaces the health
of her family, farm employes and
the stock that depend uponu the
stream as a water supply. The
petition concludes with a request
for a judgment by court on .th
grounds that the situation con
stitutes' a wrongful trespass.
Marriage Records Sunk
In Sea; More Procured
VANCOUVKR. Wash., July 20.
Less than three months ifter
the marriage of Clarence C. Gil
bert to Marearetp'Brien aboard
the U. S. S. San Diego, all records
on board, including that of their
marriage, went to the bottom of
the ocean with tin' vessel. So
Cilbert and his wife come here
yesterday and were re-married,
taking care that tbir records
were an dry land this time.
The first marriage was in April,
10 ly w hen the San Diego was at
the Portfinouth. X. II., drydock.
tlilbert was in the service and
was a fireman on the San Diego.
Theshiy was sunk July 18. 1&1S.
Mr and Mrs. Gilbert are resi
dents of Ridcefield, "Wash.
Portland Boy Drowned
In Columbia River
RAINIER. Ore., July 20. Allen
j Johnson, 9 years old. of Portland.
was drowned in the Columbia riv
jer here late today when he was
j caught in a whirlpool. His body
was recovered a tew minutes att
erward and p"lmotors were used
for two hours in an attempt at re
suscitation. ARMY K.NTKRS.
CONSTANTINOPLE. July 20.
The Greek third army corps en
tered Eskir-Shehr this morning,
according to a wireless dispatch
received tonight-from tho Greek
Ml 1GEL SUED .
Ei IS. HGH1
Oregon's indebtedness, in
cluding all county, city,
school port, irrigation district
and drainage district bonds
and other obligations, aggre
gate 1107,400,593.84, accord
ing to a report filed with Gov
ernor Olcott last night by
Frank Lovell, state tax com
missioner. The survey -was made by
Mr. Lovell at the request of
Governor Olcott, following re
ceipt of an appeal for this in
formation from Louis F.
Goldsmith, of Portland, secre
tary of the State Taxpayers
league. The report was said
to be complete with the ex
ception of minor obligations
contracted by Gold -Hill, Free
water and Stanfield, which
have not yet been reported to
the tax commission.
A summary of the obligations
State of Oregon
Rural credit bonds, $450,000;
irrigation bonds, $390,000; high
way bonds, 324,140,000; total,
State obligations. $24,980,300;
county, April 5, .1921, $11, 355.
024.02: school. June 21. 1920.
f 7.118.508.08: city. April 5. 1921.
$48.081,961.74 ; Port, April 5,
1921. $8,640,000; irrigation. $6.
658.100; drainage. $566,700;
grand total. $107,400,598.84.
In making the survey Mr. Lov
ell was abe to compile the obliga
tions of the various counties,
school districts, municipalities,
ports, drainage districts and irri
gation districts up to and includ
ing April 5, 1921.
The indebtedness of the school
districts was brought down to
June 21, 1920, the last date of
contracting obligations prior to
starting the survey. Including the
indebtedness credited to Gold Hill.
Freewater and Stanfield, but not
yet reported, Mr. Lovell said the
grand total as shown in his report
would not he increased more than
a few thousand dolars.
County Obligations Shown.
The following summary shows
the obligations by counties, as re
ported to the state tax commis
sion. n;,jf.r County indebtedness.
$75,000; school, $316,739.61;
city. J85S.352.14; total, $1,250.
Kenton County indebtedness
$211,754.05; school, $140,577.90;
city. $349,608.34; total $701,
Clackamas County indebted
ness, $359,636.62; school. $347.
583.6".; city, $1,229,978.55; total
Clatsop County indebtedness,
$705. ROC. 15; school. $361,216.51;
city, $3, 889.284.14; port. $3,925.r
i.ou; total. $8,881,396.90.
Columbia Count v indebtedness
$347,108.63; schoo l.$l 58.402.99 ;
city, $281,835.15: drainage, $79.
70": total $867,046.77.
Coos County indebtedness.
$392,665.91; school. $320,485.17;
citv, $663,025.22; port, J940.O0O;
Crook County indebtedness.
(Continued on page 4)
Every coiemunity has its own
ncrsosal'ty. y much so, that with
v"i my own. acouain'-iaee oi
Ort gon, 1 b--licve 1 i-omH o al
most ii ii v of the larg'T town?
hlindtold'cd. end in a littl--- while
identify thf su from thr-ir general
-onversation and attitude. Do 've
11 reatize just what imti 'Ss';ons
we are making on our vis'tors. our
children. oi:r neighbors'.""
This is one of the interesting
v;tatemen?s made by M"an E. C
Robbins of th'- chair of business
ndministrarinn at the l'nier-It
,,r Orecon. who spoke at tho Open
Korum meeting of the Coini.ier
r.al club last night.
Two fNhtM-k Noted
The speaker told of a number
-f. startling surprises th-u the na
tion received during the late war.
The first shock was the fact tiiat
30 per cent of the drat'eer, were
shown to be physically unMttd
for soldiering It was certain
that of the womn nf th? -OMrtry.
a like larg" proportion would he
found as defective from a fair ef
ficiency standard. The se-ond
Bhock was, that one-third ot
those who passed the physical
tests, could not pass even the rudi
mentary tests for literacy, The
Girl of 13 Years Writes Mys
tery Note That Puts Police
Officers on Hop
"Take this to 748 North H)g'i
street and get $10 reward. Moth
er I am a prisoner of two men in
an auto license No. 22
The above note, signed "D",
earned strong men to sweat blood
at the Salem police station Tues
day. Officers searched lor r yhi
eal street numbers, phoied calls
to nearby cities, urged pnce of
ficers lo halt cars bearing num
bers similar to the illegibly given
in the mysterious m'ssive.
And what was the ans'.rrr?
I'uzxled .is. to whether 'he note
was a genuine call for distress or
a jokeless joke. Chief of Police
Moffitt gav the story to the press
and yesterday the formula of
the "mystery" was revealed as
A girl of 13, dissatisf'ed with
'aneied trouble at borue. A re
rolve' to nuike .".mother and fa
ther worry:" The note cast
adrift on tbe fairgrounds rond
whil- the little girl sought con
sultation in an ice cream soda at
a. Snlem refreshment parlor. A
subsequent cooling of the desire
for revenge rnd a. quiet return to
home and mother. A ?ri!g'cy. tn
which a slipper figured promi
nently when the parents discov
ered the trouble to which the po
lice officers had been placed.
Chief Moffttt secured light up
on the troublesome incident yes
terday and following his usual
custom refused to give rublkity
concerning a'juvenile offender for
a minor offense.
."We.wero all youngster once,"
reviews Moffitt, 'and needless
publicity of some of these kid
stunts can easily do a great deal
Rich Man Alleged Kidnaped
Returns; Held As Suspic
SIlAltON", Pa., July 20 Thom
as I). Randolph, business man of
Sharon, missing since Monday and
jfor whoso return a $50,000 ran
! com was said to have been de
imaiided by alleged abductors, was
arrested following his return to
iniirht to the home of hi.s father
i in-law Boyce FoKle, on orders of
j Mayor 1'runk Gilbert. He was
i held without bail on the technical
; charge of eing a suspicious per
!son, it was said.
; Randolph will be given a hear
jing tomorrow - before postal In
spectors ;md the district attorney.
' He' appeared to be exhausted and
i talked incoherently.
NS OF EUGENE
third alarming condition was the
fact that illiteracy and physical
defects were greater, proportion
ately, in 'the country thsn in the
city. There :s no reserve of clean.
stroMg. faultless blood outside o
the cities the tests showed that
the iest -actually ca.me from nf
b:t!) rather than rural districts. Of
one rural community which as a
U-d Cross agent he personally in
vestigated dcritig the war, reput
ed to be tho richest per capita,
most propero:rs rural community
in America, from -which 300 sol
diers had ?ene ' they tound 12U
c:.i?es where tho Red Cross ser
vices were needed. Thy actually
did give aid in 2G cass in this
rich rural district.
War lv ferrwl. Claim.
The fourth alarming condition
was he fact that, while so many
communities had sought for for
eign immigrants, laborers, in
vestors, few had attempted to as
similate or Americanize them. An
unorganized comnfunity develop
ment, had allowed them to con
tinue in their own continental
ways, unchecked, unnoticed. He
said that it was stated from' "Ln-
Continued on page 4)
: fiTii i iniiiTrn
b I ILL HI) tU
Jury Returns Report to Cor
oner After Two Hours Of
Deliberation Over Clash
ing Testimony '
ARE EQUALLY DIVIDED
Characteristics of Hair,
Hands and Feet Used
As Marks of Evidence ,
ROSEfcURG, OK July 20.
That the body found last
Wednesday: beneath the
wrecked and burned automo
bile of Dr. R. M. Urumficld,
a dentist of Roseburg, was
that of Dennis Russell and
that he came to his death
from gunshot wounds inflict
ed by a person or persons un
known, was! fhe verdict ren
dered tonight by a coroner's
fury, following: a two-day In
quest. ! j " I,"'
The jury reported its ver
dict after two hours deliber
ation. -. 1 -: ' .
During the y day ' a large
number of yritness were exam,
ined in an; Effort to establish
the identity of the body. Iden
tification was centered about
the hair, geberal build, hand 1
and feet, I ";, - ,
Two portions of the scalp,
found at the wreck, figured
principally iji the inquest, one
portion of the scalp being tak
en from the: body and the hair
thoroughly J washed,? cleaned
and preserved. The other por
tion was much larger, and car
ried a piece of the scalp bone.
The hair being quite heavy
over every point of : identifi
cation there was a dispute.
Some witnesses claimed that
the hair; resembled Brum
field's, others stating-lhat it t
was identical with that of
Russell. The general build of
the two meiji was shown to be
very nearly) the same. - Rus
sell's shoulders had a peculiar :
shape, some of the witnesses
stated, whilje others said that
the shoulders were exactly,
thoe of Brumfield. j
Those wjtnesses believing j
the body tb be that of Dr.
(Continued on page 4)
SAX KRAXCISCO, Jnlr SO. T.rrnrt
wre largely rt-pBite far i'ontMtd'
H-fpt bjr Han j Tranche todijr, 5 la 4.
Hall drnLped Krlly', pop fly in iha firit :
inning. leUinf in RHiirk and Klliaon,
while Krug'a frror in th third tuning '
! the 8! one tally. Tbree hit
brought in tw mora ran la th aarna '
' B. II. X.
Porllund , , ..!, 4 . 3
San J-'ranri-xTO i. t ' I '.' 1 1
Hatteri Hro and Uher; Lewia
and Xnm-w. - . ,- .-.. ? ;
OAKLAK0 17. SAXT UlJES t '-'''
H. M.T I.AKK J ITY. Jul- 'in. Oaklaad T
won an y t ( try thia afternoon, tak
irij the Kfrond, came of the irerira 17 to i
7 The lof-al pifrhera were lniiffectii
..ml rereired txor upKrt. , Knight- and !
Strand bit )ionie runa. . j j
, , r " fc.' R. II. T.. i
Oakland" 17. 21 8
Halt Lake ..... ...i..4i. f 14 ; 4 t
Iiatteriea Winn, Valentin and Mif
it; 1'olaon, Hiignr, Braum and Hjlrt.
SACRAMENTO e. VE1NOW
SACK A M KXro, VmK Xt 2"7--Rii. I
rmrnto turn! the table en Vernaa
here tod.iy defeatinir the Tijt 6 to V. !
1'rouli was tfuK-lifH for eulj four hit
by rh. titr. Compton aad lliti -featured
with jbotne rcna. - -
Vernon j .),.., 3 4 -1 :
Sacramento . j ... 18 1"
Jtiteri. eU-tJi. Ie aad liaaaak:
IToiiKh and Jtlliott. ... . . 1
AKCZl T8EATTUB B '
I. S ANObt-KS. July 80-boa Anr.lea
won uxlajr fra Seattle when Crawford
broke a lie in th eighth with a
double and KUiefer., nnsiac tor him.
aeored on a aenfie and ft inc!.
if . ' H if jp 1
oatti. v.l4u;, J!:,.; & 1 1 z
- Oardner Da Hey and fipetteear; Ueln.
hart, HuitheaJ and . Baldwin. . 4
w. u ret.
. 4t .624
6 .45 .51
.. 5 . 41 .67
AO -44 .577 '
.j 56 4K .549
., 64 ftl .50
ss 7 .an
, 2 77
Karraroento - J...
Loa Angele 4.,