The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 27, 1921, Page 1, Image 1

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" . ' I ,
Exhibit Presented at Tele
phone Rehearing Gives
Figures for Many Cities
! With Oregon Second. r1
Day jOpens With Attorney
Tomtmson Charging That
Spies Are in Camp
I Figures showing that out of 21
American cities ranging In popu
lation from 200,000 to 500,000.'
Portland pays the highest tele
phone l rates of all, with the ex
ception of Atlanta, Ga,, were sub
mitted; in evidence , at the tele
phone j rate rehearing yesterday,
as an exhibit submitted by EL C.
Willard. engineer retained by the
city ot: Portland.
; This exhibit showed that in
Portland the rate on, main line
business phones averages (123 a
year, ' 1 and two-party business
phones, $99 a, year, and that in
Atlanta ; the , main line business
phone averages $126, and the two
party line $117. For residence
phones the table showed that in
Portland the average per year for
a main line phone is $51, and
the two-party phone, ! $42. For
Atlanta the main lice residence
phone, $80, and the two-party
phone, $48..
Wage Induction Possible.
' One! exhibit furnished by Mr.
Willard Indicates that the city
may ask the commission to re
duce the wages of telephone era
ployes If necessary to bring about
a reduction in rates. The exhibit
showed that the wage average for
April, 11921, was 80 per cent
higher than the average for April,
11917, and that the cost of living
lor April, 1921, was only 41.7
jer ceAt higher, than, for April,
1917. It was shown that a . de
crease of 10 per cent . in wages
"would stilt leave the purchasing'
Irower joe the dollar far greater
on the comparative cost of living
basis 'than four, years ago, and
i-would result in a cut of $300,000
'a, year in the operating expenses
j of the telephone company. A
'long lift of citation! was read
: relative-to large, industries in the
United States that have decreased
wages In recent months. ,
' McXary Raise Objection.
At the opening of the afternoon
session Attorney John H. Mc
Nary objected , to Mr. Willard'a
direct examination; taking the
form ol' an analysis of the com
mission' order .of. December 31,
1 1916, fixing the rate base or val
uation of the telephone company
at $12,329,507 He made his ob
jection when Attorney Tomlin-
son' askied the .witness what part
i cf thl
represented Intangible
In support -of his motion
Attorney McNarjr read . from the
j commission order which granted
i a rehearing of the rate ase ' In
I -which . It was stated that argu
i znent of all previous orders was
closed by stare " decls, and that
L such argument could only- serve
to cloud the Issue. Mr. MeNary
Interpreted the move of the city
as one toward an attempt to show
! that the commission had over
iTalued the company properties,
f Cousin . Interprets,
i E. ML' Cousin interjected with
the remark that he proposed to
examine Into the correctness of
the raluation and alsothat he
would make an attack, on the fu
ture Investment feature.
After a short; recess the com
mission ruled that any data could
(Continued on page 5)
Roach-Freeman Duo Are Funniest
Women. Ever Seen Here; Natives
of Somewhere
When the Chautauqua manage
ment put' the Roach-Freenraan
duo on its program, astfun-mak-.
era, it scored !a bulls-eye, To fun
nier wonven would be hard to f'.nd
and nobody would know what
to do with them if he should find
em, tor they . would be uncontrol
lable. ,, .. V w.
Miss Roach must have bean
born of Scandinavian parentage in
the city of Dublin in the "hairt
o the Hlelanda."- She is certain
ly a native of all these dialects.
Pat, the foreman av the section
gang, and Harry - Lauder, the
canny millionaire who never spent
halt a cent, and. Ole, the terrlblo
Swede, jail shone there on the
platform through, the: Roach in
terpretations. s However, little
Harry Lauder never looked like
his Chautauqua counterfeit, but
BY FRANK 11 the state penitentiary are searching for Frank
Payne, 21 years old, who today gained his liberty through
a forged note presented to the gatekeeper at the prison
brickyard. !
" The note forged by Payne bore the purported signature
of J. W. Lewis, deputy warden of the institution, and indi-
cated thaf the convict had
yard to the highway gang
Payne had made his escape
ficers throughout the state
out for him
Young Payne was committed to the penitentiary from
Multnomah county on September 10, 1920, to serve a term
not to exceed five years for!
is described as having blue
pounds, five feet eight mete tall, and wearing glasses. He
was wearing a straw hat,! blue shirt and brown trousers.
A man answerinir that IdescriDtion was reported yester
day afternoon to have been been
. . , . m ! 1
Portland aDOUt 4 nines iirom
Questions-of supplies and re-1
oairs for the com in e year were
the chief consideration of j the
school board last night, For; the
second time the matter of; a bud
get was held over pending a meet
ing at which all of the school
board members will be present.!
A large number of recommenda
tions as to repairs and supplies for
the coming year were referred to
the committees holding their Jur
isdictions the most Important
Items being the contracts for sup
plies for the chemistry ana pnys
ics department and repairs of the
buildings, especially painting.
: : The supplies committee wa au
thorized to purchase 10 new type
writers for the commercial de
partment of the high school and
to arrange for the rent and repair
of others that will bring the total
number In the department up to
40, The board approved of a pol
icy of purchasing 10 new type
writers each year until the school
owned all of Its machines. This
year, contrary to previous custom,
the number of each make of ma
chine will be evenly divided be
tween Underwoods and Reming
tons. The! new. machines to be
purchased will be of the 1 Under
wood make. ! t
The question of whether the
board will be able to ; retain
possession of the teachers practice
house at the high school was an
other matter given consideration,
The present allowance made by
the officials under the ! Smith.
Hughes act Is insufficient to war
rant the maintenance of the house
next year. ' The matter was refer
red to a special committee com
posed of Superintendent Hug,
Paul Wallace and Walter Wln$low,
who are to conofer further with
the board administering the ! pro
visions of that act j
In case no better arranagements
can be made it Is held probable
that the house will be sold.; i
A letter was read from the com
missioner of Indian schools j ob
jecting to the action taken recent
ly by the school board in com
pelling students 'from the Indian
school at Chemawa to pay tuition
in the high school . The letter
stated that such action if made
permanently would seriously en
danger the present high standard
of the Chemawa school with, the
result that many would be at
tracted to other schools. It j also
claimed that it was unfair fof the
local board to allow Filipinos to
enter without tuition and yet pro
hibit the Indian. The action of
the board was based on the fact
that the school is outside of the
- or - Other Perhaps
that is to his own disparagement!
Miss Ruth Freeman also is a
versatile performer; with tolce,
piano and violin. The musical
skits presented by the pair jwere
as fine as ever came to j Satetr.
and their rendition of a number
of old heart-songs rose from the
common almost to the sublime.
One forgot all the dialect and the
mimicry and the burlesque, in the
dignity of of these beautiful old
songs, ao beautifully presented.
And then they tumbled the house
of cards to the floor with ye run
nier burlesques. , j
The wbble, performance V&a a
laugh-maker of the highest jtyps.
t ought to be worth $50,0001 to a
community like Salem for Its fr
getfulness of the dreary and its
lightsome play in the sunshine of
transferred from the brick
When it became, known that
search was taken up and of
were notified to be on the look-
assault with intent to rob. He
eyes, blonde hair, weighing 125
traveling in the direction of
IV - J
nere on me nver xoau
school district and that the tax
payers of the district were being
torced to pay for their education.
There were well toward 75 pupils
from the Indian school registered
at the high school last fall.
The matter of tuition for the
Chemawa students was made a
special order of business at the
next meting.
Roseburg Sheriff Goes Into
California In Search
For Brumfield
ROSEBURG, Or., July 26.
Sheriff Sam W. Starmer left here
tonight for northeastern Califor
nia, where he will take up the
trail of an autoist believed to be
Dr. R. M. Brumfield, wanted (ere
on a charge of murdering Dennis
Russell on July 13.
The autoist sought was iden
tified by Dr. R. B. and M. J. Shoe
maker near Crater Lake park as
Dr. Brumfield. The Shoemakers
say that they saw Brumfield last
Saturday afternoon nine miles
from the boundary of Crater Lake
Harry Hildeburn, .a Roseburg
contractor, well acquainted with
Dr. Brumfield, was met by the
Shoemakers at the boundary and
he immediately went to the place
where the car driven by Brum
field had been seen. Me failed
to pass the dentist on the road
and did not see his car although
he searched carefully for it. As
there i a road leading east about
a quarter of a mile from where
the Brumfield machine was seen,
it Is supposed that he took this
road and went into' Klamath Falls
or Lakeview.
Mrs. L C. Brotherton
Dies At Her Home Here
Mrs. L. C. Brotherton died at
11 o'clock last night at the fam
ily home, 333 South Church
street, Salem, after an illness of
several months. She had lived
for the last 15 years in Salem.
She is survived by her husband,
and her son Donald Brotherton of
Salem; her mother, Mrs. Joanna
Wilson; her sisters Mrs. Mabel
Bodaker. Mrs. Ruth Lyons and
Fannie Wilson, of Lyons, Or.; her
brothers. Hoyt Wilson of Oregon
City, Claude Wilson of Mill City
and Ralph Wilson of Mehama.
Funeral arrangements will be
later announced by Rigdon &
TOKIO, July 26. By The
Associated Press) The Koku
min Shimbun, the militarist or
gan, said today it is astounded
that Japan la anxious to settle the
Yap and Shantung questions be
fore the proposed conferences on
Far Eastern questions and disarm
MADERA. Cal., July 26. Llo
tation of $28,000,000 irrigation
bonds to provide for the Madera
Irrigation project, was authorized
at an election today.
f p
Stefansson His Own Best
Companion, But Is In
teresting Genius on Chau
tauqua Platform.
Thrilling Recital of Adven
ture and Discovery
Hypnotizes Audience
They say that a man Decoraes
like-what he eats. The beet-eater
has a red face aud a bass voice,;
the muttonsr will be sheepish and
apologetic; the vegetarian may b3
either a turnip or a cabbage. And
t"he man who eats polar bear up
beyond the Arctic circle would
most likely be as cold as the
North Pole even though he be as
brilliant as thg aurora liorealis.
Stefansson is that. Hut it isn't
Rood for any man to flock ott by
him.elf, for years at a time, with
no companions save mu3koxen
and the caribou and the bears he
can kill and eat. The outslda
creatures may be good food, but
they'rs certainly-not social assets.
Stefansson has learned to look. to
himself as the great source of en
tertainment guidance, strength.
Maybe He's ; Us. lit .
Maybe he's right. Maybe 4be
civilized peop'e who depend on
each other for their amusements,
their confidences, thefr burial
when they're dead, ought to go
out into Stefansson's wilderness
and run the legs off a fsw lonK
necked "Nenooks", and drink the
bear blood and wear the bear
skins for clothes, in order to be
properly reserved.
Again, maybe he's wrong. Thera
is a contemptuous, contemptible
selfishness about the professional
hermit that marks him for a
weakling where normal roan
should be strongest in his
friendships, his friendliness.
Stefansson is a sure-fire genlu3
of his kind. The man who could
take his one rifle, and leaving
fishhooks,, nets, shotguns, traps
and the whole grocery store be
hind, set out to forage his way
for a tour of the frozen roof of
the world alone, is brave: and i'
he makes it, he's certainly capa
ble. He may be foolish qulen
sabe? Men have gone over Niag
ara Falls in a barrel. Those who
died were plain fools. Those who
lived were heroes of their kina,
for they showed one more new
and bitter experisnce that a
lucky man might live throusn.
Even a barrel-man might be dec
orated by kings, for being a brave
genius who was lucky.
Story Intensely Interesting
However, the Stefansson story
of the Artie as told at Chautauqua
last night is of absorbing interest.
With him, it is more than merely
a place for Don Quixotic heroism,
but a land whre there should &e
homes, and farms, and cities, an1
mines and factories and pasture
lands to feed the flocks of the
whole world. It should be a
breeding land and abbattoir fr
meats to ko the tabls of all civi
lization One can see that he be
lieves in the Artie lowlands as the
average Callfornian believes in his
climate and his poppies and his
native sons.
Records Prove Claims
At that, he has some of the
records to prove his claims. The
reindeer and caribou actually do
live there all the year through. So
do the muskoxen; these are fat
ter in, January than they are in
July. Eight kinds of animals live
there, 500 miles beyond the Arc
tic circle, through the whole year.
The caribou, the musk ox, the po
lar bear, the worl', the fox. the
weasel, the mouss and the seal.
Stefansson's party brought back
750 varieties or plants and flow
ers from tha Arctic. Texas boast i
only 700.
The coldest recorded tempera
ture at Point Barrow, on the Arc
tic ocean, is '; Cegrees below
zero. Havre, Mont., has bad it
08 below, and one point in Siber
ia north of Irkutsk,' where they
raise merchantable crops of cer
eals and have a regular Caucas
ian civilization, fhe record is 53
below zero showing that the Ca
nadian and Greenland Arctic cli
mate Is excessively mild. Tne
summer temperature runs up to
110 degrees above zero. It has
been that at Fort Yukon, within
the circle. The average tempera
ture of the far northland Is- thu
shown to ba a fine average, like
Pat romnarine himself to the
Apollo Belvidere. P.egorry."
(Continued on page 5)
en p imm5
Industrial Accident Commis
sion Complies to Letter With
Olcott's New Policy
Because of the action of Gover
nor Olqott. who recently issued a
letter Urging economy on the part
of state officials, the state in
dustrial accident commission an
nounced yesterday that the de
partment would not send a repre
sentative to the annual meeting
of the; interstate association of
accident boards and commissions
t-his year.
i he Sessions are scheduled for
Chicago in September.
W. T, Kirk, a member of the
commission, had previously been
selected o make the trip..
Wife of Albany Editor
! Dies at Pleasant Hill
EUGENE, Or., July 26. Mrs.
Wallace Eakin, wife of the city
editor fat the Albany Daily Dem
ocrat, died at the. home of her
brother. E. B. Tinker at Pleasant
Hill, near this city, today at the
age of 26 years. Mrs. Eakin was
a resident of Eugene for 12 years
previous to her marriage to Mr.
Eakin. j She was Alice Miriam
Tinker, daughter of S. B. Tinker,
and was a former student of the
University of Oregon.
GENEVA, Switzerland, July i.
The states to be represented on
the economic blockade commission
of the league of nations have
named their delegates as follows:
Franceji Jean Gout; Switzerland,
Max Huber; Norway, Christian
Sparre Japan, Minoru Oka; Cu
ba, Dr j Aristide de Aguero y Bet
an court; Spain, Pablo Garnica;
Italy, Carlo Schanzer.
Declaring that there is an apparent effort to "browbeat
all crafts of the building trades into working below the wage
scale,' the Central Labor council of Salem at a regular ses
sion last night issued the following statements referring to
the reported controversy between the carpenters' local, of
Salem and the building committee of the Salem Hospital association.
"The!i Salem Trades and Labor j
council has taken under consider- j
ation the- grievance filed by the
carpenters and will Investigate all
angles pf the controversy appar
ently developing in. the building
of the Salem hospital.
"Certain members of the hos
pitAl board came before the labor
body lafet year and promised the
labor organizations of Salem that
if they would get behind the hos
pital movement that Salem labor
would be employed and that or
ganized labor would be given
credit for its share of assistance
as gived.
"Repbrts are brought to the
Central I Labor council that the
members of the hospital board
have succeeded in violating the
carpenters' rules and intend to
brow-beat all crafts in the build
ing traces into working below the
wa?e sdale.
"Thej; Central Labor council
doe not want to place the Salem
hopitail upon the unfair list,
but does intend to ascertain the
identity of those members of the
hospital board who have misre
presented the attitude of the la
bor organizations with apparent
aim to prejudice public sentiment
against; the right and, just stand
taken by the carpenters' local of
this city.
"Organized labor desires to aid
in building the Salem hospital,
but it does not intend that the
cheap tabor advocates on the hos
pital board shall be unmolested
in apparent efforts to scalp the
working man's wage.
"The. statements are authorized
. T .
DALLAS, Or., July 2G. ..
(Special to The Statesman)
Ab. Magers, a brother of
James Magers of this city,
formerly a resident of Salem
but now living in Portland,!
was injured, fatally, it is be
lieved, about 1 o'clock this af-j
ternoon when an automobile
truck he was driving was
struck by a Southern Pacific j
freight engine. . I
The accident happened on
Church street just west of
3ak street in this city. Mr.
Magers and a nephew named
Roth had returned just before
noon from a trip to the coast
and had dinner at the home of
his brother who lives at Oak
and Church streets.!
About 1 o'clock the party
started to leave for Portland
and had just started the truck
across the Southern Pacific
tracks along Church street
when the engine hit the truck.
Eye witnesses say they
thought Mr. Magers did not
notice the approaching engine
which had been to the water
tank as he started across the
tracks. .
It(-thL?aps From Danger
Mr. Roth apparently saw ths
approaching danger as iv leaped
from the truck befor? the engine
struck It and escaped uninjured.
Mr. Magers, Vitxo is a large man
was unable to leave the machine,
and was caught between the starr
ing wheel and the back of the
seat as it was bent forward, and
received what is believed td be in
ternal injuries. An operation al
so was made for trepanning this
atternoon as his skull was brolren
from force of the impact.
The trucl', a new Stewart ton
and one-half machine, was re
duced to scrap Iron. That both
men were not killed Is a miracle
(Continued on page S)
by the Salem Labor council."
It ia understood that the hos
pital building committee contract
ed with C. Van Patten & Son,,
builders, that the carpenter labor
was not to be more than $C a
day. The local scale lias been
$7.20, or 90 cents an hour. The
other rate would be 75 cents an
"This contract was entered in
to in good faith," states Thomas
H. Kay. member of the commit
tee. "The committee has not
been formally notified that the
union has raised an objection to
the wage scale set, though, we
have heard some talk of such act
ion." "The committee fixed this rate
ol $6 a day, as a matter of jus
tice to allvroncerned." said Henry
Meyers, another member. "The
members took into consideration
the n.arket decrease in the cost
of living, and feel that the price
is just to all."
The building' committee com
prise William McGilchrist, chair
man; T. H. Kay. Russell Catlin,
Henry Meyers and R. E. L. Stein-
It was stated from the carpen
ters union that the matter had
been discussed, but that no action
had been made public looking to
wards putting the hospital on the
unfair li$t. ;
A report from the committee
states that only the most rigid
economy will allow the building
to be built for early use. The
subscriptions are still approxi
mately 115,000 under the total
cost of the building.
State Superintendent Church
ill Declines to Become Can
didate for Position
J. A. Churchill, state superin
tendent of public instruction, Is
not a candidate for the presidency
of the normal school at Moji
mouth. This was announced py
Mr. Churchill yesterday, after he
had been implored by many fof
his friends to enter he -contest
Tor the position. I
"While I appreciate the con
sideration of my friendg afd
members of the board of regents,"
said Mr. Churchill, "I prefer to
remain in my present position.
The office of state superintendent
of schools offers a challenge da!y
iq ones energies and ability, md
there is so much to be done in
the way of raising the standards
or education In the state that I
ask nothing better than to be
permuted to assist In furnishing
me leaciersnip that will make the
attainment of higher standards
VVoman Injured in Brodks
Accident Succumbs After
' Long Suffering
Mrs. Roy Westley, of St. Johfis,
Portland, died early - Tuesday
morning at the Salem hospital
trom injuries received July
whett the car in which she was a
passenger Was crashed into
the fast-driven car of E. 0.
borne, Portland er, who is fac
charges resulting from the 'add
dent. Mrs. WeBtley Is the secolnd
victim of the crash that occurred
on ine racmc highway near
Brooks, Rudolph. Samuelson, a
passenger in the Osborne nja-
chine, dying a few hours later of
injuries received in the collision.
Mrs. Westiey was 27 years old
and i& survived by her husband.
her parents, Mr. and Mrs.. J. f A.
Maplethorpe, of Los Angeles, nbw
in this city, and by her daughter.
4 years old, who sustained minor
injuries in the accident. j
Mrs. Westley formerly lived in
this city. Funeral services wUl
be held Thursday at 2 p. m. from
the Rigdon chapel. Interment Will
be at the I. O. O. F. cemetery.
College President's Body
Found in Deep Crevice
. , . i
CAL.GARY.Alta., July 26. T.he
dead body of Dr. W. E. Stohe,
president of Purdue University,
Lafayette, Ind.. who dissapeafed
July 15 from Walking Tour camp
at the foot of Mount Assiniboiiie,
has been found at the bottom
a very deep precipice.
His wife is reported to hive
been found alive.
Body Found in Portland
Is Identified by Friends
PORTLAND. Ore., July 26. J
Identification of the body found jfn
Fulton park Saturday afternoon as
that of Andrew Olsen. a Swede, $0
years old, was established today by
the coroner's office on information
furnished by a friend of Olsen
Olsen had been sick since Christ
mas ami .unable to. work. He dis
appeared July 9.
ISRPEMING. Mich.. July 24.
rnnr workmen were killed in
explosion here today which wreck
ed the dvnamite mixing house arid
the nitroglycerine storage house
of the Hercules Powder companyj
TEXXARKAJS'A, Tex., July 26-i-Masked
men tonight entered the
dancing pavilion at Spring Lake
park, a municipal pleasure ground,
and carried olt Gordon Harrison;
negro orchestra, leader. i
Capitulation of Illinois Exec
utive to Take Place Today i
In Offices of His Counsel
In Chicago., f .'.I
! i , ' I
-I- . ,
Missive Says Official. Will
Deliver Himself up Withf
out Resistance
Governor Small, from the offrce
of one of his counsel In Chicago,
Is reported tonight, ftccordlnrl to
word received here, to have of
fered to surrender himself with-!
out resistance to Sangamon coun
ty authorities on warrants chairg-i
ing embeztlement of state tuadf
while treasurer of Illinois. ' j j
Sheriff Henry. Mester announce
ed late tonight he had received
the following message' from Chi
cago: ' ' . , . j
To the sheriff of Sangamon
county: . v
"This is to advise you that Gov
ernor Len Small is ready to sab'
rait! to you or any of your detu
ties; or to the sheriff of Cook
county, according to your dlrec
tions. to any persons designated
as agents at any time tomorrdw,
Wednesday, July 27, 1921, ia tsiy
office, Chicago, III., in submfs
slori to the capias . which I under
stood Judge .Smith has directed
you) to execute on the governor, i
In order to conserve all parties' j
rights, please advise me henou !
will come to Chicago. i
(Signed) "Albert Flak,
counsel for Governor Len Small.
fjovermor Leave CapltaL 1 i
Although Circuit. Judge E. S. '
smith today held that Gorenlor
Lenl Smairwas subject to arrest
following indictment on char re
of embezzlement and conspiracy
to defraud the state, while stte
treasurer, warrants had not bjen
served tonight, and the governor
left j the capital,, presumably for
his son's home at Kankakee.- f t
Sangamon county officials in-1
nounced that "diplomacy" woild'
be used in causing the governor's
arrest. .
Attorney . General TJrundsre,
impelling orce behind the trfcis
ury probe, left for Chicago on tb3
same train with the governor, i
. i Trace Itefod. s -
Truce overtures by State's At
torney Mortimer, who t suggested
conference between county au
thorities and representative .of
f Continued on part 6V
SAM 1RAXC18CO. Joly 2.BlHkt '
Rail ; Uk 12 to O today, g.n Trntl$m l
Hat won their tenth atralfht (am. Tbf
lwl hit Goold'i offering f all tor-1
nr of tha let nd err teas s (he '
Frnei! toam hit aslr and aH-d i
t a . Aw. Klluoa a4 KH
mad hotnn rsn dorlar . tha sate, jail
iniojleft fit-Id. j T j
Iaff7 Lei, Rait Lak Mtfictdfr. tfm-
tinned him batting Mmk mud fathered i
two minglM and a Aonbla ia ,thra titae
up. Ila bti now hit safely ia SI ran-j
eml,ir Sanaa.' -
,..- -. R-'irjE.!
Suit I.ak ..., o 7 i j
San Franriro .. 13 14 (, i
Hattrw Gould and Briar; O'Poul
and. Xgntw. ' ' I
1.08 tAMJKLES, J.!r 2. ftaoramcato
hld a lead in Ita Itrat can at tha r
aerw-k with 1 Anrelee until tha ev
enth innitir when tha Wala nada three
ran, the final, heiag K-raraTit 3. U
An!e 3. ; Ia tha aerenth Grirra ami
fraWford aifcjrlad, Neinoff aaerifired an.!
doablea by I.inilimora aRd iialdwia tat
threa rvaoera arer tha' plat. f
Sarramrnto - j... - . ..., ,jJ.:.;'.r..'i. 4 i
Iam Ancele ....... 's - 9 ! l ;
Haftriea Kitterr aad Ooak; Aid
ridM and Baldwin. . !
P0TLAJfI. r.. Jul as. Varan
eaailjr defeated Portland today, 7 to: 4.1
aft-rl the Barere had arnaired a iwe
run lead in the firnt on Haln'a homer With
Urnin on He. lieOraw atarted for the;
Titter bat in the -aeeotid, with two on (
and none oat wan relieved by froati a 1
reerait from tha north we. t, who hot
onljr ! pitched lino ball hat made two hit ;
in three timea up. Hyatt mada a iioine
run on tne into. xn .core
R, T . j T.
t o:
1'ortland .
4 lot S
Uattertea UrGraw. 0ma and ICin
nah; Johnwa, Ron and Baker.
! BTuronro or the clubs '
W. U T-
nan. r ranetaeo t , :
Oakland ,
l-O 1 Anrelea v . , , ,
Seattle ,
Halt I.aka , -
74 41
: M : 4
61 41
W 4'
T 5T
89 V
U 63