The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, July 30, 1921, Page 1, Image 1

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The Statesman receive th leaded
wire import of i the Associated
Press, the greatest od nasi re
liable press association la toe
world. - . . , , , - :
i .
' J f atPrflf y .lair ; moderate wes-
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Managers of Portland Hosl
l telries Called to Stand in
Telephone Rate Rehearing
Yesterday. .
Attorney for City of Portland
Will Record Further
4 i Depositions
--The public service commission
adjourned the Salem end of the
telephone rate case at 2 o clock
3 esterday afternoon, and the hear
log will reconvene la Portland
Monday at 2 o'clock.
The last, day in Salem, with
Lawrence McNary and represen
tatives of the Oregon Hotel Men's
association on hand to assail the
telephone company. ;
II. M. Tomlinson, attorney who
rebresents the city of Portland In
the case; and his assistants, and
E. M. Cousin returned to Portland
Friday bight. They win reappear
In the I case when it is resumed
in Portland.
. Hugo Increases Cited.
E. C, Cornell,, manager of the
Alexandria hotel, the first witness
called yesterday, declared that
the general telephone service at
his 'jplace . had increased in ex
pense 82.46 per cent. The ex
pense of the tour trunks, has in
creased, he said, 61 per ceat, ,tho
switchboard 108 pet. cent, the
room stations llf.65 per cent and
the office phone 50 ber cent.
In cross-examination Attorney
Shaw of the telephone company
reminded the .witness that in an
increase of May, 1919, only tho
' trunk lines of hotels had been
affected and that in an increase
In-. December, 1919. the hotels
were not affected at all, and asked
If this would not warrant a con
siderable increase by the order
of last March.
Young Exhibit I'sed. '
Referring to an exhibit sub
mitted by Alexander Young of
Portland, showing that in Vanu
ary and February Of this year the
pacific Telephone & Telegraph
company had. run ; into a , deficit
of 138.68S in Oregon. Attorney
Shaw asked the witness if he
could see the necessity of . the
Company's increasing its rates.
', "Either that or eliminating
some Of its expenses." said Mr.
Cornell, lie said that a 30 per
rent Increase for . the hotels might
bo reasonable and reminded the
attorney that the hotels, furnish
a considerable, telephone revenue
for the company.
. '. Fair Iterurn Xamed.
-t Shaw asked Cornell what he
would consider a fair return for
,the hotel business.
, "1 should be very glad to have
a gross return of 10 per cent."
answered Cornell. "It Is differ
ent with a corporation the size
of the telephone ' company. I
think 6 per cent would be fair
or Buch a, concern."
- i Mr. Cornell asked the attorney
the reasons for an increase in tho
charge for room phones from 3
to 75 cents a month, when all
the expense of the stations falls
on the -hotels. Shaw tried to ex-
(Continued on page 2)
Another Fling a ( Governor Taken
by State Treasurer Hofi Relative
to Cutting Down of Expenditures
O. P. Hoff, state treasurer, following receipt of a
'Communication from Governor Olcott urging, that the
heads of all state departments and state institutions
curtail their expenditures as much as possible, issued a
statement, as follows:
r "n, April of this year, W. A. Dalziel, deputy state
sealer of weights and measures, asked my permission to
attend a national, convention at Washington. This con
vention, it was said,;was to be attended by practically
all sealers of weights and measures in the United States.
"Sometime ago J was invited tov attend a conven
tion of secretaries of state, to be held at Helena, Mont.,
v early in August.
, "I refused permission to the deputy sealer to attend
, the Washington convention, and in response to the invi
tation extended me to attend the conference of secretar
ies of state, I declined. i; ; - . . "
O "I heretofore, neglected to advertise these matters'
CHICAGO, July 29. Before the eyes of a terrorized
throng in a crowded court room today Henry D. KellogK,
known as the millionaire policeman shot and fatally wound
ed Lemuel O. Ackley, an attorney, and then sent a bullet
through his own head. Ackley
hospital and the death of Kellogg was expected during the
The tragedy resulted from
two men over a farm, both claiming title to the property
through tKe purchase of tax claims. Kellogg had been sum
moned into court to answer a
obeying an order awarding
Charles A. McDonald of the
to 15 days in jail for refusing
him of the property
As the judge delivered the sentence Kellogg, who was in
uniform, rose from his seat and drawing his pistol stepped
toward Ackley, who was standing at the bar. He fired six
shots, four of which went wild. Ackley fell to the floor with
a bullet through his body and an instant later his assailant
fell beside him, a bullet through his head.
The courtroom was in a turmoil in an instant. Shriek
ing women ran toward the exits, some fainting on the way.
Police finally restored order.
A total of 45 carloads of cher
ries was shipped fresh by the
Oregon Growers' Co-operative as
sociation during the season just
passed. It is interesting to note
that of this number, 3? solid cars
were Bhlpped to such eastern mar
kets as New York, Boston, Chi
cago, Baltimore, Pittsburgh, Min
neapolis and Cleveland.
"Mistland" cherries this year
received the widest distribution of
their history and were scattered
all the way to the east coast and
up and down the western coast
Packing Is Carful
Very favorable weather condi
tions Hnrinp tho rrnvlnr and nllr-
ing season minimized ,the trouble
so often experienced with brown I
The Ituslans used to have the
right idea about music. They ;
picked out some of the best sing
ers from every company, gave
them light loads and no ' guard
duties and special privileges, re
quiring them only to sing while
on the march. The Russian music
is mystical, weird, full of strange,
close harmonies. It is not always
such as would cheer peoples to
higher activities. But it certainly
cheered the Russ armies of the
czar to some of the most marvel
lous feats of arms and of dogged
heroism, in the days before the
empire fell.
Walter Jenkins left Oregon to
serve as song leader in the World
war. Perhaps the singers have
done more to keep the armies
sane than the generals or the
statesmen. Some of these singers
earned the distlnctloned service
to IT
died while being taken to a
a court battle between the
charge of contempt in dis
the farm to Ackley. Judge
criminal court, sentenced him
to obey an order dispossessing
rot and made it possible to ship
the fniit long distances with little
of this trouble showing up. Care
ful sorting and packing was an
other inportant factor.
No reasonable effort was spared
to insure their eary arrival on
the market in good condition and
most of them went through in the
very finest of condition, meeting
a good demand in all sectlon.i to
Which they were shipped.
Washington Draws Hravily
Less than car lots were shipped
as far north a3 Seattle and Spo
kane and south to San Francisco
and Sacramento. Portland re
ceived many of the cherries and
other shipments weat to Bend and
(Con tinned en page 6)
cross where mere gun-bearers and
torpedoists and gas-fighters hard
ly earned their salt by what they
actually accomplished.
Makes Them Sing
So that's the suggested story of
Walter Jenkins, who came yester
day to lead the community sing
ing at the Chautauqua, well, he
sure led them! He made them
sing; he made them laugh; he
made them join in and do some
thing other than stand like wod
en Indians. Maybe some of these
little ditties are foolish but
when they scrape a sour man out
of his shell into the sweet sun
shine and the cleansing air of the
outdoors, they aren't foolish
theyare sublime. Singers like
Walter Jenkins may look like
play-actors, but theyi are doctors
and soul healers instead, and they
are worth many times the money.
Two apMarancrs Made
Mr. Jenkins appeared twico
Friday in the preludes at the aft
ernon and evening entertainments
and some of his own solo work
was fine. There wasn't enough of
it. but it certainly left a good
taste in the public mouth. His ac
companist. Reed, whom he intro
duced as "six feet and almost six
Inches of music," played a fine
accompaniment, and his solo ren
dition of Liszt's Sixth Hungarian
Rhapsody at the evevning pro
gram was one of the most brilliant
musical number of the season.
Another number, the Turkish Pa
trol, by Beethoven-Rubinstein,
was beautifully rendered.
One of the real delights of th
whole Chautauqua was the ad
dress of Father D. J. Cronin of
Lincoln, Neb., on "The Weed.
and Flowers of Literature." He
hardly needs the announcement
that he is an Irishman; it nun;
out all over him, in his blue eye,
liia frckhs, his brogue that he
couldn't hide. He never read all
the merriment of his address
from the good literature he has
studier or the bad weeds be has
worried out of the garden of lit
erature: he made it himself. His
audience was convulsed with
laughter but not quite all of it
Mr shipments
(Con tinned on page 6)
Citizen Soldiery First in
Ninth Corps Area States
and Second in National,
Says Federal Report.
Present Strength in State is
Far Beyond National De
fense Requirements
Oregon's national guard com
pleted its fiscal year as tho first
state in the Ninth corps area in
relative strength and eflecuvt
noss, according to the official ta
bles of standing received from
the federal government by George
A. White, adjutant general of
Orrgon. Oregon finished the gov
ernment fiscal yo-AV nine points
ahead of the state of Washington
which is in second place among
the western and northwestern
states o: the Ninth corps area,
Idaho in third place is 1 y points
behind Or?gon arid aliCfornia 4 6
points behind.
Pay Qualification Met
The government's compilation
also showea that Oregon has not
only met all organization require
ments for 1921 but has sufficient
enrolled strength at this time to
qualify for federal pay and dis
bursements for 1922 on the pres
ent strength.. , The present
Btrangth of the Oregon citizen
soldiery recognized by the gov
ernment is 2125 whereas a total
strength of 1500 would have met
the requirements of the national
defense act.
Witto Krcotmition Received
In addition to leading all west
ern states belonging to the Ninth
corns area ureRon s nauonm
KUiird stands out eonspicuousl'
in the entire national guard in th
Tnited States, by being in second
olace among all stat?s and terri
tories. Oregon leads New York
Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Minn?
eota and other states which were
noted for the effective organsza-
t'nn dnrinsr the war and is ex
ceeded by Connecticut which holds
first place m the I nited Maies
Rise Is Rapid
Oregon has climbed from ninth
to beconu place in the United
States during the past year and
has held first place in the Ninth
corps area fur 10 consecutive
Minnesota, which h-!d second
place last month, lapsed into th'J"
place behind Oregon in June. The
state of Washington secured
fourth place in th? national pro
cession. Money Taken in Seattle Hold
up Passed on Banks
And Merchants
stoleb oner
j err. Canning A; Packing company
qw xti v Julv !) Evidence ' of Salem has taken in aiproxi
that the $2f; 000 in'currency tak- mately 700 tons of loganberries.
r ; in a "00 tons of strawberries. 150
daring daylight holdup in the bus
iness district her? io weeks ago,
is being slowly circulated ber
was uncovered today, according
to police detectives.
The detectives said they hal
recovered four more of the two
hundred $100 bills in the loot.
Called to a downtown confection
ery store by a cashier who was
suspicions of a new $100 bill
proferred by a customer, police
readily found the customer. Hq
turned out to be John H. Maloney,
proprietor of a hotel here, and he
explained to the police that he
had three more $100 hills which,
he said, had been given him at
a local bank. The bills, accord
ing to the police, bore the serial
numbers ot some of the stolen
money. The police were unable
to learn from whom the bank re
ceived the bills.
Four armed men took part in
the robbery, escaping in a motor
car. ard.the police are convinced
that one or more of them re
mained in 'hiding here.
Rev. E. T. McCarthy, pastor of a
church ln Engene arrived here
from the Far East today on the
Pacific Mail liner Golden State.
Colonel White, Secretary Ko
zer, Warden Compton and
Others Are in Party
Governor Ren W. Olcott. Colo
nel George A. White, Secretary of
State Sam Kozer, Warden Louis
and Lyman G. Rice of the Oregon j
soldier aid commission form ;i !
party that leaves this morning for j
Hood River at which point they
will join lesionarrts irom all Ore
gon for a two day's ramble over
Mount Hood.
Over the Top" is the motto of
the Hood River post, American
legion, that has charge of the
climb. While ex-service men from
the Pacific northwest have been
urged to attend, the ciunb is op.-u ,
quer Mount Hood. Dy a "no
profit" plan, the legionairres are
able to offer guides, auto trans-
portation from Hood River to the 1
trail and food Tor five meal re-
quired for the sum of ?i2.50.
Those who join the partv are to
furnish their own blankets, cup. Despite the withdrawal of
tnolKi0ls!,anoket! ?la9-K8- .JIithe dinner invitations, Lord
possible, an alpine staff should
also be caried,
Drivers who leave their
cars in mid-street violate
ci;y traffic code as well as
fire ordinances. -
Streets are blocked in vi
cinity of 'Wilson iark inter
fering with traffic and caus
ing menace to life and prop
erty becaus-j of resulting
Third complaint is that
drivers park cars within 20
foot radius of fire hydrants
Machines parked in ac
cordance with ordinance
locked in by code violators.
Many cars parked too near
fire hydrants.
That drastic action will be tak
en should cortaln automobile
drivers continue to block tho
streets in the Vifinity of Will. son
park during tho si mi-weekly b;irul
concerts, was announced lar.: nisht
by Chief of Police Verden Mol'fitt
"I only intended to leave my
car for a few minutes," is thj
plea made by nearly all of the six
Already this year the Produc-
tons of cherries and will handle
100 tons of blackberries. Three
cars of strawberries were put
down in barrels and preserved in
sugar for cold storage until they
are worked up into jam, and
some- of the cherries were treated
in the same way, and a car of
Iogans, IPO barrels, is now beln?
prepared for shipment.
A new grinder or attrition mill
is being installed at the King's
Products factory for use in th3 j Cronkhite's Father to .
manufacture of pumpkin flour. .
This is a late development in the! Act Against POtnier
culinery world, but one of the!
most welcome additions to all the j TACOMA. Wash, July 29
list of household conveniences, j Major General Adelbert Cronk
It extends the limits of the pump-i hit father of tho late Maior
kin pie all over the world; to the
frozen Arctic, to the burning Sa
hara desert, to the tropical wil
derness and the trackless ocean.
With powdered milk and pump
kin flour, the great American
Puritan pumpkin pie can now en
circle the globe like a wireless
message, and make itself at homo i
in the remotest clime. The re
sponse of the market to this im
portant new dietary. product has
been instant and gratifying. Th
Salem comaouy expects, to handle
fully 600 tons of pumpkins thii
year to be made Into flour. The
pumpkins, which are being grown
by contract, lose about eight
Lord Northcliife, the most
widely known newspaper pub
lisher of the British isles, left
Washington tonight after a
two-day visit without having
been entertained at the Brit
ish embassy and without hav
ing received from embassy of-
i ficials any of those attentions
I usually accorded by foreign
fellow countrymen.
Roth embassy officials ancl
L.?rd -rthcllffe maintained
silence today with regard to
the withdrawal of invitations
extended the publisher to stop
at the embassy and to attend
a dinner which was to have
been given in his honor there
last night.
Curzon Still Blamed.
The viscount, however.
was understood still to regard
the withdrawal of the invita
tions as an outgrowth of the
controversy nowT raeriner in
Rno-ln nri hfturocn tU XTfc
"T ' T j
cliffe press and Lord Curzon,
ve fsntisn iorcign minister.
IContinued on pace 21
persons whose cars were tagged
by police officers last night when
the vehicles were found standing
driverless in middle of Court
street. Ope car was towed to the
police siation and several other
machines were moved out of the
traffic route by offioers.
"Minute" Is Hour.
In 'Claiming the car at the po
lice station, the owner explained
that he had left the machine, in
tending to be absent only for a
"minute." Chief Moffitt's records
show that the "minute" was over
an hour in length.
State street. Court street and
North Cottage street parking
spaces along the curbs were all
occupied during last night's con
cert and this caused many owners
to attempt to form a second park
ing line into fhe street.
"This is a direct violation of
traffic and fire ordinances and
will not be tolerated," stated
Chief Moffitt, last nUtht. "The
fact that tho machine is occupied
is no excuse for the resulting
blockade of the traffic lanes, and
in addition to this the legally
parked car cannot mine from its
position because of the machines
j halted in the street
pounds of green;ht for one
pound of the finished product.
Loganberries have pretty well
pone off the market, though a
few are still beins brought in.
There will not be enouuh of thtm
left after a tinall picking on
Monday' to affect seriously the
local canneries. Iilackberries
have not yet begun to come i:i
large volume, though a few are
already being presented. They
will, come more freely next week
and perhaps by the Fast of the
week will be in full production.
I Alexander P. Cronkhite. whose
death at Camp Jewis in Xovember
1918 has been the subject of fed
eral investigation today tele
graphed Prosecuting Attorney J.
W. Selden of Pierce county regard
ing proposed action against Ser
geant Roland R. rothier." confes
sed slayer of the major.
General "Cronkhite asked Mr.
Selden to telegraph him immedi
ately regarding action started
ere and Mr. Selden replied that
the loal authorities are awaiting
action and information from the
United States department of Jus
tice before deciding upon any
course of procedure. " -
At Meeting Last Night UnU
,....-: .. T rri l. j
versity Trustees Thanked
for Use of Grounds
Chautauqua tickets in ID;
are to cost only $2.50, instead ot
$2 .2 ;is it. was this year.
The Chautauqua- patrons by
mass convtT.tion last night.
thanked the Willamette unlver
sity trustees for the use of the
grounds for the assembly meet
mns. The university campus has
eeeii used every year for this -pur
pose but it is believed that this
ts the first time the Chautauqua
as a wnoie ias ver expressed uai
appreciation of the courteous ten-
d-r of the location tor this public
A mi tit tirs. T vl'int. .t int i
" iiuni"i ,uiu
formed Cherrlan attended the
v.unuv.uiU mi ...,...
marenmg up m me ironi ana
singing an impromptu made-to-
t I uri nun,, . I Et il J 1 1 17 1 y it AilTi I
1.!..- 1 I t'-l al
nuid nh tisiivu i-a-ni uv-c
this, for tho Commercial club.
Mr. Jen
kins, who is a royal good fellow.
-'aa v. wo
coming baek. to Salem again Just
as auick aa they'd let htm. Dan
invenhere lsd th locals in the
miiKimi tributo tn th visitor.
c;i Annl
oiivci iuh-iiuuiu Miiyi
Pavinn MnvPS Ranifi V
. ....v, "-r-v
That a crew of nearly 50 men
is rapidly putting hard surface
cn the Mt Angel-Sllverton an.1
Silverton-Molalla roads, is re-
ported from the offlee of County
i . j -a. n t yi.. I
uuaamasier . j. vuner.
Only four miles Of road remain
unpavea neiween ftiivcrion ana useless tolgo further-lnto consld
Mt. Ansel. On the Silverton-Mol- eratlon ofUetalls ontU the qncs
alhi road a mile- of hard surface lIon ot 10?fcy has been decided.
win ie !ii:rt-WMDin tne ncxi two
weeks, this piece of pavement ex- The firatjmore to haTe the re
tending to the Itocky Four Cor- cord show! Only Vfacta" waa mdo road, reputed to be one of
tne rougnest iravei routes in tniaigouri. He forced that testimony
portion of the county.
Matenals ror tne pavement
work in the Mt: Angel-Silverton
district are beins brought from
ttie ;.ianon county piant av. mi.
Angel. Several other roads in
this district have been graded and
graveled during the past two j
fli lonpri V i lore lat Prt .
At HudSOn, WiSCOnSin
FT. PAUL. Minn.. July 29.
Tommy O'Connor and -James Oal
lusher, alleged gunmen said to 'e
wauted in Chicago for murder,
were taken 'to-Hudson, Wis., to-
early tomorrow will be put aboard!
a train for Chicago, it became J
Known tonignt.
The prisoners were taken from
the city jail here this morning
and placed In automobiles and
driven to Hudson, just across the
slate line and , lodged In Jail to
prevent possible attempts of
habeas corpus to obtain their re
lease. Japanese Baby Dies
As, Result of Bums
TOPPENISir. Wash.. July 29.
A 4-year-old Japanese boy here
did not understand fire and when.
laughingly, he took a blazing
piece of wood from the Ftove and
shoved it against his brother.
George Kita. aged 23 months, at
their home today, the baby was
burned so badly he died several
hours later.
Murdered Woman Was
Divorcee, is Report
PORTLAND. Ore., July 29. -Mrs.
Ruth A. Baird. who was shot
and killed last, night by George
Shepard. said by the woman's
friends to have. been a jealous ad
mirer, was the divorced wife of
William A. Bafrd, who is now vis
iting in Honolulu, according to
William P. Lord of Portland, her
attorney. She received her decree
in 1917 after a dispute over-possession
of a large farm in Indiana
which was aw-arded to Baird, said
Lord. Mrs. Baird's father is said
to be a retired minister, now liv
ing in San Diego, Cal. Her moth
er, is also said to be a resident of
California. Two brothers are
John S. Darrouga ot Wttselca, 111.
and T. R. Darrough of Aeherille,
N. C-. friends of the dead woman
stated. -
Senator rleed Would Bar
Roseng; rten's Testimony
When Manufacturer Re
fuses tq Show Books.
- s .
Three-Year Ban on Dyes Is j
Probably Lost, Chemical
Embargo -'Considered.
pnratory to) the consideration ot
rates and tirovisfona of tho new
tariff ihill, senate finance commit
tee member appeared today to
have adohtiid a new rtollcv wfth
respect to testimony In the hops,
i was declared, of rettin morn
.1 ....
""-iiacis ana ipr cennraitt
Several committee members hi-
aicatea taeir intention to pres.
wi ,-- tkr rfcfintt f..
flgure8 up whch tQ baM Uo
nAW wAa
m . (lllimm A irilUI
o. ,11
Po, y ' ir"''7.r"' w
ment to ih4 bill which would in-
crease the fates on almonds from '
. ! . i I iw"uu oa
mu"u ?u irum u cems
6 pouna on shelled products.
Plans of some of the members
10 reauce ine neanngs to state
ments or tklne to the committeg
necarae Known arter tnairman
renrose had announced that hear-
"B would! be suspended after
j audit wtl1. h 'tnirtS. a..
I, ,nn ni-fttr. i. v.a .
house bUljire to be itrlcken out
or retaIneM A11 la tne blI,
werecombited on the basis ol
tasesBln datiea on th domMtit
r r "
valH of ItnnnrtaA MmmivllMo,
and SenatbK Penrose said It wan
. lliil Wanta Frta
by Senator flleed. Democrat, Mis-
of A. O. Rcfgengarton, ft Philadel-
phut chemlral manufacturer. b
omitted after the witness had de-
clined to give : the committee in-
lormatlon onccrnris his TIrmV
production! jcosts, taxes earning
dividends laid other details which
Mr. Reed j declared was necessary
to show whittber tariff protection
was requircp. No action was ta
ken on the Missourian's request.
Chmicale I)icunwd
chemical schedule on the bill to-
iuay, ana jujrvner aiscussloo on it
("ontlhued on page 2)
RAN fHA.Vici.SI'O. Jul 2. ! S.b i
Frnriro bei Hlt Lk 5 to 3 Mir i
in t Imtlrtu I unintrtinr mm. lb '
XrU won thejeoatrat in the first tenin. I
Kainin's double srarinc. two at th lour
runt mdc in that Irimt. Th Itrr nut- !
hit Kan i ranr-iao, bat vera luetfectiTa
with men oniliAKea, .,
... . R. IT. V.. '
Halt 1-ali L4 S J2 2 ;
Kan Franriaimi ....... .. a 6 10 ' O i
olaa nd Bjler; Coarb .
I 1
nd Ycllc.
l m lilankrdl Harramrnt today -91 to I).
The winiiinr f-un waa arorrd in th iirt I
when Xiait bit a ainrfo and trel-bil
it into a djoiCilA hf jut naturally beat
ing the ball. I Tbe n of tha cant -
aa blank of atnr- at it waa of rant.
j . . - t : K. II. 1..
Sarramento .l.r. . 9 fi li
l,o Anr-l-a 1 4 1
Uaturifa-- 'inner and Cook; E;nharl
and Ktanace. j
rnRTI.AMl. Ore, Julr 2y.
mad a tnpM play in todajr'a " with
1'orttaad. wbrk went to tb Tisera l'l
to 1. in tbf fourth inninc Tnoie and
wolfer Ie4 fi witb liigl Ur Portland
Baker, ttitn)tinr to aarrifiee. i bnnted
a abort pop fly that Hannah aranrd in.
threw to lMrrr at first. -rrtirina Wolfer.
liorker the jcompletine tbo triple j!r
by wiogitur jtije ball to French at -nd.
who atenedi inn the Ka( oefore l oolo
roId jtet balk. Jn the sixth K-iw
hit a home iron into the renlcr field
bleachers wki lacker cm baa. I
' -. R. If. 1
ernon .l. , , j It I
fort land .L.. ... . 1 i t
Batierfoa-i-4T, XeOraw and jlfaotiab;
Jobnaon, CIman and Baker, . j
8EATTI.K. iWanli. JbIt 2a
ferrnEed ifTf for thre atriisht d.,-
fau by taking Seattle in tow I 9 to 4
Tho Tiaitora, k.d tho score in -,h faurfh
wbett aeobiblrw rp. Tbo 0, UnuA
Ttory iatbf fifth by atiiUini hesttlj a
Seattle v4-l . : a i". si
BatterW-WMnn. Valentine and Kot-h-
lers Jar-oba.:
and Adaraa.
Kan FranriaW
"W, ; 1.. rv t
"7J 42 .f.l
7 5 .: 7
".- 63 4 ..S.
'ei 5t -..f.-.n
60 T ..Hi
40 73
2i $ :. : -.
parramento : l
Beattlr i.4
Oakland vernon
Rait IaVa