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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 14, 1921)
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Pages 1 to 6
I- .' -'S
SALEM. OREGON, SUNDAY MORNING, AUGUST 14, 1921
PRICE f FIVE CENTS .t
V - 1 .. . -
in innii i iiuui n
I Ul I II UN I U II 1-11
Doris Shirley Denies That
' She Accompanied Suspect
; On Automobile Ride To
MAfJ FORMALLY HELD
.FOR SLAYING PRIEST
andwriting in ;. Letter, for
Ransom to Play Part
J ' SAN FRANCISCO. Cal.. Aug
1$. William A. Hlghtower. itin
erant baker, was chanced today
with the murder of Itey. Patrick
'lleslln, Colma priest. The eom-
'' plaint wai signed by Constable S.
t Aj Landlnl ol San Mateo.county.
where the body was found in a
shallow grave on the ocean shore
by a. partr led by Hlghtower,
Reverend Heslin was burled to-
day .with Impressive rites. Thous
ands attended the services. '
. A very important link of High
" tower's story was broken, the po-
, lice said, by the denial or ixms
QMU a waUvAis that ana hftft
accompanied him on-an KUtomo-
Vill !( t San Jnu nn th nlrht
of i August 2, three hours betore
the priest-d.Bappeared.. t
I i , Doris fclJrley Apprsv
Doris Shirley came from Fres
no today when Informed through
the newspapers that she was be
ing sought to add her story to
. that told bv Hirhtower.
MI met Hlghtower In Sail. Lake
City and we came here together,
she told the police. Iu.tho :ate
afternoon of August 2 he had ac
- comnanled her: toi.a restaurant
. but soon left her and she Cld not
see him again, until after mia
night, she said.'
Carl Eleenchlmel, police de
partment u handwriting ; expert
, found close similarity, In samples,
of HIghtower'a handwriting and
the postscript of a letter demand
ing $6600 ransom -lor the priest's
m return. ."I have, no .hesitancy in
stating the handwriting- .is the
From a pawnshop where they
r loft bv Hirhtower. a belt,-
holster and three 45 caiibre re
volver cartridges were recovered
today. ,'. , . , T
' - . Revolver Is Becovered ; , ; .
The revolver, which fit the hol-
ster was sold. jto n unknown man
In Union Square park, 8an Fran
cisco, "Hlghtower told the police,
on August 3, which was the day
' following the prleafa'.dlaapyear-
anco. The police drew attention
to the; holster, 'which wa for a
.45 size reolver, the calibre of the
bullet found .in Reverend Heslin'a
-; body. ' '--X:
. - At the end. of todaye Inquiry
the police announced that; High-
tower. Doris Shirley an Roy Put
nam, a companion of -Doria Shir
ley would be held incommunicado
pending resumption Of the in
quiry. ' ' ? 1
It has "not been decided whe-
ther Hlghtower ahall remain m
San Francisco or be taken to San
Mateo county; where the charge
of .murder awaits him. Isidore
, Golden, assistant district attorney.
San .Francisco, said caution wpuld
' have to be exercised In removal of
Hlghtower.V There' hav& been
' whisperings that violence might
h attempted in San Mateo coun-r
ty where feeling against High-
' tower is running hign, uoiaen
(Continued on pago 5)
Birihs Far Ahead, of deaths in
Vicinity; Many Babies Arrive ;
r ? 'I Styles ol Names Are Changing
rtartnp 'thn tnnr VMn tipln.
nlng- with January 1, 1916, births
s In Salem alone ( exceeded the
deaths, by i461, according : to the
official birth and death reports in
the office of Dr. It. E. Pomeroy,
. city , health 1 officer and registrar
9 f of district No. 2 of Marlon coun
ty. : ; .Hv" ' .'
In 1916 r the births, in Salem
were 306, while deaths were 184.
For (the year 1917. , the births
V were 202, with deaths 142.: Dur
ing the year -19 IS the births were
325 arid deaths 187. The record
for the year' 1919 shows 242
births and. 228 deaths, and for
the 'year 1920 the' births were
. 335 and deaths 208. .....
. , . Salem lUrttui High, '
Of the .45 births reported in
July t&la year,, to Df. Pomeroy,
do Well in.
Seven in Salem Officially Li
censed to Transact Property
While but a few years. ago. the
real estate business was supposed
to be onfy for men, and men only
were engaged In the' occupation,
within the last few years, women
have been gradually goias Into
the business in 'Salem.
There are now Beven women sn
Salem who are officially licensed
to deal In real estate, aa provided
by the state laws governing real
- The three women who are mem
bers of the Marion county Realty
association are Mrs. Gertrude J.
M. Page. 492. Jiorth Cottage; Mrs.
Itessie K. Snyder, now In the
Murphy building, and Mrs. Wln
Others who are licensed deal
ers are Mrs. Elba R. Eaton, Julia
M. Parsons, Ixju M. White and
Mrs. Belle, Compton.
Thre are 137 licensed roal es
tate dealers In Marion county. The
state law requires that all real
estate deulers be licensed and
that each shall maintain an of
Soldiers Are Told How v to
Take Advantage of
' Loan Statute v
A man who is interested In ex
service men and their, chances of
borrowing . $ 3 0 0 6 . as . provided . by
the Bonus law, believes that the
ex-soldier can take advantage of
the law, provided he has a friend
who has enough confidence in him
to go security for a note of $1000.
He figures It out this way:
- Section 22 of the Soldiers' Bo
nus law reads: ' "The commission
shall provide by rule for making
advances to Taorr overs for im
provements on real property to
meet payments for material and
If the service man can, find
some friend . to. stake , him to , a
$1000 building lot, he can borrow
the $3000 which will be. advanced
aa the building progresses.
The . government requires the
first mortgage of $3000 which the
service man must pay off at the
rate of $15 a month.
Now If the ex-service man can-
pay the same amount per month
to the. friend who advanced him
the first $1000, his rent will be
only at the rate of $30 a month
and at the same time he will be
gradually paying off the $1000 for
which his friend staked him and
also paying off the government's
Salem Senators to Play
With Astoria Club Today
The Salem Senators will go to
Astoria today where they will
play a return game of ball with
the Astoria team which was de
feated by the Senators here two
" Edwards, the Senator catcher,
has landed a place with the Salt
Lake .club of the Pacific, coast
league for the remainder of the
season, and in his place Manager
Jack Hayes of the Senators has
secured the service ota new
catcher from Portland named
- Biddy Bishop will pitch today's
game at Astoria.
from ihei, district extending east
to. Macieay, north, including
nrooks and Quinaby, and. south
Including Rosedale, 36 were born
Records aa filed In Dr. Pom?
roy's office show that of these 43
btrtha in this district, 22 were
the first born of the family while
to on family the , birth record
showed the 11th child. '
The oldest mother . waa 40
years of age, while the youngest
was 16.1 The average age of the
mothers. was 2yearg.4 Seventeen
of the 4 r mothers .were 21 years
cldor under. Th oldest father
was 5 S years" of age, and tho
youngest4 21 years old..i The aver
age age. of the fathers was 30
(Continued on page 5)
OFFICERS LEAVE FOR CANADA
IN QUEST OF DR: lUMHELD
ROSEBURG, Or., Aug. 13.
Douglas county officers to
day are attempting to secure
additional information con
cerning a woman suspected to
be connected with the murder
of Dennis Russell.
On the day when Brumf ield
entered the Burchardf store
here and obtained the box
which was shipped from Myr
tle Creek, a woman was stand
ing at the counter buying a
dress from Mr3. Burchard. As
Brumfield passed he spoke to
her. In the contents of the
box was found the same dress
that was spld to the woman,
the officers said.
The elevator boy. in the
building where Brumf ield's
dental offices were located
was furnished with a descrip
tion of the woman and he said
that she visited Brumfield's
office that day.
CALOARY. Alberta. Aug.. 113,
Dr. R. M. Brumfield broke down
In-, the city jail here today and
begged Chief of Police Ritchies to
rush him back to Roseburg "to
face It all."
He refused to discuss the
charge that he had slain Dennis
CALGARY, Alberta7Aug. 113.
Suffering under the strain un
der Which he has been laboring
for nearly a month as a fugitive
from Roseburg, Or., Dr. R. M.
Brumfield, wanted In the Oregon
city, in connection with the alleg
ed slaying of Dennis Dussell, a
laborer, had to be given medical
attention in the city Jail hre to
day. He had not slept through
out the night and was extremely
nervous thi3 morning. His voice
was scarcely audible. '
"Send my love to my wife and
children and tell them everything
will be all right," i was Dr. Brum
field's only remark.
: Brumfield waived all extradi
tion rifihts at headquarters today.
Chief Ritchie read the waiver
form to the prisoner and asked
him if he were willing to sign it
and thus obviate the nece?sity ot
"Yes, sir, I'll sign it," replied
PORTLAND, Or., Augr.. 13,
Apparently bent upon making a
secret trip from Roseburg to Cal
Kary. Alberta, to return Dr. R. M.
Brumfield. Sheriff S. A. Starmer
and Deputy Sheriff Webb passed
through Portland at an early hour
Both men are believed to have
teen on their way north from
Portland, because of a remark
dropped by. Deputy Sheriff Webh
to that effect.
Starmer and "Webb put in an
appearance at the county court
house this morning; just as the
deputies in the tax collection de
partment of Sheriff Hurlburt's of
fice came to work.
Starmer may not have been
broke, but he intimated to Chief
Deputy Huckaby that he was very
"I was at Reedsport when
was .informed of the capture of
Brumfield." Starmer explained,
and Huckaby, cashed a check for
tire Douglas county sheriff.
;Are you on your way north
now?" Huckaby asked.
Deputy Sheriff Webb answered
that he was.
"It Dr. Brumfield fighta extra
dition from Canada, or, if diffi
culty is met in securing his ex
tradition, he may be deported by
tho Canadian immigration au
thorlties to th-s .United tSatCh." de
clared Jl. P. Bonham, commission
er in chartre of the local immi
jtration bureau. Thi waa done
In the case of Harry K. Thaw
several years ago, after he had
fought extradition by the stato
authorities, and the samt can be
done with Brumfield upon the re
quest of our department."
Half Million Trout Are
Distributed in Oregon
PORTLAND, Aug. 13. Over
half a million rainbow trout are
being distributed among" various
lakes and streams In Marion coun
ty thi year , from the Mehama
trout hatchery, according to A.
E. Burghduff, slate, game warden.
This number, he declared, shows a
remarkable increase over the
number distributed In the two
years preceding. A large part
pf tho work of , distribution Is be
ing carried on by the MIstland
Field and Stream, club of Salem.
Sunday fair! moderate westerly
winds, - v-' V .
ROSKBURO, Ore., Aug.
13. Special) "My God!
If it's true just think what
my three little boys will
have to carry through their
Thus concluded a state
ment made by Mrs. R. M.
Brumfield, when asked to
day If Bhe had anything fur
ther to say resardinn ihe
arrest of her hunband.
"1 cannot believe it," said
Mrs. Brumfield. If it la pos
Eibly true that my. husband
killed Dennis Russell, he
was not In his right mind;
he was in a frenzy that 1
have never known him to bo
"If he has killed a man,
) certainly is not the man that
I have known him to be all
. "He'll have to tell me. so
with his own lips before I
will believe him guilty."
Iater today Mrs. Brum
field declared that the man
captured was not Dr. Brum
When interviewed, Mrs.
Brumfield was surrounded
by her three small sons., who
have no idea that their fa
ther has been arrested on a
Still later this afternoon
Mrs. Brumfield sent a mes
sage to Dr, Brumfield. The
All love and confidence
R. L. E."
San Francisco Hospitable
To Assembled K. of C.
Praising San Francisco's hospi
tality to Knights of ' Columbus
during the recent convention. At
torney Thomas Brown returned
to Salem, Friday from the Cali
"One of the most successful con
ventions ever,-held in the Cali
fornia metropolis," declares At
torney Brown, who with Frank
Davcy and Charles O'Brien were
present as delegates from the K.
of C. lodges of the central WH
The Salem attorney is enthusi
astic regarding the gigantic pa
rade staged by the Knights. To
demonstrate its hospitable senti
ments San Francisco aided prep
arations for the line of march
which extended for three miles
over the city's busiest thorough
fares, the paraders inarching from
the, Ferry building to Lourdcs
Attorney O'Brien returned , to
Salem by motor, accompanying
Mr. O'Brien who had also motored
to San Francisco by the Utah
Nevada route. Frank Davey dijd
not return with his, fellow dele
gates but at the termination of
the convention left for Los An
geles where he will spend a week
Hearing Will Be Resumed at
State House Early
PORTLAND. Aug. 13. When
today's session of the telephone
rate rehearing adjourned, Chair
man Fred Williams of the state
public service commission, an
nounced it would be resumed at
' It' was announced that this
move would be made as a matter
of economy to the state and to
allow the commissioners to at
tend to other olficial business
during odd moments. ,. .
Today marked the close of the
fourth week of the rehearing.
PHONE CASE SENT
BACK TO CAPITAL
County Judge Defends Costs
J Of Driving Liquor Vendors
I Out of Illicit Business in
WEAK SPIN ED STUNTS
ARE TAKEN TO TASK
ficial Says Law Violators
and Wet Press Persist
In Suppressing Truth
J'When the bootleggers and
other prohibition statute viola
tors turn their efforts to honest
fields ot endeavor, this court will
rest from Its efforts to secure law
enforcement," assertea County
Judge W. M. Bushey yesterday
after i reading a recent Capital
Journal article that bemoaned the
expenditure of $666 In seenring
the arrest and conviction of more
lhan a dozen boose handlers and
illcit liquor manufacturers.
Court Forced to Act
"Just take these arrests ami
convictions and compare them to
the 1 arrests and complaints
brought about by peace officers
and investigate the situation,"
said Judge Bushey.
"The county court has been
forced into this field of law en
forcement when peace officers
failed to bring in these offenders
and wii continue to do so as long
as the citizens of this county up
hold present laws.
Law Violators Scored
Law violators and the wet press
are very glad to suppress truths
and to encourage further viola
tion. They do not howl when a
bootlegger's poison blinds some
foolish youth, drives some poor
wretch to commit a vile crime or
brings ill-advised young, women to
shame. If a dear friend or rela
tive of some of these booze defen
ding publishers were to be poison
ed by some of these fly-by-night
peddlars, most of whom are for
eign born, it would be expected
that there would be no cry for Im
mediate enforcement of the law.
"The moonshiner and bootleg
ger never surrender when they
poison some one. They proceed
with their nefarious trade. What
a howl they raise when law en
forcement officials fight them
with their own fire and send out
a man who has courage enough to
get actual evidence of their activ
ities. "This court Intends to keep
right on with its present demand
for fearless and efficient law en
forcement In this county. There
is not a decent citizen in the
community who is not sickened by
the weak-spined stunts of thkse
lyho encourage license and law
lessness 'tor. their stomach's
pakey is Judge Bushey's parting
snot at non-eniorceiucni senu
Kedords Kept of Artivilio
Records held by County Judge
(Continued on page 5)
DANCING AND BIG DINNER ARE
FEATURES OF RAILROAD PICNIC
"Hey, Supe. pass the beans!"
'"Get a wiggle on yon, yon pot
bellied old bum of a master me
chanic! Why, you couldn't run"
fast enough to catch the hour
hand of a dummy watch."
"Look-ut the bos tryin to
dance when he's too awkward to
stand still !n the corner of a rail
Wasn't that an awful thing to
say ot one's superior officer, of
the man who has the hire-and-fire
privilege over you and Jobs worth
their weight in gold?
But they said it, and "the boss"
took it like a good sport; eyery
ROBERT TUCKER TO
SUCCEED JOHNS AS
MEMBER OF COURT
Governor Olcott announced today that in the event he
receives the resignation of Charles A. Johns as Justice of
the Supreme Court to accept the appointment as Associate
Justice of the Supreme Court in the Philippine Islands that
he will appoint Judge Robert Tucker of Department No. 3 of
the circuit court of Multnomah county as Justice Johns suc
Walter H. Evas, present district attorney for Multno
mah county, will be appointed to succeed Judge Tucker, an8
Captain Stanley Meyers, present Deputy City Attorney for
Portland, will be appointed district attorney for Multnomah'
county to succeed Mr. Evans.
Judge Robert Tucker came to
Oregon in 1906 from Ohio. lie
graduated from' Bnchtei College in
Akron, O., in a classical course
and graduated from the law de
partment of the University of
Cincinnati in 1893, being admitted
to the bar in Ohio In the same
year. He practiced law In that
state up to 1906, and from 1900
to 1905, was assistant United
States attorney for the district of
Ohio. He was admitted to the
bar in Oregon in 1909, and be
came circuit judge in Multnomah
county in 1917.
Walter II. Evans came to Ore
gon in 1903. after graduating
from s the Northern Indiana nor
mal school and attending the
Northern Indiana law school. Aft
er coming here he entered the
University of Oregon, studying
law in that university and gradu
ating in 1905, being admitted to
the bar in the same year. He
served a clerkship in the war de
partment and was appointed assis
tant United States district attor
ney for Oregon in 1908. Ue be
came district attorney for Mult,
nomah county in 1912, in which
The transcontinental freight
bureau has approved a 15,000
pound minimum carload require
ment for Oregon and Washington
Instead of the present objection
able 18.000, according to tele
graphic information received at
the offices of the Oregon public
service commission. The message
comes from R. H. Countins, of the
transcontinental bureau, who adds
that a short notice application has
been forwarded to the interstate
commerce commission. Normally
the proposed change would be un
der the advisement of the Inter
state commerce commission for 30
days, but under a short notice
application the change could be
made effective immediately.
SHKiUDAN. Ab.. '. A
ttroke of lightning at 9:.T this
morning, struck and instantly
killed John Parks. 0 years old
for many years a resident, of this
vicinity, at his homo on Mill
creek, two miles southwest of
here. Robert Par.k. his bun, was
Knocked down but not severely in
jured by tho flash. The lions
in which- the men were at the
time of the accident was totally
Th older man had reclined on
a couch in one Hide of th tront
room. Young Parks remarked
man section gang, up to the gen
eral superintendent of the Port
land division. For this was the
railroad's "day off," and they tore
the words of "rank" and "bost"
and "employe" out of the diction
ary"; they were just "fellers," all
alike, all out for a good time.
1'k-nlc is Thriller
The Southern Pacific Club an
nual picnic was held yesterday at
the state fair ground, with more
than 1000 railroaders and their
families, in attendance. This is
the first big. general jollification
held since the war began.,; The
S. P. Club of Portland has held
two local socials this summer, but
LOIR GARLDAB 1N11 TO
BE AGGEDEQ HOP SHIPPERS
SHERIDAN FARMER IS
capacity he has served ever since.
Captain Meyers, who wllhbe ap
pointed as district attorney tor
Multnomah county, haa been dep
uty city attorney for some time
and has practiced law in Portland
for several years. He received a
commission of captain in the
World war, and has been active. In
the American legion circles since
returning from the service, and
was one of the principal partici
pants in securing the enactment
of the soldiers' bonus law, both a
the recent legislature and at the
Commenting upon the selection
of Justice Johns for, the Import
ant post in the Philippine Islands,
th governor said today:
"1 desire to compliment the
president for his splendid selec
tion of Justice Johns. - It comes
as a well-deserved reward after a
long period of active and success
ful law., practice, which already
had been crowned by election . to
the highest Judicial pf rice in the
state. I have heard many lawyers
comment upon opinions of Justice
: Continued on page fi) 1
Chairman Fred A. William, ot
the Oregon commission recently
took up with the transcontinental
freight bureau the question ot a
reduced carload minimum, stren
uous objection to the present
18,000-pound minimum having
been made. , The 18.000-pound
minimum is accorded to Califor
nia growers and the Oregon and
Washington shippers charged dis
crimination. Under the 18.000
pound minimum requirement the
Oregon and Washington shippers'
have to pay freight on an 18,000
pound basis, although shipments
may be under that weight. The
lighter weight; it is said, is pref
erable because of a decreased de
mand for hops.
to his father that the report ol
thunder came close, to the flash
that preceded it. "Sure does,
replied Tarks. The young man
thsn stepped into an adjacent
room, lie was standing directly
under the center chimney when
the stroke hit. He was knocked
down.; ' - ,
As soon as possible, young
Parks made his way to his father
The latter was dead. . Th-s house
was cornplstrlyl demolished but
df fl not catch fire, ..-.v.
Mr. Parks is survived by two
sons,. Robert Parks of MM Creek,
and H. C. Parks of Coral, Wash.
this time they "were the hosts to
the whole division. Fourteen car
loads came down from Portland
and other points between there
and Salem. Some-; were In from
the branch lines, and from every
They came across from Dallas
and intermediate points; they
brought a fult-to-the-guards train
of picnickers from the south, at
Albany, Corvallis, t and down as
far as Roseburg. The Southern
Pacific system furnished free
transportation -the istylishest ; in
their whole railroad, toopapeclal
. (Con tinned on page 5)
Telegrams! From Oregon Se
nators hould Have Been
Head of Salerri Post.
ACTION EXPECTED AT
MEETING NEXT WEEK
Stand ofjjPost' Held Unfair
By Senators McNary : '
.Asserting j that Capital post No.
9, American! legion; of Salem bad
acted "unfairly," 'lntemperately'r
and with "ill consideration" Sen
atom Robert N. v Stanfield and
Charles L. McNary. have sent re-
plies to the following telegram
authorized by the local post Au
gust 2.: ' !
. "Capital, toost No. 9. in regular
meeting assembled . resents your
repudiation jof your pledge to us.
We will accept your actions 'but
net your promises hereafter."
. Senator McNary's reply Is given
herewith: I , "
McXary Attacks McCtunber Dill .
"Have Just received your very
intemperate and unfair telegram
accusing. me oT having broken my'
pledge and Stating that you .Would
not hereafter, accept mj promises. .
i do not knbw to what matter you
refer, but !l do know that the
statement is absolutely false an4
uncalled for. No one bas more loy.
ally supported soldier leglslatloi "
than T havi and, Tnany limes I
have said I; would support soldiei
adjustment I legislation and this I
intend to do. Provision for th
ex-service i men must be wlaeW
made and land settlement must
be one of its features. I ahall not
vote for . legislation simply be
cause of itsj label. This is mr en-
position to the alleged soldier bo
nus bill offered br Senator llo.
Cumber." i ..-, . .
In reply to Canltal noKt'a teln.
gram. Senator Stanfield wired :
nwra Acuon mtimcly -"Tonr
Probably in conaidrd
telegram received, ! am not aware
of being committed to V rote lor
(Continued on page S)
nascor t. los akoelc s
BAS KHAStlSOO. C.I, A...- 1.
K Fraaeltc iinch4 tba serios todar
w" Ui Amgvlca wra aftd S t
S. The HcaU h voa four of fir
camea plart. which gret thorn tfceir
'';, 7,, La Arln taia yaar.
Kelly rlant th baaoa vita a two bur- -rr
U tho areata and (Via a 4a4 W
tba Angela they could not OTrrrotn. t ,
pira JUUrw: ami Klllofcr tm tba club
bona (or diapating a aeeiaiaa.
Han i'ranciar ... . a, la f a
YZHrp 4. OAXLAJTD 1 ; ,VV. ,
1 WW ASdllXH. Au. IS.' 0k4 '
loatf to Yecnoa today I M 4. li ih
firat inaior Kirhneider, Verooa Tiht flrli
er. kit a kdmcr over tha renter, field '
tr hee taat , waa atill xiioa p whra it
dMapoard. ;Ia tba foartb Ill chiwhod
bia own aratoo: by hitting a do joK driin,
in the mpq on.
I -It. If. E.
a mna -
1 ' 4 ' S
BatUrira f i Winn,' altea tnd h'ltti;
Dell and Hannah, - - . ;
SEATTUg II, SAXT XJIK2 t t
1 8EATTLK. i Au. 13. Seattle took s
doable heade from Palt 7aka S to .2
and 8 lo 1 Tba firat rimd Waa a
eitrhera', battle betwfen f'ramia ... and
Brornlejf. HekKlei waa ahead p tm Ahn
fitnth teniae whea halt l.k tl-d lh '
I cora and itjwa only In'tbe eieventi '"
that th Indiana art tied tho thine. In
the aerond mnteat Mnrphy,' Heattla'a '
firat Backer, hit a homer vtot rljfht field
fenf, ! j'.: , '.-' : . , -,
Kimt m" R. II. JK.
Salt l.ako .,...L-i II -S .
Hnttle t 10 O. '
Batteriea Bromley and Edward;
fraaria and jAdalni.
Heron d itamw j - ft. It. T.
f?alt Iaka j r ,, , , ,, L -1 S 2
Seattle 4 I . 12 1 1
Batteriea j. Reijcer aad Edward! ;
Gardner and Bpeacer.
. . . - i i i
SACBAJTEKTO S-S, FOkTLAJTO W
1'ORTI.AXrt Ore, Aa IS.JRaera
mento wow boih faea of todar'a doable
hxader. nakiqf eix atraicht defeat foe
Portland this; week. The aeorea were
5 to 3 and 6jlo 4. fWrameat aeenred
aa rarlr' lead! ftt Pillette in the firat
game, with ithe iaeore tied ia the av
entb inainc of the eerond came. Karra
taento bottera IJald, dowa baata which Y,- -liaaa
con Ida' t 'field. Thia cava them two
mm. . I'ertlaad tied it ap in Ha half
but tba Senator won otit ill the ainfh,
Ketinc two doobloa - and a aarrif iee fly
off Johaaoa, iwho
pitched the laat two
k. n. T..
S S 3
8 e i
Hhea, Tenner and Cook;
Pillette and f iaher
Second tw- ri-
. . S II 1
" 4 It 4
$iehaaa and Cook; l.lliaon
ETAKDrjro or the cxtjbs
w. it. ih.
M 60 r,2t
7S. 57 ..S71
7 , 5 i .&
70 -5 . fc55H
VO . 69 ...542
71 fi8 . .6SO t
47 S3 .863
Ran Fraieiaroj i.u..
Seattle .A.4 -
ixm a ageiea . ,.
Vernon ,, .......
Palt Iaki i ...