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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1921)
DID YOU KNOW
Salem Is; a Seed Growing Center and Ought to Have a Gigantic Seed! I ndustry ?
Pages 1 to 6
SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY MORNING AUGUST 18, FJ21
PRICE: FIVE CENTS
fa MM-SaBaa-SO aSSSWSeaWaSanSl
" ' " - - ; i .
' . r
I nr n TTTN
: OF SALEM IS
: IDE EXHIBIT
SmalMoss in Patrons Attri
buted to Increased Rates,
According to Oregon- Div
v " ision Manaaer.
. c ' " f "
. Hotels said to have
Snappy Furore fallows Atf
I tempt to- Have; E&ense,
; . Figufes . Presenled
Hotels are' the most tavored
patrons ot the Pacific Telephone
& Telegraph company, according
to C. E. Hickman, division com
mercial superintendent fur the
company in Oregon, and be de
clared on the witness stand in the
phone' rate hearing yesterday the
hotels should . he paying . higher
rates for telephone service than
"they are at present.
Reading statistics to show the
effect of . the increased, rates iu
Portland daring the four months
up to July 1 since the. Increased
rates became effective Mr.; Hicfc
man showed that disconnects due
to increased - rates have totaled
only 807. These were 243 tn
March. 473 in April, 46 In May
and 45 In June.
Patronage Shows Lohs
- For, the months of February,
March; April.; May and June Mr.
Hickman said that disconnects Tor
all causes In Portland totaled
7486 and connects 66Ud, a net
loss of 1881. ;
For disconnects a comparison
of . those months with the corre-
ji . u twin ' with
reasons given, the following fig
ures were shown: - .
Leaving cKyt 1920 882; 1921,
. 61g .
No reason stated: 1920, .816;
. 1921, 1060. -:(- , -C,
'Moving to place where service
Is furnished: 1920, 873;. 1921,
269,. :;.-.. i r-Vv v
Increased rates: 1920, none;
192t, 807. 4 4
i (Moving: 1920: 1300; 1921,
1418. v - !. ,' : v
Unable td a'ford phones: 1920,
1G5; 1921, t75.- ' .
- No further use for phone: 1920,
1213: 1921,11221., ;
Subscriber, ; gone: 1920, 403;
. 1921, 473. i .. '
Gon out of business; 1920,
ICG; 1921. 200. v '
Non-payment of bills: , 1920,
576; 1921, 421, i jV v
Curtailment of business; 1920i
51: 1921. 389i -:. 7 '
Totals: 1920, 5972; - 1921,
7486. I - " ,
Halera Conditions Shown
A tabulation covering the busi
ness' in Salem for the five-raontn
period covered ' by ; February,
March, April, May and June, tor
both 1920 and 1921 showed a net
gain in connection, for 1920 ot
' 265 and a net loss of 35 in 1921.
The figures by months wre. !
. February, ,1920: Honnectlons,
79; disconnections, 35; net gain,
44. 1921: connections, 75; dis
connections, 29; net gain, 46,-
March ( Increased rates became
effective March 1, this year):
1920 connections. 101: discon
nections, 34; net gain, 67. 1921;
1921: connections, 61: ' discon
nections. 98; net loss, 37.
(Continued ' on page 4.)
FAMOUS ESTATE CASE GOES
UP Ttt STATE SUPREME GOURT
, , The supreme court of Oregon
- will bV asked to pass ian opinion
on the handling. tf an estate that
has been In the courts : more; or
less for the past 11 years. -
The suit to be appealed from
the Marlon county circuit court.
department No. 2, is; entitled,
Clara Anderson, Georgei Clansfield
as administrator of the estate of
Martha J. Clansfield, and Minnie
Rodeck, against George Palmer,
'administrator, of the; estate of
John Slouch and Georre Palmer,
administrator ot the j estate of
Anna Palmer and Henry Palmer.
: The appeal to the supreme court
is from the Judgment of the Mar
- L ion county court in which It was
decreed that the plaintiffs, were
not entitled to the relief prayed
, for, and that their suit be dis
missed and that the defendants
recover costs. j
i . The history of the suit dates
ft back to 1909 when John Slough
1 died and George Palmer was ap
" ; pointed; administrator.) In the
' "original complaint filed against
i Mr. Palmer.(it was alleged that at
ithe time of'John Slough's death,
; George Palmer owed . htm $4,500
New York Gunman Shoots His
Friend in Back Under,
NKW YORK, Aug. 17. A
ghost story was injected today in
to the investigation of numerous
murders In this vicinity and in
Detroit by a gank which the po
lice call "The, Good Killer."
Hartolow Fontano, one of seven
men arrested yesterday., was met
in the zoo last Monday by De
tective Michael Fiaschetti, who
said he took him to dinner, the
theater and his home for the
night in order to gain his confi
dence. In the middle of the night
he said he heard Fontano leap
from his bed.
"What's the matter?" Fiaschet
ti said he asked his guest.
"I killed my best friend and I
haVe Just seen hla ghost," he said
The detective said Fontano
then said he was instructed from
across the sea to kill Carmello
Caizzo but that they became good
friends. However, In obedience
to orders, the detective said he
told him, he killed Caizzo by tir
ing both barrels of a shotgun at
hie back ' when they were hunting
together near Avon-by-the-sea,
N.J., last July 30.
RARE FOX SKI
LaGrande Trapper Brings
most Valuable Fur
. With Other Pelts
LA GRANDE, Ore., Aug. 17.
A silver black fox skin, the finest
specimen ot its kind seen in four
years by ; Hudson's Bay company
officials, was among the thousands
of skins brought from Alaska by
Chris .Millar, --local - trapper and
fur dealer, as the result of. a four
months' trip to the northland.
The fox skin was not only the fin.
est. the Hudson's Bay people had
eeen in years, bu: they told Miller
that they could find no customers
for Luch a valuable fur, he said. .
Many Animal Caught
-Tho other skiEs brought from
Alaska Include every wild animal
roaming the north woods, mink
and Alaska muskrat skins being
brought by the hundreds. The
fox skins include silver grey, red
and many blends of the two, be
sides the valuable silver- black fox.
FIRE NEAR LA GRANDE.
LA GRANDE. Or.. Aug. 17.
The most serious forest fire in
Union county so far this year, oc
curred when 30 acres of brash
and second growth timber wera
burned over. near the mouth of
Looking Glass' creek, in the ex
treme northern end of the county,
according to a reubrt brought
here today. Lightning started
the fire. '
ABERDEEN, S. D., Aug. 17.
Young Savage, 195-pound wrestl
er of Huron, forfeited his match
to George Vasell. local grappler
here today after Vasell had hurled
Savage to the mat after one hour
and 26 minutes ot wrestling. Sav
age was knocked unconscious and
was taken to a hospital. It was
feared his neck was broken. '
in the form of three promissory
notes for $1,500 each. It was al
leged that Mr. Palmer did not in
clude such notes when he made
his final' report to the county
court, or when the county court
approved his report and released
him from all liability.
It was also alleged In the com
plaint that when the final report
of Mr. Palmer was filed in 1912,
there was $4303.95 on hand which
was not reported. The complaint
asked for the. $4500 as well as
When the case was tried before
the Marion county court, the con
clusions of the court were that
George and Henry Palmer had
given a $1800 note in 1902 to
John Slough but that the note had
been paid in 1909. The court also
found that George Palmer had
acted in good faith as an adminis
trator and that there was no evi
dence that he owed either the
$4303.95 or the sum of $1434.95.
or any money whatever, as admin
istrator. It Is from this decree ot the Ma
rlon county circuit court that the
appeal has been made to the su
preme court ot Oregon.
Medical Commission Says
Alleged Killer Knows
Right and Wrong
SANITY TRIAL IS DENIED
Mental Examination Held in
Private Prisoner Must
SEATTLE. Wasn., Aug. 17.
James E. Mahoney, charged with
the murder of his wealthy lyide,
Kate M. Mahoney, 30 years his
senior, identified with the diiacov
ery of a body in a trunk in Lalce
Union here recently, today was
found sane by a medical commis
sion. Actions Peculiar
An insanity complaint against
Mahoney had' been filed Tuesday
by his attorney, Lee A. Johnston,
who based this action on the al
leged peculiarities of the prison
ers conduct since the body was
recovered and the murder charge
filed. Defense counsel had de
posed that Mahoney refused to
conier with him in the prepara
tion of the defense.
Johnson also demanded a Ban
Ity trial by jury, but the court
overruled this request and ap
pointed a medieal commission.
Following the report of tho com
mission, finding Mahoney "nor
mal and able to distinguish be
tween right and wrong," Judge
Otis w. Br Inker ordered that Ma
honey enter his plea to the mur
der information next Monday af
ternoon. Public Excluded
The public was excluded from
the mental examination of the de
fendant. Besides interrogating
him exhaustively, the alienists
called as witnesses Mrs. Nora Ma
honey, his mother? Mrs. Dolly M.
Johnson, his sister; Jack Hayes,
a fellow prisoner in the county
jail; prosecuting officers, depu
ties and detectives. The finding
(Of the commission, arrived at li
minutes after the investigation
was concluded, was read in open
Home and Dance Hall Are
Burned at Grande Ronde
SnEltlDAN, Or., Aug. 17.
(Special to The Statesman.)
The home and a combined ware
house and dance hall owned by.
A. R. Ford at Grande Ronde.
Yamhill county, were destroyed
by fire late Tuesday, and it is
reported that, all the contents of
the two buildings with the ex
ception of a tractor were burned.
The tractor was on the ground
floor of the warehouse. Included
in the loss was a large amount of
hay and wool. The loss is esti
mated at $4000, and it is said
the insurance on the building had
expired in May. Tho cause of
the fire is not known.
Newton Badly Hurt in
Collision With Stage
C. Newton, driver of the truck
which was hit by one of the huge
Portland-Salem stages at Hubbard
late Tuesday, Is reported to b6
seriously injured. He is now at
his home, 1551 State street.
Newton is said to have both
ankles broken, a very severely
lacerated face and a badly injured
back. The full extent tof his . in
juries has not yet been determ
ined. The truck was struck by the
stage as the former was driving
onto the highway and according
to Newton the truck was thrown
several rods by the impast. The
truck was badly damaged.
Milwaukee Bandi Is
Identifiei as Slacker
' MILWAUKEE. Wis., Aug. 17.
The bandit who shot himself yes
terday when cornered by detec
tives following an attempt to rob
the Jewelry store of P. C. Buege
was Identified today as Robert
Cage, 24. Leslie, Miss., a consci
entious objector during the -war
land a paroled prisoner from Camp
DELEGATES NOT XAMEIi.
LONDON, Aug. 17. Austen
Chamberlain, government leader
in the house of commons, In
formed parliament today that no
decision had yet - been- reached
concerning the composition of the
British delegation, to attend the
disarmament and Far Eastern
conference at Washington, ,
Fox Terrier at Sheridan Adopts
Orphan Kitties, Nurses Them and
Catches Mice in Real Cat Style
SHERIDAN, Or., Aug. 17 Special to The States
man "The lion shall lie down with the lamb and "
qyoth the Utopian savant; whereupon the inquisitive
seeker after facts nonchalantly announced that the age
of peace was at han"d. 4
Here is the story that proves the assertion:
S. W. Fletcher who lives one mile east of here, owns
a fox terrier dog, 14 months old. She has never had
puppies of her own but for the past Ihree months she
has been nursing and mothering four orphan kittens and
doing it in approved cat style.
Fletcher had a large tabby cat which gave birth,
four months ago, to four kittens. The old cat sickened
and died. A problem arose; What were the kittens to
Here the fox-terrier pup came to the rescue and
forgetting the age-old . animosity of feline and canine,
adopted the kittens as her own and nursed them. All
the motherly duties incidental to such care the dog per
forms, lugging them back and forth to a warm nest or
catching mice as added provender. Attesting the care
of the dog is the faat that a strange kitten has recently
attached itself to the family. ,y
AT CAMP GROUND
"America's on wheels."
TVio romorlr waa ryi n rl n t.r
:ut l a i : . i
m&iii, us iie sai in uis car auu siiuungiy anticipated nis turn
to register his name and car number with Manager T. G. Al
bert. Ihe remark appeared to be In keeping with the ap
pearance of the park, as the darkness settled over the land
scape and the city of tents began its preparation for the
All previous registration records were broken last night.
At least 105 automoDlHes load
ed with travelers and equipment
vt-re registered yesterday. This
diU not include cars previously
rt-gistered which were still parked
cn the grounds. Last year the
records showed that 78 cais was
tho largest number registered for
tcy one day.
Among those registered yester
day were Mr. and Mrs. B. trous
and family, Minneapolis, i.Mnn.;
Mr. and Mrs. if. B. Kidney. San
Diego; Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Lutt-
AL GODFREY RESCUES IN
100 IKES SUICIDE LEAP
"Ths devil put the idea into my
head," explained James W. Bruck,
63, state hospital patient, follow
ing; his leap from the union
street railroad bridge in an un
successful suieide attempt.
About 3:30 vesterdav after
noon. Georsre Bozel. a truck driv
er, while crossing the Marion
Polk county bridge, saw a man
iaiiing rroin the railroad bridge
into the deep water underneath.
isozel hurriedly spread the alrm
and A. L. Godfrey, whose plumb
ing shop is near the railroad
bridge, made an effort to locate
the drowning man.
First Aid Given
According to those who wit
nessed the rescue. Godfrey's ef
ficient work in locating BrucK
and in administering first aid
methods saved the life of the bos
lital patient. By the time Mr.
Godfrey'g skiff had reached the
spot where bruck had plttngedin
to the water, the man had sunx.
It was only after thorough search
THIS SEASON EXPERT SAYS
Whether crowers of loganber
ries can make adequate returns
on a basis of 3 cents a pound,
with picking at 1 cents, is a
matter not yet fully decided.
Early in the season when grow
ers were meeting and asking that
a price be established at 7 cents
a pound, and later at 5 cents,
they .freely stated that, it coBlt
them 4; cents a pound to grow
However, an authority on lo
ganberry growing and prices
make the statement that at 3Vi
o frtoi-f n. of 4-Vn-k mtA 1Anf
L.;ii i a i , - ,
rell, Ureka. Cal.; Mr. and Mrs.
H. B. Parker and family, Astoria; 1
Mr. and Mrs. H. Terry and family, :
Binghamton, N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs.
VV. C. Delbrugg. eBnd. Ore.; Mr.
and Mrs. George Ivis, Davenport,
la.; Mr. and .Mrs. C O. Word,
Waterbury, Conn.; Mr. and Mrs.
George A. Young, Elkhart, Ir.d.;
Mr. and rMs. C. A. Kronriuist,
Berkeley, Cal.-, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Kennison, Portland; Mr.
(Continued on page 4.)
In the vicinity that Bruck was
located and safely placed in the
Chief of Police Verden Momtt
aided in bringing Bruck fFhore,
and sent for the pulmotor but the
apparatus was not utilized, uqd
frey's work at resuscitation being
completed before the pulmotor ar
rived. The vouid-be suicide was tak
en to the city j-l where warm
blankets and medical treatment
were provided. it was not until
later that a report from the hos
pital identified Bruck as a pa
tient who bad escaped during the
day. ' -
"I have been well treated out
there," he asserted. "I ju?t got
to thinking about this and thafs
ail I remember." Reports trom
the institution indicate that the
r.atien's history has Included a
previous effort at suie'do. Me
was committed from Portland,
about two months ago.
cents a pound, or $70 a ton, a
farmer can make 1120 an aero
net, after including in his account
interest at 6 per cent on his land
valued at $450 an acre.
An authoritative source givea
the following figures on small
acreages with amounts received
on a basis of $70 a ton:
. Kunkle & Xefkark, liring on
route 3. southwest of Liberty on
the foad leading to the Skyline
archards, had two acres in logans
(Continued on page 4.)
Members of Commercial
Club Seek Means to Im
prove Salem Entrance
COMMITTEE HAS REPORT
After Year's Investigation
Offers of Right of Way
Characterizing the north en
trance to the city as a dlgsrac
and one that citizens should be
ashamed of, a committee appoint
ed about a year ago by; the tom
ineicial club, submitted! its report
at tho Open Korum meeting of
the club lart night relative to a
method by which Capitol street
cquld be extended three blocks to
connect with .the paved Fair
After a reading of the report in
which offers were made by prop
erty owners to Rive a right of way
through their property from Capi
tol street to Gair Grounds road,- a
motion was carried, that the re
port be approved, and that a
committee be appointed to confer
with the city council to devise
some emans oy which the street
can bo extended.
Other Strwts l'nig!itly
Members rf the committee who
have been ntitmpting to sqlvo the
vexing prablem of securing a
paved road from tho north into
the city are Fred Erixon, chair
man, V, W. Steusloff and W. K.
Wilson, en addition to- this
committee to corter with the city
council. George P. Griffith, presi
dent of the Commercial club, ap
pointed August Huckstein and J.
It. Payne, both residents on Cap
Gideon Stolz said ho was in
favor of some plan by which not
only Capitol street, but Summer
and Front streets should be paved
t' meet the county market roarts,
a ud suggested that the matter be
brought before the city council to
ascertain if a proposal could not
be rubmitted to the people for
amendings its city charter by
which the city should pay at least
half the expense.
"It is not to the credit of the
city to have such roads as we have
to ihe north connecting with the
couonty paved market roads,"
Mr. Stols said.
Nothing can be done to improve
the entrance to the city from the
north until the committee meets
with the council. However, it is
the opinion of City Attorney
Smith that if the city is to pay
for the three blocks of paving it
could only be done by referring
th mestion to a vote of the
travel May lie Used.
Efforts will be made to induce'
the city council to hold an. extra
session in order 'to meet with the
committee. It is suggested that
the surplus gravel from the three
blocks on North Capitol, where
paving will begin today, be placed
on the proposed extension of three
blocks, after it has been graded.
(Continued on page 4)
CHECKS ARE DIS
According to an announcement
from the office of Col. George A.
White, adjutant general, ehecas
were received yesterday for mem
bers of Company V, in payment of
their services for thf first six
months of this year, as provided
for by the national detense act.
The total amount to be received
by the 84 men who have been on
the company roll since the llrnt
of the year amounts to 11484.64
and this sum will he distributed,
at the next Monday evening drill J
of the company, followmgvthe ap
proval of the, commanding bril
According to the national de
fense act, each private is paid $1
for attendance at a regular drill
and should he not report for drill,
he is not entitled to compensa
tion. Among the fortunate ones who
will have the pleasure of attach
ing their signatures to the pay roil
are the following:
Sergeant Ernest A. Ilobblna,
who Is entitled to $28.97.
Sergeant John T. Welsh, whoso
strict attendance in being on hand
at company drills will entitled
him to a check for $40.53.
Sergeant Hyatt L. Maynard,
Independence Man Convicted
of Aloonshining Freed on
Petition of Jurors
DALLAS, Ore., Autr. 17. (Spe
cial to The Statesman) Jesse
Fox of Independence, who has
just finished serving a 60-day jeu
tence in the Polk county jail on a
charge f moonshiuing aad who
war, scheduled to sere out a 2l0
fine hnpo..ieJ by Ju.te of the
Peace Kd. F Coad ut his trial
here s jv?rat weeks, ago, has been
pardoned bv Governor Oleott. .
Fox, who had been a model
rlHoner and who did his best to
rid the Polk county ofticlils in
many ways while confiuod in the!
county Ja'l, presented u petition
to Governor Oleott sfgneU by the
jury who foun him guilty. Sheriff
Orr, Judge Harry H. Belt and a
number of other Polk county of
Fox's Irlal was one of the most
sensational trials ever held in the
county. It was'tlie outcome of a
raid staged by Sheriff Orr and
Deputies Chase and French, near
Buena Vista in which a still, sev
eral barrels of mash and other
liquor making paraphenalta were
seized. The men arrested) were
not engaged In making liquor at
the time of their arrest aad at
the.r trial stated that they had
but stoped at the scene of their
arrest to repair a car which had
broken down. None of the men
were caught in the act Of manufac
turing liquor and all were found
not guilty with the exception of
Officers Declare That My
thical Dolly Mason Cre
ation of, Fancy
SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 1.
The verdict of the coroner's jury
which today investigated the death
of Rev. Patrick Heslin. Golma
priest, made no mention of Wil
liam A. Hightower, itinerant bak
er, held on a charge of -murder.
. The verdict said: '
"We find that Father Patrick
Heslin came to his death either
by blows on the head, which frac
tured his skull, or by two gunshot
wounds, either one of which waa
sufficient to cause death."
There were only two witnesses
at the inquest; Dr. John H. Clark,
autopsy surgeon, and Constable S.
A. Landlni of Col ma, who was ft
member of the party led by High
tower to the priest's gave on Sa
lada Beach, 30 miles south of San
Duncan Matheson, San Francis
co captain of detectives, said today
the police had dismissed the idea
that Dolly.Mason, who HIghtower
said furnished the clue to the loca
tion of the priest's gTave, is a liv
ing -personaiiiy. They now ad
vance the theory that Dolly Mason
was the creation of Hightower's
mind and was given many of the
attributes ot Doris Shirley, his for
Thursday probably rain west,
fair east portion; moderate west,
who will recee the government's
check for $31.67.
Corporal Bernard A. Hiificker,
good for $28.37.
Corporal William R. Frazier,
will be permitted to sign up for
Corporal Harold H. McKlnney,
Private Given Lift
Several "of the privates ' whose
attndance3 record shows up at
tention to drills will receive quite
.a liftleu oost. Harry Plant, pri
vate first class and specialist
foi'rth class, will receive $28.
Private first-class and rpeclai
ist sixth class, Walter D. Gardner,
is on the rolls for $25.67.
Private Msfle L. Crosaan is en
titled to $18 for his attendance to
company, matters for the six
Private Charles E. Elliott will
receive government' vowcher tor
$21 at the next Monday drill.
Private Harry E. Gibson is one
of those who aUnde drilK pret
ty regularly art will receive $21.
Private Harold L,. Larson ia on
the rolls for $20.
Elmer J. ftoth's attendance en
titles him to $17, while Harvey
(Continued on page 4)
Suspected of Killing
Dennis Russell of Rose-
burg Arrives in Portland
and Is In Jail.
WITH MIND CLEARED
Wants to see boys
Accused Dentist Eager to
Return Home and Explain
v frizzling. Questions
PORTLAND, Or.. Au. 17.
Firjst hints that Dr. It. M.
Brumfield. might have becomo
an addict to the use of nar
cotlci were given out today by.
District Attorney . George
Neunier and Sheriff Starmer
who admitted that small
vial, containing a white pow
der, was found- under Brum
field'a pillow when he was ar
rested in Alberta. ',v
Asia dentist Dr. Brumfield
could easily have secured al
most unlimited quantities of
drug$ without arousing suspi
cion, the officers said. " '
When he was taken to the
city jail in Calgary, Dr. Brum
field pleaded with the officers
to give him the vial and in
sisted ;that it .was a, powder
that iheused f6r . relief f mm
indigestion. , :
The Douelas countv officers
pointed out that one dose oi
a sodja powder such as is used
for indigestion would h Inrc.
er than the total amount oi
powder contained in the vial.
The sickness -which rpIzM.
Dr. Brumfield immediately
atter his arrest is similar, of
ficer! Dointed out to the usual
distress of drug addicts who
are cpniinea Ana deprived, of
their narcotics extreme nan.
sea, followed by aversion to
With hla mind unnnrontlv . re
stored to a normal entutitlnn mf
declaring himself anxious to face
us townspeople at Ro&ebnr? that
tlA mf.ht ".In. n . 1 . .
rling i questions." Dr. Brumfield
today arrived in Portland in cus
tody of Sheriff Starmer and Depu
ty Sheriff Webb of Douglas coun
ty on! the last leg of his Journey
from (Calgary, Alberta, where he
was uisen into custody last week
for the alleged murder of Dennis
I Continued on page 4).
i TEISOO S, YXKSOV t
8 AN KRASCIHCO, Avs. .17, -Tfc
VcrnoS pUrer wm unable to hit 8hM,
inrir lorrarr lm rati nas rtn-rix-o
froa todar'a ( ft to S. Ia lb
ix(h pnaiag Cavenar tbabt two nil
were, jnada. threw ni rta ant trt4
for tli bench with th ball ia fata bind,
ftTcrlotkiBf what weuld bava baea a
. :i. R.- it. K.
Veroo . 3 6 S
San r rinrltro . ... 61
Batfrira Iicll and Hannahs Chora
SAXT LAKE 7. FOETUUTD S
SALjT LAKE CITY, Itaa, Aug. IT
flal', l4ka t'rtr defeated Portland in th
opening game of the eria today 7 to
ft. Tbe hit Plllatta oppartotteir.
Errors! wera larce'jr respooaibla for Port
land'! tallies. Halo hit a horn rn in
the firat iniar . - A leatar waa Baad'a
bittinc with tarea doubles aad a ataglo
in tivh tiaaea a p.
. J - ; r. h. k.
Portlaid -- ,,. , 5 i 3
Halt Laka w , 7 11 S
Uattieriea Pillatte, Calraaa aad Kiac:
L Terms and dwarda
juu.i.a a. a
LOS AXGKLER An. 17. te 1..
jreles took the seeoad a-aate of tbe ear
rent aortas with the Umkm today 6 to 4.
The Jor see sawed antif the fifth rhea
Larroij uncled with JicAaler aad Stats
sroriaf sad brine l the last and wa
nine tallies for tho An (els.
i . .-.. , R. IT V.
Oakland .-'r 4 13 1 ....
Los Ancelea .i....- a 10 t
Matteriee ikremen i Ariett. Wina and
aad Koehler; Aldrtdce and. Staaase.,
SACKAKEirro a, Seattle
SACKAMKNTO, Cat .Aur. II Thn
Senatots defeated Aeattlo 2 to O in.!. i.
tho opcaiaC' rasa of tho serial, whan
Pcnnet allowed the Suds hot two hits
and rive4 good sap port.
A'':' - l- ? R If. K.
Reattld - O 3 4
SaersiaoatO) . ; ....... 3 S 1
Batteries Fraaeia. Iaily and Adams,
Bpeaeor; Peaaer and Cook. ,
, ETA3TD1XO 07 THS CLUES
. S4 63
73 51 .5.',7
7S 0 JV48
83 SS .240