The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980, August 21, 1921, Page 1, Image 1

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AH Operators United States
! Shipping Board Ordered
to r dease I Booking For
Oriental Ports. I
Seventeen North Pacific
1 Vessels Show Deficit of
' $25,000 Monthly
SEATTLE, ' Wash., Aug. 20.
All operators of the United States
shipping board i in the Pacific
northwest today: were ordered to
discontinue booking lumber car
go to tire orient,, according to
an announcement by II. M." 8em
mes, district manager of the ship
ling board. ( . !
It was said the order came from
, Washington bnt Mr.-Hemmes de
clined to comment on It. i The in
formation wan transmitted to tria
Pacific Steamship company,
Frank Walerhous & Co., and
Strutters & Dixon, the three
steamship concerns serving the
Orient from this port, j
.Order Coastwise
- Operators also "were rearrested
to file with the district 'manager
a report of all advance bookings
pending. -;- : ! "
Local shipping men Interpret
ed, the order as likely to throw
. the lumber trade to the orient
entirely to foreign shlpsJ Losses
of Homethlnr like' ISoU.OUU
monthly on the 'operation-of inoTtion. The legislature appropriated
17 shipping board vessels plying
in the North Pacific were attrib
uted as the cause. Mr.lScrnmes
Bald the order was coastwise. .
,; Itcd action, Cause Loss
t In local shipping circles, the
present rate on lumber, S12.t0
per thousand feet, -a reduction
from 117.50 having been, neces
sary by foreign competition,! wa
; blamed for. the reported losses.
j. To discusa th situation result
ing from the order, a meeting ot
lumber and chipping: interests ha
teen called for Monday; in the
chamber! of commerce, i Accord
ing to reports tonight, Ifco sug
gestion will be" mada that an
agreement with foreign interests
raising the" rate to 1 14; be. pro
, posed. : - ! -'- .
V 8 'Ttljj Trade Affectea
1 .Lumber, .statistics indicated,
had formed from' 60 to 75 per
fcBnt of the cargoes moving Irom
thil port. Exporters estimated
that 95 per cent of the Inmher
exported from the northwest went
to the Orient. ." '
.' f TEftCHERS
! i i M E HUG
i; ; . : ! :i
v " iViun ui u tuift, umvin mtu i iv
' Kfession, Superintendent's
Records ; Show
! There will be moro men teach
ing , rural school this j coming
school year, than for any other
period since the war, according to
the records 6f the county super:
tntendent's office. This j is, . due
largely to the fact that the bal
uries paid for men in the rural
districts are averaging about $100
it month and the school year in
Oregon is eight: months. -
i ,. For the year i ending June 20.
1920, there were 41 male teach
ers in Marion county, and 30S
women teachers. For the year
ending June 20.11921, there were
S4 male teachers and 325 female,
showing an Increase for the past
year over that! of 1920j, ot 22
male teachers. K : T
1 Tor this coming school year,
Inhere will be a larger number of
male teachers, according to the
contracts that have now beeir
signed by school directors."
The return to: teaching in rnral
district by men Is doe to; the fact
that many whef were qualified,
were coming to the cities and
towns for other joccupailoins. But
With general business conditions
not so favorable, and the general
advance In wages of teachers, men
are returning to the rural Uis-
, It Is figured that with J 100 a
month salary . and about $20 or
$25 a month for board and room,
the man who teaches , a rnral
school Is a lot better off than
many who have Jobs in town.
Skipper of Seattle Boat Bat
tles With Japanese and is
Killed, Officers Report
SAN FRANCISC, Cal.. Aug. 20.
Captain McCarron of the schoon
er Sophie Cbristensen was killed
at sea in a fight with his Japanese
cook and the cook in turn kilted
by officers of the vessel, which
put in here today in a leaking
condition, members of the crew
said tonight. The schooner was
enroute from Grays Harbor to
Ixttig Overdue
The Cbrlstensen left Gray's har
bor May 5 last and was long over
due at Callao. . Fears had been
entertained regarding her safety
She was turned back to San Fran
cisco in latitude 20 S. degrees,
loagrttiude 127 degrees west. The
vessel made port under command
of First Officer Charles Ferris of
Seattle. "
The vessel Is owned by the Sea
born company of Seattle.
-Officers of the vessel said a re
port .would be made to federal
Representative of Tourist
Association Confers With
, Mr. Van Winkle
Phil Metscham of Portland, was
in Salem yesterday, conferring
with I. H. Van Winkle, attorney
general, with retation to approv
ing the release ot funds appropri
ated at the last session of the leg
islature for the operation of the
CthWQtti' tflHr4wt.aaocla
approximately $75,000 for the
present' btennlnm, with the pro
vision that the money could not be
expended unless the state of
Washington raised a like sum
either by . legislative action or by
some other means.
The Washington legislature
failed to make the appropriation,
but later the Oregon fund was
matched by funds raised by popu
lar subscription in the northern
state. Mr. Metscham brought with
him certificate showing that the
state of Washington had raised
its share ot the fund. These cer
tificates were turned over to the
attorney general for considera
tion. . ,
Mr. Metschan said the tourist
association had been doing a great
amount of work this summer,
and had been the means of attract
ing many thousands of visitors to
Oregon. With the Oregon appro
priation available, he said the
scope of the association's work
would be broadened, and that
next year would witness the larg
est influx of tourists ever experi
enced by the state.
Marion County Pupils
Attend Private Schools
More than 1,000 boys and girls
in Marlon county attended pri
vate schools during the school
year ending June 20. 1921, ac
cording to the reports which have
been filed with the county super
intendent. To be exact, the num
ber was 1098, of which 513 weie
boys and 5S5 girls.
In the county there are J2 pri
vate schools and each . averaged
nine- months of schooling. In Sa
lem there are three private
schools, Sacret Heart academy,
the Livingston school conducted
by the Adventists on North Church
street, and the Lutheran school
at 1040 iorth Sixteenth street.
The othen private schools in
the county include two Catholic
schools at Mt. Angel, one Adven
tlst school at Silverton, one Ca
tholic schOo! at Woodburn, one
Catholic school at Shaw, one Lu
theran school at Harmony, one
Catholic school at Sublimity, one
Adventlst school at Monitor ana
one Catholic school at Gervais.
Two Hop Contracts Are
Filed With Recorder
Two hop contracts were filed
yesterday for record in the Mar
ion county recorder's office, both
to McNeff Brothers of Portland.
Joseph Schiendler .who lives on
the Schiendler farm six miles east
of Silverton, has contracted to de
liver 5,000 pounds of fJKgles of
this - year's crop for 22 cents a
pound. Mr. Schiendler has a farm
of 368 acres, with 19 acres in
hops. .
U. 8. Armstrong, Mrs. F.
Armstrong "and WV J- Miley , have
also contracted with McNeff
Brothers. Their contract is . for
20,000 piunds of this year's crop,
at 25 cents s. pound.- The hops
are being grown on ZZ acres three
miles $ortb of Aurora,
Present Day Amusements
of Sunday Should Not
Be Restricted
Prize Fight Pictures Prefer
red to Morbid Drama,
Cigarettes Hit
Prize fight motion pictures, which
are barred by law may be more In
spiring and desirable than some
of the sex appeal pictures whose
display is allowed, Mrs. Culla J.
Vayhinger, Upland. Ind., a nation
al director of the Women's Chris
tian Temperance Union, said here
today in addressing a Sabbath ob
servance conference of the 48th
annual convention of the union.
Mrs. Vayhinger charged that
the present censorship of pictures
is almost purely commercial.
Question Censorship
"Pictures are not censored for
what they contain," she said.
"but for how well they will sell
and where the best markets may
be obtained. The censorship itself
is left in the hands of the indus
try." The conference resolved for a
closer observance of the sabbath
without any undue restrictions on
amusements as they now exist un
der the law. Other speakers were
Mrs. Emma Starrett, Central City,
Neb.; Mrs. Mary B. Piatt, Evans
ton, 111., and Mrs. Elizabeth Pres
ton Anderson, Fargo, N. D.
Randall Against Tobacco
Former Congressman Charles
IT. Randall of Lds Angeles ad
dressed the anti-narcotics section
of the conference, which also met
today. He said that the tobacco
interests of the country launched
a -fight against him because he
suggested that there might be at
least a ten per cent saving in white
print paper if cigarette advertis
ing were eliminated.
Mrs. Frances E. Beauchamp, a
Kentucky delegate, told this con
ference that "if it had been a cam
paign to get rid of liquor or ciga
rettes she would have entered the
anti-cigarette fight." She quoted
authorities to the effect that 20,
000 deaths in the United States
last year were due directly or in
directly to cigarette smoking.
Tonight's program was in
charge of the young people' or.
ganlzations affiliated with - the
Marion County Bar Associa
tion Will Attend Funeral
Services Monday
A meeting of the Marion Coun
ty Har association was held Sat
urday morning at the court honso
to adopt resolutions of condolence
and sympathy for the family ot
Frank A. Turner, who died last
The committee appointed to
draw up the resolutions consisted
of John Mayne, Rollin K. Page
and Guy O. Smith. At the meet
ing, a number of attorneys spoke
feelingly of their long friendship
for Mr. Turner, and the great
work he had done In compiling
the supreme court reports.
Members of the Marlon Coun
ty Bar Association will meet Mon
day morning at 10 o'clock at the
court house and march in a body
to attend the services to be held
at the Rigdon undertaking par
lors at 10:30 o'clocfc.
The association was assembled
by Orant Corby, secretary. Thom
as Brown was chosen temporary
chairman. Brief remarks were
made by Mr. Brown and ' John
Bayne. A collection was taken to
pj?Vide suitable floral piece for
the funeral.
V. E. Keyf and Max Page v-ero
appointed a special committee to
procure the floral piece.
FOOD POST piiAxxnn.
COPENHAGEN. Aug. 20 - It
has been decided by the govern
ment to appropriate for Russian
relief work the funds voted fo"
aiding, war devastated countries.
With these funds it is proposed to
establish a food depot for child
ren al TVtroe-ran ' ' :
The great hop picking season in Oregon is now on with
the picking of fuggles beginning Monday in the Harrisburg
district, which is? generally several days earlier than the Sa
lem district.
According to II. A. Cornoyer, of the hop firm of Durbin
& Cornoyer, it will cost pretty close to $1,650,000 to harvest
the entire hop crop of Oregon, of which more than half vill
be spent within the trading area of Salem. He estimates the
Oregon crop at 55,000 bales.
A? to the cost of putting up
hops in tho bale, Mr. CoT.oycr
places the figure at about 1
cents a pound, and possibly Z
cents more.
Clean Work Demanded
English buyers are ins stins on
clean picking, he said, tho Kino
of picking that was done : Ore
gon boore the war. As th r at
outlet "for Oregon hops is in ship
ments to the great breweries m
England, he feels it of grt:at im
portance that the crop should D-j
picod clean.
Just at present the hop .marlrct
prettv strons, w th 1!') ccnt
being orfered for tho l2ft crop
and as hij,li as 2S or 30 cents for
Ain't A-goiri to Jail? Says
7-Year-Old to Policeman, and He
Lights Out on Another Tot's Bike
A feverish U l tie boy rushed up
to the police station Saturday, af
ternoon to say pantinirly that he'd
-found that gasp - wheel
that tricycle y' know! One of
the officers went witn him to,lo
cate the vehicle and the culprit.
It was a 7-year-old lad ridinj;
the little three-wheeler, and he
didn't look like such a terrible
criminal. Hut when the officer
and the informant identified the
wheel, and suggested that the
lad go back to the station to ex
plain, the youngster declared him
self in a oud tone of voice, "I
ain't a-goin' to jail; I ain't!" And
he lit off down the street.
The officer overran him, and
, As a result of. an accident oc-
curring at 11:30 o'clock
night a big Locomobile roadster
Her. upturned In the ditch on the
highway a block southeast of the
penitentiary and Dave Moore and
It. V. Davis, employes of the
Gingrich garage, and Kay Rugglef
ot the Capital hotel are congratu
lating themselves upon being
alive. Aside from scratches and
bruises no injuries were sustained
by the men.
According to a report made, to
Chief of Police Moffitt, by I):ivis,
owner of the car, tho mishap oc
curred as the three men were
driving toward Salem. Moore was
at the wheel and Ruggles was sit -tins
on Davis' lap when the Ws
machine went over the bank and
into a ditch eight feet deep.
Blinding lights of an approach
ing machine are blamed as the
cause of the accident. Rugglcs
and Davis succeeded in jumping
clear of the machine as it wcni
into the ditch.
Mooro was carried with tho
roadster as it turned turtle and
he escaped injuries by crouching
in the small space under the steer
Th state highway commission
yesterday von the first hnat in
lit'eation brought by residents ot
Independence. Polk county, to en
join the Mate from proceeding
with the improvement of certain
sections of the West Siu. I'aciiic
J. M. Devers, attorney Tr.r tfH
highway department, received -n
telegram from Plallas to the et
tect that Judge Percy Kelly hal
approved the state's moron ask
ing that the complaint filed in the
case be made more definite.
Jnda Kelly gave the plaintiffs 'i
la .WI"cn. to iue an amenaea
b1t fr$W Fill
thi3 year's crop.
English iirowers AJ1h1
The government in Kng(and
handles its hop crop, as during
the war. it induced hop growers
to plow up their hops and put in
grain. This was done with a pro
mise that for five y?ars after the
war, they . would be protected
against sales of fore;gn hops
Hence the entire crop of England
's sild to their 'own kreweries be
ior". a bale of Oregon hops is ad
mitted. In the Salem district, picking
will he, in full swins by September
1 and already hundreds are com
ing to the lijr yards in the Inde
pendente ct, mostly trom
csrriedi the biting, squalling, kick
ifcg, tear-streaming tricyclist up,
the street tucked under one arm
and the tripod vehicle under the
The procession attracted no lit
tle attention. At the Ktation the
boy claimed the wheel as his own,
but finally admittel that he had
taken the wheel, which belonged
to the informant's little sister,
and had hidden ft over night. It
was returned to, the real owner,
the lad was turned loose with a
caution to use only his own wheel
in the future and the incident
closed. But that lad certainly
has a grand opera voice, at least
in quantity, and the officer says
he's an exquisite biter.
ing wheel but was rendered un
conscious by the impact of the
crash. When hiscompaniins hast
ened tp the machine they thought
he had been killed.
I'pon regainrng consciousness,
Moore was taken to his home by
Davis, who had hailed a passing
Chief Moffitt Investigated the
While Moore was lying uncon
scious under the machine, the en
gine of the car was running, but
the gasoline and fuel failed to ig
nite, Moore probably owing his
life to this fact.
SEAGIRT, N. J.. Aug. 20. The
Sadler match, ine of the mist not
able events in American rifle
shoot inr was won today by the
t'nited States infantry team with
i4 score of 1,727. The i nited
Imitates marine corps second team
I was second with 1.717. The
match was shot at 800, 1U)0 and
1.00(1 yards.
f complaint, atter which th? state
will have five days in which to
! prepare an answer. According to
i .I'ldge Kelly's rui ng, it witj te
nece:ary or the plaintiff? to sep.
r?gate the carious alleged caus
es of action.
The plaintiffs alleged in their
j original complaint that be PotK
. county court exceeded its anthor
i it y when it designated ertain
sections of the West Side Pari i it
highway as markit roads. Also
yhat it had no legal authority to
contract an indebtedness tn ex
cess ot $3000 for the constmetion
or the so-called Dalias-saiem
highways ' ,
Appointee Accepts Position
and Will Arrive in Ore
gon in Two Weeks
Positions.Held at The Dalles,
Pendle'ton and in state
J. S. lenders, who is now serv
ing at the head of the training
department of the Los Vegas, N.
Ttf., state normal school, has been
elected president of Oregon Nor
mal school at f..onmouth to suc
ceed J. H. Ackrman. It was satd
yesterday that Mr. Landers had
accepted th" presidency of the in
stitution and would arri.e here
within two weeks toeonfer with
the board of regents preparatory
to, taking up the duties of his
new appointment.
Good Positions Held
Mr. Landers served as c ty su
perintendent of The" Ilalle pub
lic schools lor nearly 10 years.
He later went to Pendleton where
he acted in a similar capacity tor
eight years. Afterward lie was
connected with the University of
New Mexico, and other education
al institutions of considerable
prominenco. He received his mas
ter's degree in the University ot
Ayer Hemlines Post
It was said that Mr. Landers
had the unanimous support of the
board of regents.
Dr. Fred C. Ayer. at present
connected with the 1'niversity n'
Washington was tendered tho
presidency of Oregon Normal
school at a meeting of the re
gents of the institution held here
last week, but he declined to ac
cept the position.
State Board Files -Report
With Governor Expen
ditures Are Small
That the value ot a state board
of conciliation lies principally in
the fact that it is ready to serve
in its prescribed capacity when
ever called upon or when occa
sion may arise, was the expression
contained in a report of the board
f'led with Governor Olcott yester
day. "This alone constitutes a po
tent forffe in the adjustment of
differences without the aid of this
body,'" said the report. "DurinK
the period covered in thi;; report
the board has not acted in the case
of any dispute as to wages, hours
or conditions between employer
and employee either as concilia
tors or as arbitrators. Such over
tures and inquiries as have been
received, while having sympa
thetic attention on the part of the
board have not eventually result
ed in action.
"The board is of the united
opinion that controversies be
tween employer and employes at
this time have been adjusted in
nearly all caes or are in process
of adjustment, between principals
concerned along lines involving
mutual concessions."
Twenty-six cents expended for
postage comprised the total ex
pense of the board since July 1 of
this year.
Cottages Are Built for
Mr. Young's Hop Pickers
. IMlKrK.MlKNCK. Or.. An;. L'O.
(Special to The Statesman, t
K. M. Young, a prominent farmer
and hop crower living north of
this city, has an exceptionally fine
crop of hops this season. Not
withstanding the continued dry
weather, his rop looks fine. He
has about 50 acres. Mr. Youn
is having built three IS by 100
foot buildings for the exclusive
use and accommodations of pick-
rs registered for this eeason'.s
picking. The rooms are 10 by 10
with a six-foot porch, and 10
rooms in a section.
Fair; moderate southwesterly
Lawyer .Says Accused Man
Can Account for Movements
Night Kennedy Was Slain
LOS ANGELES. Cal., Aug. 20.
Prediction that a "complete alibP
would be established for Arthur
C. Burch, indicted with Mrs. Mad.
alynne Oblnchain for the alleged
murder of J. Belton Kennedy,
was made today by Richard Kit
trelle, one of counsel for the de
fendants. The attorney did not
go into details, but said he was
confident Burch would be able to
account for, every moment of his
time on the night of August 6.
when Kennedy was Bhot to death.
The case against Mrs. Oben
chain. he said, would fail because
"there was no evidence to con
vict her." . ,
Another development today was
the announcement of Obenchaln
that he would demand the prose,
cution to produce letters he de
clared were in the possession jjf
J. D. Kennedy, father of the dead
man. He did not indicate what
the letters were except to say he
belieced they had an "important
bearing" on, the case.
At the district attorney's it was
said no information had been re
ceived there of any letters of this
Two Girls Escape from.
State Industrial School
Two girls named Ionetta Lenay
of Milwaukle and Cecil Elliott of
Portland, ran away from tho
Girls' industrial school late Sat
urday. They were employed in
the kitchen, where they made
their getaway. In the brush near
by was found clothing they left
and it is thought they had ar
ranged for the cet away by secret-
i ing sniri waists ana Dioomers tor
their hike to Portland.
The police have been notified
along the way and in Portland,
bs it is thought they will attempt
to reach Portland, as Cecil Elliott
lived at 266 i Fourteenth street,
Riverside Drive Will
Be Closed for Paving
For at least one week, begin
ning tomorrow, the Riverside road
south of Salem will be closed from
tho Frohmader place at the south
city limits to the r.all farm, two
miles distant. Monday morning
a Marlon county paving crew,
supervised by William Mcllwain,
will be busy paving the two-mile
stretch of highway.
Autoists will be required to de
tour ever the Pacific from south
Commercial street to Liberty and
then take the county road west
to Croisan creek. The work of
hard surfacing the road will be
started at the far end of the
highway. Until the paving'is com
pleted to Crplsan creek, the road
will be completely closed except
from midnight. to 8 a. m.
This will bo one of the last
paving projects undertaken by the
county for the season now clos
ing. Salem Shriners Planning
To See Albany Reunion
Members of the Salem Shrine
clnb are already making ar
rangements toj attend the big
Shrine reunion to ne neid at Al
bany, September 5, Labor Day.
The following notice has been
sent' out to all Shrlners, members
of the Arabian Knights club:
"A Shrine picnic will be held
at Bryant park, Albany, Septem
ber 5. You and your family are
Jnvited and urged to attend. A
special train will leave Salem
from the Oregon Electric depot
at 9 o'clock on the morning of
September 5, returning to Salem
in the cvenjng.
Already ivhnners living In Sa
lem are endeavoring to have a
good representation . from the
city. The Salem patrol with its
new uniforms which arrived late
ly, wjll attend and put on several
special drills. - -
Boy Scouts Home Tuesday
In Autos of Local Men
Tho Roy Scouts who have been
spending the past two weeks at
McCred' springs, will return to
Salftm Tuesday afternoon as the
guests of a number of men who
are interested in Boy Scout work.
It is the intention to bring ev
ery one of the boys home by auto,
and in order that this may be
done without crowding, the fol
lowing have volunteTed to go to
the ppringw with their cars: Eric
Butler. P. M. Gregory, Crank Ba
ker, William (JahlsdorfT C. S.
Hamilton and Dr. W. B. Morse.
Those who are unable to go,
but have volunteered their cars,
are C H. Piancy, Mr. Chapman,
rr. W. O. Moorehouse," Dr. B. V.
Pound. J. B. Littler, and the
Marlon garage.;
Dr. F. L.. Utter and P. E. Fnl
lerton . drove their cars to , the
Springs yesterday and will return
Tuesday, with their proportion of
boy scouts.' :
Wife JVisits Him at County
Prisom Murder Question
Not Discussed, Examina
tion Waived.!
r Has Own Room,
Sheets and Extra Food;
Woman Not Searched
ItOSEBURO, Or- Auc. 20.
Waiving preliminary examination.
Dr. R, (!m. Dru infield. Roseburc
dentist licharged with murder ' of
Dennis Russell here July IS last,
was todav held without hall for
the grand jury upon his arraign
ment before Justice of the Peace
George Jones.1 i . - .
Brumfleld'a wife vliitwd him at
the Jail today, bringing him fruit
ana oin,er rooa not provided In
the prlwn menu. She remained
with him lor about an hour. The
conference was nurelv nernonal
and thepcrime was not mentioned.
In fact, 'it baa not been spoken of
by either of them , since his re
turn to this city. 4 ; ,
He was much stronger physic
ally today than at any time aince
his arrest. He slept well last
night and told the officers he was
teeiing rnne." . ' , .
30 Aspect of Cell
Awaltinr action of th rrnl
Jury, Dfc-Brnmfleld is now com
fortablvl Instilled In th TVmiriia
county jail. On orders ot Sherlfl
btarmerj tne man accused of Ru
sell's murder has been placed is '
an UDStalrs room, which, axrenl
for its barred windows! present
little aspect of a prison! cell. . .
"I don't want him thrown la
with the roughnecks."- explained
feneriri Marmer, in answer to r
monstratlon made by Roseburl
citizens ji that Brumfield! waa be
ing petted and pampered. ; r
Tiorpto prumneld's arrival at
the Rosjtburg jail, the two prison
ers now; there had cleaned out a
bunk fof the dentist and prepared
one of the nicest cells tor him,
but it is not occupied by Drum
field. !j 1
! Laxity Alleged j
A second protest made by resi
dents of the city is to the effect
f Continued on vacs 8)
ritisco s, tz&vov l ; i v
SAX FRANCISCO, 30. Wlr. hit'?
in the fifth iUBinc Bctt-d HB rranciano ' "
four mn,: two mora wer juidad ( tho '
Tenth Mid thn HrU tok 6 t 1 '
ictory orr Vernon today. Tw rron
by Htribwtd. Vrrnoa'ii loM ran
wm bate hit. r-lh' mrln te rih
od an otHrtlirow by I'iUgeratd U thinl. .
, (j i 'I R. II. K. ;
Vernon .g ... , 1 S t
San KranrUo i S 10 1 '
n Battric Faeth. Croaa and liaanab:'
O'Donl and Yelle.
8ACKAMKNTO, Aug. 20. HarTarnfO
to walked wt the ttiwaihea la th f irat
threo inning of today' gmmm, winning j
13 to . ;The Holona atarted hard, aror-1
in fcix mm in the first frame; with tw
borne run hy Firk and Cook and knok
el Kchorr ;out of the boa in tho third.
H. If. K.
Seattle ... i
a 7 il
11 IS 2
Penner nnt foot ) .
I-OS ANOK1.EH. Ao(t. 3. im Aacle .
&fUeA tlakland twire today, taking th
opfninir same, 8 to 7 and the e"-ond. I
7 to 1. tl'iie An'l ataced a fierce I
ninth inning r!!r in the f irat jratne. dri- 1
inir Alien ind Krrmrr oot of j the hnt t
with five (tint-lee. which, eonpUd with :
. n a.-f..n f-n. ir i .
' - 1 ' " ......... v-w u h , mu,( M mm 1
awond cm( Waa won in the fourth wio
nirfr ainKieF, a aonnie ana aj tppie alga ;
arroonled fr foor tallies. I
Kirft Mmo n tr, v i
Oakland .J...; . T ' i' i
l-oa Angebtk Ji 12 d
Batterin--Altn. Kremer. , Winn and
kofhlcr; Huchea. thiraovich and 8tan. i
are. :t j ' - -
rWond came H . H. T.. i
Oakland .. 1 i
Lo AnKe!e; 7 14 3 I
Battrmi--Kranae and Mitaei; Crand-
all and Baldwin.
POKTLAyD 10 2, SALT lake t-5 r
SALT L.tKK CITY. A.. 30.P.H- I
land and itnlt T.ake City ! it today 'a I
tonM hHr. the visitor winning- the
first. 10 lo3. and the Bee tie e-oni I
5 to 2. T lr1g eouM 4i nothing '
m iO i!MH In the Jattnr inainc of the 1
f irat gmmn. If Rtrtrr allowed th Beairere I
two of thn were hone mna. The BeM IT
nunrneo mis on -wnr for their 'Vie
tory. The iirirtorv. for the . Rees care
thrra the ft : r K 1 m . -L . . L m
rrjr they ae won here tbie aeaaon.
bLi 4"T ,R- H E,
Portland ... I in l 1
Salt Iake 'j . $ 3
Batteriej-jRoaa and Fiaher: , Polaon. '
Kallio and Edwarda.
Second Kane . R. H. T.
PortUnd .-4 8 0
Salt Ik .S- .-...:-..r2 5
Batterwa lnmmer. Hrott and Fialf
er; Reiser ajhd Rdwarda. i
W. i T.. Pvt.'
A iS4 .14
O 168 7S
7 SO- .859
75 10 .-JJ5S
75 in .54T
78 ' ,514
3 85 .423
H 101 ,2 it
Ban rraaeiai
Seattle k.
Le Anfelea .
Oakland X.
Fait lk
Portland -