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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 25, 1921)
DID YOU KNOW That Salem Is Becoming a Live Stock and Packing House Center of Growing Importance'?
The Statesman recelres tbm lNMd
wire report j of i ft Associated
Pre, ft greatest and most re
liable press aesoclatloa ia taa
Thursday fair; moderate south
SALEM, OREGON, THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 25, 1921
PPTm?. fttte rx?xrna
IS Li ASIDE,
Congress Now in Recess Un
til September 21, No Ac
tion Taken Regarding
Beer for Invalids.
PRESIDENT SIGNS DYE
House of Representatives to
Enjoy Longer Vacation
f i Than Senate
WASHINGTON, Aug. 24. Con
Tress, took a recess tonight until
September 21. without a vote by
the senate on a bill prohibiting the
manufacture and sale of ber to
the sick. The senate ended its
Vork at 11:35 o'clock and the
house at 11:58 o'clock.
T I I Definitely Khrlred
The! anti-beer bill was laid
side tonight by the senate at
the request of 8enator Sterling,
tepuhlican. South Dakota, who
announced" there was little possi
bility of reaching a rote on it be
j House Extends Itcccfw
The senate Is expected to re
sume work upon reconvening, but
Representative Mondell, the Re
publican leader, obtained " agree
ment to have the house declare
thre day recesses from September
21 to October SI.
! President Harding was at the
Seapitol late tonight to sign a num
ber of bills. The last to be put bo
te re him was the dye ernbargo ex
tension, and the last measure to
be passed by the senate.
United States and Central
Powers Fail to Complete
' .- i Arrangements
BERLIN. Aug. 24. The peaee
treaty ; between the United States
and Germany was not signed to
day us had been intended. v
The delay in signing resulted
from i an unexpected technical
point raised In connection with
I the formalities as arranged by
Ellis Lorlng Dresel, the United
States : commissioners and Dr.
Friedrlch Rosen, the German for
eign minister. Yesterday. The
r ceremony of signing was to have
occurred at noon today at the
foreign office, but it was post
poned at the request of , Mr. Dres
el, who asked the privilege of
querying the Washington govern
ment on the mooted point, t
At both the headquarters of
the American commission and the
German foreign office it was said
that the technicality which in
volved the delay did not affec:
the contents or character of the
treaty, as both governments had
reached full accord on the official
text some days ago.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 24. The
state, department received tonight
a report from Commissioner
Dresel at Berlin on the peace
treaty negotiations and said the
point which had been raised would
be attended to at once. Officials
'did not discuss the situation, say
ing that It was one of "minor
5; Temporary organization ot the
Scenic Preservation association of
Oregon, which is ta become state
wide, was effected at a conference
in the office of Governor Olcott
yesterday : afternoon. The object
of the organization will be the
, conservation of the state's scenic
resources and the preservation of
natural beauty along, the state's
Juighways, primarily with a view
to tourist attraction. Governor Ol
cott was elected temporary presi
dent and Harold C. Jones of Port
land temporary secretary.
I Clubrt Represented
The following men attended the
conference: ' Governor Olcott,
Fred ; Riser, J. H. Rankin, L. A.
Kelson. George Cecil, E. S. Col
lins, Henry Fries, VYC..Culbert
son and John B. Yeon, all of
Portland; Herbert Nunn, state
highway commlslsoner; F. A. El
liott, state forester, and T. E. Mc
Croskey, manager of the Salem
SCENIC PRESERVATION IDE
YANKEE CREW LOST
HULL, England, Aug. 24. (By The Associated Press) j
Seventeen officers and men of the United States navy and1
twenty-seven officers and men of the British navy met death j
today in the collapse of the great dirigible ZR-2 over the city !
of Hull. j
Every one of the Americans on board the. ill-fated craft !
perished as far as could be ascertained at midnight tonight, j
Only five men of the forty-nine who were making the!
trial trip in the dirigible prior to the vessel being turned over I
to the United States navy are known to have been saved.
The American officers who started the trip included J
Commander Louis H. Maxfield, Lieutenant-Commander Em-;
ory Coil, Lieutenant Henry W. Hoyt, Lieutenant Marcus H. j
Esterly. Lieutenant Commander Valentine N. Bieg and Lieu-'
tenant Charles G. Little. j
The American enlisted men who went up with the craft
from Howden were C. I. Aller, Robert Coons, L. E. Crowel, J.
T. Hancock, William Julius, M. Lay, A. L. Loftin, A. I. Pettit,
VV. J. Steele, N. O. Walker and George Welsh.
The British losses include the famous air veteran Briga
dier General E. M. Maitland and all the other officers on
board, except Lieutenant Wann, the commander of the ZR-2.
Starting from Howden Tuesday morning on a test flight to
Pulham, the big aircraft had been afloat for 34 hours, at
times in bad weather, and was returning to the Pulham air
drome at the time of the disaster, which constitutes the most
terrible of its kind in peacetimes.
The ZR-2, sister ship of the famous R-34, the first dirig
ible to cross the Atlantic, was on her final test trip,' prior to
being accepted by the United States navy and taken across
the Atlantic by an American crew especially trained for that
purpose. She was 695 feet long and was built to carry a crew
of thirty. Her speed was estimated at 70 miles an hour. The
American navy was to pay $2,000,000 for the craft.
While flying at about 1,000 feet over Hull, spectators
saw the ZR-2 seemingly buckle "amidships and plunge down
ward over the city and into the Humber river.
Bulletin: 11:23 p. m.
HULL, England, Aug. 25. (By The Associated Press)
Norman C. Walker, a rigger, was the only American to escape
when the ZR-2 was destroyed here last evening. It was re
ported early in the night that he had died, but inquiry has
established the fact that he is still alive. His home is in Com
One theory of the cause of the
disaster, is that while the ship's
rudders were being tested the
giant craft took a sharp turn,
which caused her framework to
buckle and that the explosion of
a gasoline tank - eompleted the
tragedy of the air. The actual
cause, .however, may never be
Rio Grande Passenger Train
Crashes Through Bridge
Near Gale, Colo,
GRAND JUNCTION, Colo.,
Aug. 24. Two persons were
killed and more than 50 injured
today when Denver & Rio Grande
western passenger train No. 1.
westbound, plunged tlirough a
bridge into a creek at Gale, Colo ,
near here. The dead are:
.Douglas Armstrong, engineer.
Grand Junction, apd William Red
fern, 52, Lallavre, Cal., a passen
ger. The wreck was due to a wash
out which had damaged the
It was said tonight that most
of the 50 persona injured would
be able to continue their journ
eys or return to their homes by
tomorrow, Although a tew were
said to be in a serious condition,
though not expected to die.
Tire train wrecked left Denver
at 8:30 o'clock yesterday morn
ing, en route to Salt Lake ICty.
The following clubs or organi
zations were, represented: Port
land Kiw&nis club, Portland Ad
club, Portland Chamber of Com
merce, Portland Realty board,
Salem Commercial club, state
highway commission and United
States forestry service.
All Cities to Act.
The Portland men who attended
the. conference will constitute a
temporary executive committee
who will draw up a set of by-laws
to be approved later. The meet,
ing instructed Governor Olcott to
issue a request for each civic or
commercial body of the state to
appoint a scenic preservation com
mittee, the committee to assemble
In their respective cities and each
to select a representative who
shal be recommended to the gov
ernor for appointment as a vice
president of the state association.
The governor in the near future
will call a meeting of these rep
known. A rumor had been afloat
for some days that ZR-2 was
Structurally weak, but this wa
Btoutly denied by all in author
ity. Jump From Wreck.
Tens of thousands of specta
tors saw several men climb out-
(Continued on page 5)
WILL COME HIE
Funeral of Lieutenant Leslie
Tooze to Be Held in Eug
ene Next Month
The body of Leslie O.- Tooze,
who was killed in the Meuse-Ar-gonne
campaign, September 2,
1918, has arrived in Iloboken, N.
J., according to a telegram re
ceived yesterday by Walter L.
Tooze, his father.
The telegram is as follows:
"Body of your late son First
Lieutenant Leslie O. Tooze ar
rived in Hoboken to be shipped
to you at Eugene, Or. Kindly
wire immediately if you desire to
escort body from Iloboken to Eu
gene and advise date of your ar
rival. Rody will be held at this
port. Graves, registration ser
vice. IT. S. pier, Hoboken."
Mr. Tooze said that Lieutenant
Lamar Tooze, who was in Salem
yesterday from McMlnnville, will
leave for Hoboken to escort the
body of his brother back to Eu
gene. It is probable that the fun
eral services will be held at Eu
gene about September 9, with
Leslie O. Tooze was the son or
Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Too,e. He
wis pT3duafd from the ITniver
sity of Oregcn and with his twin
brother Lamar, was a student at
the Harvard university law school
at the time the war broke out.
Both of the Tooze boys volun
teered for service. Leslie ertering
the training camp at the Presidio.
Calif. He came out of that camp
with the commission of second
1'eutenTt find was stationed at
Shortly after his arrival in
camo. he was commissioned first
lieutenant of Company K. 364th
Infantry of the 91st division. He
left for France June 27.
and was k'.lled in battle 91 days
after his arrival In that country,
while fighting in the Meufe-Ar-gonne
campaign. September 28.
at the bead of his battalion. His
bodv was brought from . No Man'3
land at night by four comrades,
all of whom received distinguish
ed service medals for the!r heroic
He was first buried at the shell -torn
village of Eclisfontaine and
was given a military funeral, his
twin brother Lamar being present
and helping to construct the rude
rn n wh'ch be was burled.
Later the body was taken to the
Romange cemetery, the largest
(Continued on page 8)
New Pacific Highway to Be
Finally Opened for Traffic
in Four Weeks Rapid
Work is Done.
Construction South of Salem
Considered Model of
At 1 o'clock, yesterday, the last
spoonful of concrete was laid com
pleting the south-of-Salem wection
ot the Pacific highway leading to
A lot of material has been laid
on that road. It is 8.57 miles
long, 1G feet wide, seven inches
deep, solid concrete. There are
105,000 sucks of cement, 8,000
cubic yards of sand. 13,000 cubic
yards of gravel. The superficial
area is almost 91t.oOO square
yards. The trucks traveled close
to 100,000 miles in hauling the
Material to place.
Wator System Iluilt.
The contractors had to build
their own water works system, to j
carry water to the building site, j
At times they were pumping wa
ter three miles to use in the con
creffe mixing and road finishing
The road stops at the south end,
six miles this side of Jefferson.
That, however Interests the pub
lic far less than the fact that at
the north end it dldn'fsiop until
it had established a connection
with paved Commercial street, Sa
lem. Now it's a straight shoot
from here clear to the tother end
cj the 8.57 miles of this new sec
on. City Council Helpless.
Travelers and natives and even
callous-footed- and souled yellow
dogs have jeered, wept, prayed,
swore despairingly over the Soutfi
Commercial street road leading in
to Salem. They have charged it
up to the city, with the violent' as
sertion that "it's always the cities
that have the worst roads." This
road, however, was outside the Sa
lem incorporation, and even if the
city council had had a treasury
full of gold it couldn't have spent
a cent. It was a state sin and
shame, that humiliated Salem but
offered no way of escape.
But now the Pacific highway
has settled the whole cat-hop. by
building rrom the south city limits
to the junction with' the Liberty
road with Jefferson way. and thus
closing the yawning gap that has
tried men's souls.
A concrete road is an interest
ing development. This new Pa
cific highway is the very best
thing in permanent road building.
First the grade is made, leveled,
rolled. Then the water pipe line
is laid alongside, to have water
ready for both the mixing and the
sprinkling after the material is
laid in place. Then the trucks set
to work on their interminable
hauling job. The s&ven trucks on
this one job have traveled close
to 200 miles a day for 79 days, the
drivers working in relays, eight
hours at a time," and covering a to
tal of almost 100,000 miles. The
average haul for the 21.000 cubic
yards of sand and gravel, and the
105.000 sacks of cement was a lit
tle more than five miles; all the
gravel wus from the Salem Sand &
Gravel plant, in Salem. The ce
ment tco is an Oregon product,
from the Oregon Portland Cement
Company at Oswego.
Mixer Works Itapidly.
The gravel is dumped where it
can be handled by the big Koeh
ring mixer that nandles five cubic
yards at a charge. The mixed
concrete Is run out to place on a
crane-arm extension that can
place it anywhere on the 16-foot
roadway. After the required depth?
is placed in one section, the mixer
moves back a few feet, to take up
another batch of materials, while
the leveling gang goes over the
material already dumped and fin
ishes it ready for surfacing.
The roadway is marked by
heavy stringers, carefully laid to
the required grade. These form
the ways on which the leveler is
operated a huge scraper, resting
on the two sides of the 16-foot-wide
mould walls, and which is
drawn over and over the plastic
concrete ! give it the proper
slope. The finished road is given
j a crown of one and a half incfies.
! to make it shed water. After it is
'properly formed, the fast-harden-iing
concrete is rolled with heavy.
long-handled hand rollers.
When the proper surface Is ob
tained, the new road is covered
with a sheet of canvas or burlap
and left to settle for a day. It
takes almost 1000 feet of canvas.
24 feet wide, to cover the road
way that w ill be laid in a day. The
contractors have as much canvas
on the job. as a three-ring circus.
It is sprinkled heavily all day.
(Continued on page 6)
LAKE LAB1SH LANDS
AND EFFORTS TO QUENCH BLAZE
TO BE PAID
Treasury Checks Aggregating
$21,000 to be Distributed in
T'nited States treasury checks
aggregating more than ' $24.uoo
wtre received at the offices of tilt-J-djutant
Kneral yesterday fur
distribution among Oregon citi
zen soldiers in pavmenf for arm
ory drills. .
Most of these checks will be
distributed in Salem. McMinnville.
s?ilverton. Med ford and Portland.
Checks for national guardsmen
in other sections of the state are
A total or $115,000 of federal
fuiids has been distributed in Ore
gon since the first of the year.
Adjutant General White- said." The
largest payroll resulted from the
encampments held at Camp Vewis
and Fort Stevens. More than
2400 Oregonians are on the fed
eral military payroll, and receive
regular compensation for services
under the national defense act.
Funds under this act are prorated
among the states according to the
strength of the national guard.
Oregon has the largest national
guard, based on population, of all
western states, and the second
largest in the-United States.
REFUND OF TUXES
Action May Be Filed Against
Sheriff Orr of Polk
DALLAS. Ore., Aug. 24. (Spe
cial to The Statesman) A suit
willin all probability be filed with
County Clerk Moore tomorrow by
Robert S. Kreason. attorney, to
enjoin Sheriff John W. Orr from
paying the refund ordered paid
back to the taxpayers of Polk
county by the state tax commis
sion out ot the general fund.
The attention of the state tax
commission was called to the tax
situation, in Polk county several
weeks ago by the Southern Paci
fic railway company in settling up
a portion of its taxes. The rail
road attorneys found that Polk
county had gone over its 6 per
cent limitation something over
$10,000 and the commission or
dered the sheriff immediately to
begin preparations for refunding
this amount to the taxpayers. Mr.
Kreason, after an exhaustive
search of the records, has found
that the excess taxes have all been
drawn on the fund raised by the
special high school levy and the
refund should not be made out
of the general fund as the sheriff
proposes to do.
The sheriff's clerical force has
been making preparations this
week for refunding the money due
those taxpayers who have paid
their taxes in full and was going
to begin the work in a few days.
The suit, which will be held before
Judge Harry H. Belt as soh as
he returns from a trip to southern
Oregon will delay the matter
somewhat and it is the opinion
of persons interested that the case
will bring out some points of the
iw mn lie i ri urzk imv; uiitu? ci c Vi .
Man, Long Dead, Found
Near Columbia Highway
PORTLAND. Ore.. Auc. 24.
The body of a man whose last
name, the police believe, was Ol
son, was found lying under a tree
about 100 yards off the lower Co
lumbia River highway about two
miles north of Linnton. Appar
ently the man had been dead three
months or more. The body was
lying on a pair of blankets which
had been carefully spread on the
ground. There were no evidences
of a murder havins been commit
ted, officers said.
Charles Chaplin Will
Re-visit Native Land
LOS ANGELES. Cal.. Aug. 24.
Charles Chaplin, film comedian,
left Los Angeles today for New
York ity from whence he plans
to sail for England, his native
land for his first visit there u.
several years. He said he ex
pected to be abroad about three
BISHOP LEWIS DEAD.
SIOUX CITY. Ia., Aug. - 24.
Bishop W'. S. Lewis of the Metho
dist Episcopal church, died at a
hospital here today after a Ions
QUINABY, Or., Aug. 24.
Travelers along the Pacific
highway east of Chemawa are
astonished to ee the earth on
fire in the fields adjoining the
road, where the celebrated
Lake Labish vegetable loam
has become ignited from burn
ing brush. All efforts to ex
tinguish it with Kwse dirt
have proved unavailing, as the
application of soil of the same
nature is merely adding fuel
to the flames. Nothing but
rain in generous quantities
can subdue the blaze.
This land is valued at $1000
an acre on account of its vege
table composition and serious
injury would result if the fire
should spread over any con
siderable areas as the porous
nature of the soil permits the
fire to burn deep into the
Falls City Man Killed
By Backfire of Motor
W. O Wilson of Falls City
died at a local hospital yesterday
as the result of injuries received
when he was thrown through the
side of a garaee bv the back fire
of a Ford lumber truck which he
was attempting to crank.
Rushed i'rom the Foster lum
ber camp on the Big Lucitiamute
near Hoskins where the accident
occurred, Wilson died before lJr.
Butler of Independence could
reach his bedside. Concussion of
the brain was given as the cause
Little is known of the condi
tions surrounding the accident.
He is survived by a wife and
child in Falls City and by par
ents who live near Salem. The
body Is at the Rigdon undertak
GREAT INCREASE IS
SHOWN BY ASSESSOR
IN GROWING ACRES
There is 52,64 more acres devoted to farming in Marion
county than there was one year ago, according to the annual
report of Oscar A. Steelhammer, assessor, in his horticultural
and agricultural report of Marion county. The farming acre
age at present in Marion county is 382,301, while one year
ago it was 329,667.
The number of farms has also increased during the past
year, according to the same annual report. One year ago
there were 4,615 farma in the county, while today there are
Spring Wheal Increases
There is also a slight-increase
in the acreage of non-bearing
prunes, as tlt report of one year
ago estimated 1,794 acres, while
for this year it is 1,873, an In
crease of 79 acres.
In the acreage of spring wheat,
there has been a gain of 2, "!;
acres covering the report of this
year with that of a year aso. The .
spring wheat of last year was 11.
204, while for this year the Mar
ion county acreage is 13,799, ac
cording to Mr. Steelhammer's re
port. The acreage of winter wheat
has fallen off, forhila it was
X2.r90 one year agoTfRti- year's
report shows only 22.0.'2fi-cres.
Hop Industry Spurts
The hop industry has taken . a
sudden spurt when it comes to
Denial was made at the state
penitentiary last night by James
La France that Dr. It. M. Brum
field, accused of murder at Rose
burg, visited him in a jail at Co
quille several years atro and in
quired as to how La France had
disposed of a dead body in Clack
La France, now doing time for
forgery, served a previous term
in the state prison for defrauding
an insurance company by the use
of a corpse which, when found,
was beleieved to be that of La
France. He was arrested at Co
quille and a report emanating
from Roseburg yesterday was to
the effect that while he was in
jail there he was visited by Dr.
Brum field who inquired closely as
to the maner in which he had used
the body of the dead man. This
...... nA.nii.l. .Honrl hr 1 .9
i France last night, and he declares
PENITENTIARY I T
. HE NEVER
Defeat of Candidates Who Fa
vor Control is Said to Have
WttSHIXGTON, Aug. 24. In
vestigation of the "political ac
tivities" of the motion picture in
dustry was proposed in a resolu
tion introduced tonight by Sena
tor Myers. Democrat, Mont. . The
resolution charged that the in
dustry, in an effort to repeal mo
tion pcture censorship and con
trol laws had promised the pub
licity of the screen to "elect all
who agree to vote for its repeal,
and, to defeat all candidates who
The picture industry by its own
announcement, the resolution,
said.' had "entered politics to be
come a factor in the election of
every candidate, from alderman
to president., from assemblyman
to l;n ted States senators.'.'
Montana Woman Is
Hunting Her Son Here
Hrs. A. DeLong, Mont., -rho ar
rived in this city yesterday lit
eearch of her son. Earl Hinote,
who was said to be in a local hos
pital has asked the aid of: the po-.
lice in locating him, for she has
been unable to find whre he has
been at any one of the Salem hos
pitals. Several days ago she received
a telegram from her son's wire
saying that he bad been injured
and that he was at "a Salem hos
pital and asking that the mother
come to his bedside. Mrs. De
Long is also unable to find the
wife. Hinote'g home Is in Marsh
acreage, comparing this year with
the assessor';- report of-Ia.-t year.
Today, there ar 4.0S'J acres ot
bearing hops in Marion county,
while the report a year ago gave
2.2 2 9 acres. The non-bearing
acreage, however, is smaller, as
there is only 4s j acreH of non
bearing hops - in .Marion county
compared to 1,232 acrea a year
Oats Most Popular
The heaviest acreage of all
crops in the county is that of oats,
amounting to 42.K61 acres th.s
year. This Is 7,026 acre3 more
than the combined winter and
spring wheat acreage of he coun
ty. Clover is also a heavy crop in
the county, with a total this year
(Continued on page 6.)
that he has nver met Brumfield.
who- is accused' of the murder of
Dennis Russell, whose body the
slayer had mutilated apparently
to make it appear to be that of
1a France w-as never accused of
mvrder, but with the body of a
dead man he succeeded in de
frauding an insurance company to
the extent that the money was ac
tually paid by the company to his
"If Brumfield was trying to de
fraud an Insurance company."
said La France last night, "he
made a mistake. He tried to
work too fast. If he had taken
several months for it he might
have gotten away with it"
The body used by La France
was a cadaver, that was past the
stage of recognition.
- La France was arrested at Co
quille and taken to Portland tor
iner, Leviathan and
Transport Saved After
Struggle Which Calls Out
Fire Fighters. -
TWO PIERS, WAREHOUSE
AND BARRACKS LOST
Bodies of 400 Soldier Dead
Rescued by Volunteers, 5
Guards and Laborers
HOBOKEN. N. Aug. M.
Fivi hundred, bodies of American
soldier deaJ,j awaiting shipment
to the homes ot relatives, were
removed In rafety late today when
tire ot unknown origin a wept over
the army; waterfront reservation
here, destroying piers five and tlx
and an Adjoining army store
house and barracks.
VeftelH Threatened V"
Pier four. ! at "which the riant
liner Leviathan and the transport
Wheaton I were docked, was saved
with difficulty The flames lick
ed the sides of the Leviathan,'
damaging a small section ot the
woodwork cn the bow and the
forward maet but a tire boat
wedged its way between the liner
and the burninf pier and success-
fully fought off the names.
Bodies Arc Removed v '
1$hen the fire broke out,- Cap
tain H. $. VUbur, officer ot the
day, called out the entire army
personnel!, about 150 men, who
Btarted removing fhe bodies. Fcfnr
hundred 'longshoremen; on 1 duty
at nearby piers assisted. i
One thoufand s , tuner bodiei
were lined up on tler four, but
were not, disturbed. The trans
port Wbeaton, which reoently ar.
rived here with 5,000 bodies still
had 2,000 aboard but the tire was
on the opposite side ot her pier.
i j i ii
Man Found Beaten to '
PORTLAND, Ore., Aug. li. i
The bod ofj-R. F. McNeil, a la
borer, ws found today in th
brush near the railroad at Trout
dale. He had been beaten to,
death. The police are looking for
two men who were seen : near a
camp where McNeil had been liv
ing in the woods near Trout dale.
Huge Expense Sum i
Apprbved by Congress
.1 ' ' 'L -WASHINGTON;
bill carrying $48,500,000 for ex
penses of the shipping board until .
January 1 next, and 1200,000 tor
expenses of the disarmament con
ference was sent to the president
tonight when! the senate and the
house adopted a conference re
port on the measure. ,
FIGHT IS DRAW, '
PHILADELPHIA, Aug. 24.
Lew Tendler of Philadelphia and
Sailor Friedman ot Chicago, light- '
weights,: fought to a draw In an
eight-round bbut at the Philadel
phia National leage baseball park
FRISCO 5. SACXtMEVTO 0 '
8At KAilKNTO. Cal., Aug. 24. fUa
Frinriiwo bit I'dnnrr bard at th right
time ai4 gave iO'Doul good aaporl to
ahut oot Hafamrnt S U O today.
O'lJnul helped win hia own can by
tending h ball tt tb right flald
ffnre with on n ia tha third inning.
I R. H. .
Ran Franciaro .1 - - 5 6
Sacramento f 0 ft 2
llaturira O IHoul and Yalla; Pcaatr,
Canfield and Cock. V.
VE&NON 10, SEATTLE S
I.OS ANUEI.EH, Aug. 24.- Rd"
Smith knockfd the ball 6vr lb left
fx-ld frno- lor a home raa with tho baara
filled In the ttifhth inaing today, oad
Seattle 1U to .
r. h. r.
. 10 13 1
Btterie SrhOrr. Jaeoba, Deuaree and
Mitchell and Marshy.
ASOELS , SALT LAKE 7
SALT LAKE fTIf, Aug. S4. toe
Angeles won todar'e game to 1. Batt
ing ralliea on both aidea in the second
and third produced ail the nag of the
game tare on, j Kallio and Hughe had
a atiff battle aer they were tnaerted.
IS? 11 II K
Jjou Angelea .-..
t IS 1
Salt Lake 7
Batteries Keiabart, Hughes and Bald
win ; folaon, Kail to and deokina.
POETLAX IS, OAXLAjrO S
BAN KANCWO, Aog. 24 Portland
nd Oakland rtverd their mual itleg
of playing today and Portland won IS
to H. The Beaeera knocked Arlelt out
of the box in the third inning, and alio
hammered hia stteeeaaor, wins, - hard.
Knight put tha ball ever the fence ta
the ninth inning for a homo ran, Bear
ing one; man ahead of him.
K. H. E.
is to t
I II I
Batteries Pillette and Fisher; Arlett,
nmn ana MitteL
07 THE CLTJBS
Seattle I ,
i T7 61
77 64 ..546
74 60 IH
55 S .390
84 104 ' .244