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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 6, 1921)
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The Stateamaa recelre. th lMMd)
wtr import of Aaaoeiata4i
Press, the greatest and moat v
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SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 6, 1921
FRICE: FIVE CENTS
P- fl Q 1 uu jo)
J aJ i qJ Ln aJ W
: I cm tl J (
Sil vertoh Local of Loyal Le
r gion Puts On Picnic Draw
, . Enjoyable Feature
I;, IS SPEAKER Orv DAY
Business Houses Close And
f Automobile! Parties Motor
;, Tq Picnic Grounds
' SILVERTOX Or.. Sept. C
7 (Special to The- Stateamaa.)-r-''
The Labor day ' celebration given
' today by the 4-La at the Dulluni
r ipicnic, ground 'was a huge siic
Uv,.eaev lt la. the first time any cele
. nation of Just this kind has been
i .attempted by any organization at
Silterton, but lull reported that
V it 'will be by no means the last.
; ysX-n Weather Is Perfect ' ''
i The weather was exceptionally
favorable, and tnany of, the SUver
"r ton 5 business houses closed .' be
, , twecn 10 a, m.l and 4 p. m., thus
permitting a large, crowd to motor
'. .- to the, grounds,! -;.' . . , .
Contest results at tho picnic
,i grounds, were as follows: :
i Race for boys under 12 Don
" Steward, first; J ? Steward, sec-
: ,; ond. ' -l
Ttace for girls under 12 Olive
' Banks, first; Clandine Matthews,
' - second.' '""- i!i ' :
Fat 'man's rac--Cna,'le Mc
Cloud, - first; , no second award. ,
' Women's race Mrs.' George
. , ' -Bentson,' first; - Mrs. O., W. Good
' 'sido, second. J '" '
Itaco for boys under 15 Hoa-ald-Massey.
flr,st; Kenneth Ben
's Belt second, i
IFree-fcr-all Lrae vnder 21-p-Lowell
Hoblltt, : first; Dwight
Tug-of-war Won by team com
. r posed of Bert Swaoson, Oscar
fkntfton, W. Bentson. Henry
' , Ftprlt, Carl Spreckt, and Charles
MCClOlld. -T ..' :.:.' r-
Greased plg--Caugbt by Ted
' ""Hansen.-. '. -'! : ' i '.
Log' rolling contest John Rob-"'bins;-first;
: Ike 8keols. second. ,
! Rae Fuller,! Ted Hansen. Or-
'vllTe itowe j'andt Clyde Swanson
r air essayed to climb the greased
' pole, but none succeeded.
' ' ' rrfstdent Is Speak?r
The ; speaker of. the ' day wa
ft Norman F.' Coleman of Portland.
, president, of the Loyal Legion of
.Loggers' and Luroberraen, Two
. aeloctlons were sunj by JIaybcllo
tKord. , -.'-f';-.i.-i., ,.'-.-.
. : All business houses, at Silverton
closed for ,thet evont and tho at
f tendance wa large. ; i V .
Music was furnished by the
Ness orchestra of-Silverton. and
n tighls" for the 4 dancing pavilion
were furnished by Oswald Bros.
'bl Mount Aogel. : . i.
"Bodies of Dallas And
f ) McMinnville Boys Come
; The bodies of 27 boys who. lost
. their Uvea in the war will arrive
In Tortland the latter jart of this
week for distribution through
" Oregon, Washington and Idaho.
f- The. following Oregon boys are
: listed: f ;" ' v 7
f Harry W. Riddle, Company B.
I 112th Infantry. Baker. Ore. ?
Henry If. Bruce. Company G.
i 1 5.8th infantry 'Enterprise, Ore.
r i JohnX Anderson: Company G,
f 361st InfantryJ Rainier, Or. , V
I Albert Salrln.r- Company L.
SOBth infantry, Kerry." OTe-.
p John G. Braden, Company L,
126th Infantry, McMinnville, Ore.
Thomas Bennett. 47th company,
j FlftA marine .Dallas Ore. t;
f f FKAR'TOSariVARV Ti
tJ.k3AKfAND. Cal.fSept,. -Oakland's
Chinatown was placed un
; der extra guards today when the
; police said 'they ;h;ar that ejery
tong organization , bad declared
. war 'as thBtresult of the, slaying
Tast w'eek of Woo ' Wal, Wealthy
Chinese merchant, ,
AMONG VICTIMS OF
LOST ARMY PLANE
CHARLESTON, W. Va., Sept. 5. The bodies of four -of
the five members of the crew of the government Martin
bombing plane No. 5, from Langley field, Va., were found to
day on the north side of Twenty-Mile creek, 10 miles south
west of Summerville, and the fifth aviator is enroute to
Charleston in a serious condition, according to information
received tonight by Major Davenport Johnson, in charge of
the army air forces here.
The dead are:
Lieutenant Harry L. Speck, pilot, Medford, Ore.
Lieutenant W. S. Fitzpatrick, observer, Medford, Ore.
Sergeant Arthur R. Brown, Kentucky.
Private Walter B. Howard, San Francisco.
Corporal Alexander C. Hazelton, Wilmington, Del.
Little chance for the recovery of Corporal Hazelton was
expressed by physicians.
' The wrecked airplane was dis
covered bjr Ben Hughes arter a
two-day rearch participated in by
hundred's of residents, as well as
Hughes reported to Major John
son that he had beard groans
wbije searching in a heavily wood
ed and rugged section. Following
the direction of the sounds, be
said he discovered the wrecked
machine, the nose of which had
burried itself in the ground.
The bodies of . three victims.
Hughes said, were suspended bead
down, in mid-air, held in. their
FA1LY OF SEVEN
IS DEAD; FATHER
ORMSBY, Minn., Sept. 5. A family of seven the fath
er, mother and five children were found shot to death in
their home here today, apparently the victims of the father,
The bodies were discovered shortly after four p. m. and
the county coroner expressed the belief that they met their
death yesterday morning. Besides Mr. and MrsKlocow, the
dead are Fred Klocow, 16, Myrtle, 14, Glen, 12, Oliver 10 and
Anaesthetic Used ..
All had been shot as they lay in
bed and there were indications an
anaesthetic had been used before
hand. The revolver was found
under Klocow's left arm. Coronor
Thompson after an investigation,
declared Klocow had killed his
family and' then himself.
Klocow was 49 and .'until' six
weeks ago was cashier of the Far-
mor'a State" Bank of Ormsby, but
resigned. He had refused to give
the bank officials a reason for his
resignation. They- declared his ac
counts were satisfactory.
" When Mrs. Albert Strelow went
to tho Klocow home today on an
: The new town of Grand Konde.
In tho northwestern 'parjt of folk
county, will' eventually oe pome
town, " according -to 1 . i G. ' Holt,
manager, of the i logging, depart
ment of the Spaulding ; Logging
?Already It' has a! hotel 'as com
pletely equipped as any" nwdern
hotel, several store buildings; a
garage,- and half a'doren" homes
- The town is on" ther holdings of
town is on" the!' holdings
the t SpauldlDff-Miaml . Lumber
company 'which-' lias recently ac
quired 30,000 acres . of - timber in
NEW T01N DF GRAND ROND
cockpits by foot straps. The fourth
body discovered hours later wa
caught in the wreckage. The in
jured man had crawled several
yard from the wreck and waf
found face downward. Hughes
partly revived Corporal Hazelton
by giving him a drink of water
He then set out for help. Afte
the arrival of several more search
ers Hazelton was carried morr
than a mile to an automobile and
taken to Summerville.
Those who examined the wreck
ed machine expressed the opinlor
that the crash had been followei
by an explosion of gasoline whicl
enveloped the plane in flames.
errand, she found pinned to the
back door a note reading:
Bodies Are Found,
Entering the living room she
saw Myrtle lying on a eot tllanr.
ing into the adjoining bedroom,
she saw Klocow in bed, apparently
asleep, bis face toward her. In
the bed also were Mr. Klocow
and Leland. '"The three older, boys
were found in their beds upstairs.
On the floor wero too exploded
cartridges and In the five chamber
revolver were two exploded and
three nnexploded partridges.
Neighbors and other friends
could give no possible reason for
the shooting.- ' 1
the Grand Ronde district. .
The new town Is nine miles
from 'Willamina and Is eonneeted
with that town by a common car
rier railroad. For logging pur
pores. Mr. Holt says the company
has construeted - railroad three
miles west off Grand Konde, and
Jbis fall and winter wtll construct
notherwTo'ad fie and one-balf
tnllsowth o -Grand-Ronde where
a logging camp will be established
early next spring.
, 1 Koad pwwl by CTompaajr x , --
To the people of Salem and vi
cinity, this ; terge holding of the
v y.i ICoajlnaea pa paga 6). 5
Hail Where Indignatio
Meeting Is Held Is Set Op
Fire And One Negro Is Re
OFFICERS FIRE SHOTS
TO DISPERSE RIOTERS
At Late Hour Last Night
Threat Made To Invade
NEW ORLEANS, La., Sept. 5.
Armed with shotguns and rifles
more than 50 white citizens of
Qretna, a suburb, tonight march
ed on a negro hall wbere an indig
nation meeting in protest againet
the beating of several negroes
this afternoon was held. One ne
gro is reported dead.
The trouble started at a ball
ame at which a number of whito
persons were spectators.
Hall Soon in Flames
At 11 o'clock the building in
which the meeting was held was a
mass of flames, and could be
seen from the city proper. The
exact number of negroes in thi
building at the time of the meet
ing has not been determined.
Police here are held ready to
answer any call from Gretna,
which is across the river from the
:ty proper. The sheriff of Jeffer
son Parish has sent every avail
able deputy to Gretna with orders
to shoot to kill, in the event that
mob violence is threatened, ac
cording to reports.
Shots Are Fired
Several shots were fired in an
'ffort to disperse the crowd, which
threatened to Invade the negro
district at a late hour.
Four arrests have boon made.
Early thl3 morning large
crowds of cU' sens congregated
about the streets of Gretna. A
strong guard is being maintained
about tho .JefTerson parish jail. In
Orrtna, and all available police
ind deputies of the Parish have
been mobilized. Threats this
morning against negro church
caupcd the dispalch of a police
?hcridan Organization Threat
ens to Quit If Rates Are
Not Reduced at Once
SHERIDAN. Ore., Sept. 5.
Special to The Statesman)
Unless the Sheridan Telephone
company grants its users a gener
al 75 cent, rate, members of tho
Ipcal Grange will boycott the
company's service according to a
decision reached at a recent meet
ing of the grange. Tbe organiza
tion, which took up tbe consider-
anon or the local rates some time
ago, has made a written demand
to the telephone company here and.
has also informed the public ser
vice commission of the action.
Telephone rates now in effect
hrc are considerably advanced
over those of a year ago. Senti
ment about town favors immediate
reduction and several meetings to
consider methods of lowering
rates have been held.
Grange members declare that
unlesa the decrease is made they
wi'l remove the phonos and in
ftafl temporary lines rather than
Use the local telephone system un
der the prevailing scale.
STItKAMS IIRYLXG IP
HALIFAX; N. S.r Spt. 5.
Laked and rivers arc dryiug up i
tbe regions of Nova Scotia where
forest 1 fires have been ' burning
for several days and resldefat of
the province ari praylngfor rain
to break; a drorght which Is oae
of- tbe longest -on record. .
Norma McKain, Daughter of
Tourists From Kansas City,
Meets Death in Night
PORTLAND. Ore., Sept. 5. -Norma
McWaln. a 10-year-old
girl, is supposed to have walked
in her sleep last night and Caller.
into the Necanicum river and !
drowned. Her father and motfcer.
Mr. and Mrs. 1). H. McWaln of
Kansas City, Mo., are touring by
automobile and wern camping by
The child's absence wa3 discov
ered from the camp this morning,
search made and her body recov
ered from the river.
Meat Reduced In Price Only
In Amount Paid Consumer,
CHICAGO, Sept. 5. W. J. Bry
an branded retail profiteers as the
chief obstacle in the way of the
country's return to normalcy in a
speech tod-ay at a mass meeting
under the auspices of the Chicago
Federation of Labor.
He said that the fault was not
with labor, which was williug to
do its share in effecting a read
justment but with the men who
perpetuated the inflation of liv
ing prices, making it impossible
for the working classes to live on
"Labor's chief difficulty in re
adjustment," he said, " is ln the
fact that retail prices have not
come down as they chould. This
makes readjustment impossible.
It is difficult to reduce wages
while living expenses remain at
war-time levels. Woolen goods
are now selling at retail 100 per
cent above the price they were be
tore the war. Meat on the hoof
which the butcher buys, has re
duced, but meat on the block
which the butcher sells, has not
been reduced. The laborer's fam
ily must suffer, and it is this
wh'ch is the chief cause of labor
Post Office Robbers Are
Held In Jail At Toledo
TOLEDO. O., Sept. f. Three;
men. convicted or conspiring :n
th lniHion-doMar postoffice ron-j
bery here Feb' y 17, and await-i
ing trial for alleged robbery in the
imp case, escaped from the Lucas;
county jail this afternoon.
The men are John ITrl-aytis,'
George Iev. is, al as G- orge Rcgeri
a ud (' S Sch':l(7;. All are df
clared by po5tnf;ico authorities t.i
have . lecn .actual participants in
the robbery. . j
TOKIO. Sent. Newspapers
here publish reports from Vladif
vostok saying that the governj
merit there has nctified .lapan of
its opposition to its holding i
conference between repre?entai
Hcs of .lapan rnd the Far Eaatj
crn republic. j
11THUR COMMENTS ON BIG
MEASURES BEFORE CONGRESS
"There ?re two outstanding big
measures that have been hurried
along in record time for a neiv
admiaitration." .said Congress
man ' Tat" McArtluir, who was
n Salem visitor on Labor day.
"These are the tariff bill and the
bud got bill tho measures tc get
iud then economically to spend
the, national moneys.
"There are 10,000 items in the
tariff bilL That alone, consider
ing tho fact that every single item
directly affects a ..vital part pi
American business iifer ought to
belt any careful observer -why the
bilf hasn't been passed 4and;ipttt
CLEVER BREAKS TO
ESCAPES FROM FEDERAL KM
Nebraska Driver Narrowly
Escapes Death In Making
Turn, Is Favorite
j COLORADO SPRINGS, Sept. 3.
j King Rhiiey of Grand Island,
(trophy in tho annual Pike's Peak
utoniobiie nill climbing contest
today, driving the twelve miles
h"d two thousand feet in 19 min
iutes 16 1-5 seconds. The record
'was established by Ralph Mulford
!in 19JG with 18 minutes 22 sec
onds. The trophy was offered to the
car making the best time, Irre
spective of size, additional prizes
Ibeing offered for first and sec
ond place in each of three classes,
Ibased on engine piston displace
ment. Kishieen cars started, five be
ing forced out by engine trou
ble. A crowd estimated at 10,
000 viewed the race from vantage
points along the course.
Only 31 2-5 seconds separated
Rhiiey and Otto Loesch of Con
norsville, led., who took second
place. Rhiiey narrowly escaped
death on the first turn, when his
car struck a soft spot in the road
and skidded to within pix inces
of a deep gulch. Rhiiey was the
favorite when the race started.
League of Nations Opens
Session With Optimism
GENEVA, Sept. 5. The sec
ond asrembly of the League of Na
tions opened today in an atmos
phere of optimism. It was dem
onstrated that the popular branch
of the league was meeting free
from a pre-arranged program.
The assembly heard tho ooenln;
address of Dr. Wellington Koo of
China without having any idea as
to who might be selected perma
The only business transacted In
the morning was the election of
a committee on credentials and it
was not until the luncheon recess
that the delegates could exchange
notes as to their choice of presid
ing officer. South America came
forward with Dr. Gastoa
Da Cunha of Brazil and Dr. Juan
Carlos Blanco, Urukuayan minis
ter at Paris, while there was an
Important movement in favor of
H. A. Van Karnebeek, Dutch min
ister of foreign affairs, who was
Boy Raids Melon Patch
Shot By Owner, He Dies
HILLINGS. M';nt., Sept. f.
P.urlin u-onard Clark. 13 years
old, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. H.
Clark, of Hnntlcy, Mont., died to
day from gunshot wounds re
ceived Thursd-y night when he
was alleged to have fired on with
a shotgun by Gu Glock a rancher,
while raiding a watermelon patch.
Glock was held i;i the county jail
nntil Saturday nlRht when he was
released at tbe request of the
into operation Jong ago.
"The man wfeo wants his own
vital business interests jumped at
and passed npon without a fair
consideration may nrge haste, but
even after giving every item a fair
har1ns. we are going to have the
tariff bill ready and perhaps a
taw by December, tl has already
passed the house, and is in the
hands of the senate finance com
mittee. Tbe senate reconvenes
on September 21 to consider this
and tliO revenue bill. It will con-
- .Continued on page C.)
FAMOUS FOR :
Dash for Freedom Is Witnexscd by Superintendent of
Government Prisons One Killed end Another In
jured in Attempts to join Convict Cattle Utilized
as Aides Outside Aid
Roy Gardner, California mail bandit, escaped from Mc
Neil's Island, federal prison this afternoon. Everett Irapyn
Camp Lewis soldier, recently sent tib for lfe fir assault on a
nurse, was shot and killed during th attempted jail break In
which he and Gardner and Lewardus Bogart, jalso doinfc life
for the same offense as Impyn, participated. Iioart was
shot and recaptured and is in the prison hospital, possibly fa
tally wounded, ft is believed Gardner also was wounded; al
though this is not certain. 'f j A r" I m ?
The escape occurred under .the eyes of Heber II. Volaw,
superintendent of federal prisons and brother-in-law of Pres
ident Harding. Superintendent Votiw arrived at the prison
this morning at eight o'clock on a trip of inspection and two
and a half hours later witnessed the dash for! liberty.
The volley finH by the guards felled Impyn before he
gained the fence. Bogart is in the prison hospital literally
riddled with buckshot, I ... :;. :-' - f'---" -
Warden Maloney and his deputies are confident Gardner
has not escaped from the island unless he had confederates
who were waiting. " -- -'--."-V '1 . ,
fThe jail break came during the progress of a ball game
this afternoon when .more than 250 prisoners were standing
arcund the prison yard watching the game, Gardner was ;
among the Inmate spectators. The three prisoners are said
to have made a rush for the fence. Impyn was shot and killed
almost instantly by the guards. Gardner cut his way through
the -fence. " , ; .- j
K Third Kscajw
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 5.
The escape today of Roy Gardner,
California mail bandit, from Mc
Neil Island federal penitentiary,
was the third he had made In the
last lS.'manths. On two previous
occasions, he escaped from offi
cers while en route to prison to
serve a long sentence.
Gardner made his frist break
for. liberty in August, 1920, from
a train in Portland. He had been
sentenced to 25 years for robbery
of a mail wagon at San Diego.
On June 11 of this year, he es
caped from a county federal mar
shal and a federal guard on . a
train near Castle Rock, .Wash.,
while en route to McNeil Island
prison to serve a term of 25 years
for. robbing the mail near New
castle. Cal. He bad confeswed to
the robbery. He was captured at
(entralia. Wash., Juno 16, and
taken to McNeil prison.
Sevrral of the; guards believe
Gardner was wounded In his dash
across the field but the majority
are of the opinion that he escaped
unscathed as they were unable to
pick up any trail of blood. ' '
Warden Maloney believes It pos
sible that Gardner may have bad
conferedates waiting outside and
that thev spirited him away in a
boat. This theory Is borne out by
the fact that no, trace has been
found of him since his escape al
though possen have covered virtu
ally every square of ground on the
If Gardner has reached the
Olympic peninsula, the authorities
expect as sensational a manhunt;
as tint which they pursued last
June whn Gardner escaped from
deputy United States marshals at
Castle Rock, Wash. while enroute
to McNeil island,
: McNeil Island is located on an
arm of Puget Sound about eight
miles southwest of Tacoma, Wash.
It is heavily wooded over practi
cally its entire surface.. The chan
nel separating the island from the
mainland is about a mile across at
the narrowest point. - ' v
Aided By Cal tie.
Gardner's escape,- according to
advices from' McNeil island to
night, was aided by a herd of cat
tie which were grazing just, out
side the prison walls. Gardner
dashed into the herd and caused
a stampede of which tbe convict
took advantage, protecting himself
from the guards fire by keeping
among the fleeing cattle. ' ' Gard
ner continued his flight to a clump
of trees about a mile from: the
prison.. Guards set fire to the
woods in an effort to smoke him
out. v This gave rle to reports
that the penitentiary buildings
were bqmlng. v . ;.,
Escape Were Spectators.
SEATTLE, Sept. 6, Telephone
( Continued on pae c.)
at Hand, Of
attic a-y, TrlM -jo. ;
8a'Krndeo. 8nt. a 'San FraaetaM
made op for Ha morninc defaat br wla-
nin in ; aiioraeon - CM toaay from
8ftti. 10 It T. tat found that Rmrr.
DiCBta bad apprearhnl ona Kara ararar
t4 ftrit, ta rwwltj ! batins Oakland
tira. hai-rnmrnto ta "now only Ihraa
iramea brtiiad the lafn iaadvra. Tha
Hela toaks th lead ia the aaoad inotn
tbia afternoon and Aeattl vaa nTr able
to catch p, the 8ala pnttinc tha ton-,
irt on Iff la the l-ijcbtb innlnc by hit
ting Breatoat for jthrea aafetioa that
netted thr raaa.l BeattUe woa ' the
moratof gw to 0.
Kirat dim---. - R. IT. C
ft1e4..1.w.a..4 -----i4'- 0
HanFi-aaripa...r .u. O 4 4
Krancia nd, ebaaoer Coork, Lewia and
i"OBd jCeaw .'jt i R.H. K.
Seattle .1... ..;. T II' 8
Ban Kraarivo - 1' d
Jacoba. -Hrontea and Adaaaa, Bpesear;
Offoil aad'iTeile. i. . ,
SaerimMto 6-S, Oiklaad 5-1.
Sarrameata, Sept. S Tb Oaka wera
Btrhed for the foarht and fifth atralrbt
gamea by 8aramento bar today, tha.
ftrrt. beine' wtn. to B and Is nond
in tea inAinica S 1. Tbe aaoramg
fame waa ftitereatiar with both of the tare
twirlera nrd by 'tho two clone getting,
into tight j ho)r to be palled out by
apectacularl fielding. A pitchor'a duel
Itetween Jonea and Xiebaua kept tha fant
hot during; lh afternoon eonteat. The
first anaetiag Brnbaker knocked bit aee
oad home run Jaaido tbe lot. Two ' an
were en. i'i-k got! a bom ran over the
risrht field litnr. ! .
First Game j ' R. H. E.
Oakland ...S 1 , - ill 1
Harrameato 1 . ....-..J H 1
Allen. Wtna aadiBeed, Koehler; fibea.
h ot I ook
; tt. jr. k."
Barramento f ......
Joaea l Koehler; Kiehana and Caik.
. Angels rarUaod i-t. . , f -
Angaiea, Hepl. fr Tbe 13 a ma
aeriee between Portland and tjot Angelea
waa enaed. here today with a doable
bader, both gafe f wbk-Ji wera won
by the Angela, tbe arore being to 4
and 9 to S. tTti game of tha aeriea were
won by tioai Angelea.
rtrat tiame R. H. F,
Portland i . 4 9 2
horn AngeW ...... I f 3
Koaa. Pilletto and Fiaker; Thorn ,
Rorta and Ktaaage, Baldwin. -
Beeond Gro - - R. H, E.
Portland .4 L. 3 It 4
Loo Angelea . i. I 1 3
Hott, KUlaon and King; Eeinhart aad
Baldwin. t -- -i , , . .
Vemoa 10 S, Salt Lako t-10. :
Halt Lk City, fiept. 6 Vernon and
Salt Lako. City apiit a doable beader bera
today, the iilora wianiag tha first gam
10 to S aad itho kxata. the aoeond 10 to 5.
Tbe Ttgera Wwa their game by poaading
Bromley in tba early iaainga and tbe
Beea did likewiao to MHebell ia tbo ee
oad. Tbe lliees i took the geriea ; tit
games to loir.
First Game . ; R. IT. E.
Venn , : lo 14. 3
8aK Lake U 8 11 1
Faeih an4 Hannah; Bromley, PoUon,
Tbwraton and Byler,
Seeond Game .-5 5 . R. II. E.
Vernon i.....J.J.' 13 4
Halt lake j i. 10 t 5
M'ttebell. Grot and Marpby; Rvijer
anil rt ? :. Ui . j-
STAjrsiso or the cltbs '
w. L. Tet.
93 64 .591
92 t 7 ..ITI
VO fl .177
81 75 .511
r.3 et .4'
Baerameato Loa Angelea;