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About The Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1916-1980 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 24, 1921)
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The Statesman recalves tho leased
"Wirw report : of ' the Associated ,
Press, the greatest and most re
Fair;, gentle westerly winds.
liable y press aasodatloa 5 la. th
; - ? , I I s : . r 4
2 VENTY-FIRST YEAR ;
.--SALEM, OREGON, SATURDAY; MORNING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1921
PRICE: i FIVE CENTS.
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STAG E 5
AT STATE FAIR
Forty-Five Classes of Best
Both Pacific and Atlantic
Coasts Can' Produce to Be
Shown Four Nights.
LIST OF EVENTS IS
Trowbridge of Missouri and
Ntcol of Portland Are
Chosen as Judges
The stars Is set for the best
horse show ever held In connec
tion with the state fair.
During the four nights of the
show, beginning Tuesday, Septem
ber 27, there will he shown if
claesos of ue best horses the
clfic coast can produce, and those
o at least on stable from the At
lantic coast, including Flash, a
world champion high jumper that
has made three trips to. horse
shows in England, and Comet, a
son of the great horse Harvest.
that is said to be the handsomest
show horse in the country. In all
the Skinner stable of New York,
Bends five animals, v )
' jf McCVaves Coming '!
The ' McCleaves of Victoria, B.
C. will again be on hand with
their grade hones. Portland
sends a delegation of 30 with
good chances of being prominent
when the ribobns are distributed.
as the banting and Jumping class
es are. very prominent on the pro
gram and the Portland Hunt ciud
is well stocked with that class of
"performers. ; -',Si ;
The Corinthian, a water Jump,
a handy hunter's class, and fire
Jumping will ; be shown. for the
first; time in 8alem. In all there
are 12 lumping events scheduled
' for the first font nights.
t "s Director m Chare '" i
H. C' Browne, member of the
state fair board .of directors, is
manager of the horse show ana
feel confident' that it will be a
big Taetor-ln the success of, the
state fair this year. , v -
Horse shows all over the coun
try have been particularly success
ful the laet few years, probably
owing to the fact that it is only
possible to see fine -horses at the
shows, the general use of stylish
turnouts having : entirely ceased,
and possibly-also because the pre
sent shows are devoting: more at
tention tor the Jumping classes
which provide so much competi
tion that is of interest to the gen
eral pubHcYt . .. : i -:
tu Judze are Named '.
The Judges will be TeL X. Trow
bridge of Missouri and James NI
col of' Portland. Mr. Trowbridge
is well known as a horse -show
Judge in the east and ls-onnect-4
ed with the bureau ot animal In
dustry. 1 Mr. Nlcol Is one ot the
best itnown horsemen v In the
northwest and j is c particularly
well qualified for the position as
his experience with shows- and.
show horses is very extensive. A.
M. Crouln,wUl act as master or
ceremonies Jn the ring.
ti Mny PorUandwi ftome
Oswald West, president of the
Portland Hunt 'lubi and If, M.
'I (Continued on -page 2) .
Money otWpjksV anted by Man
l Who Crabs at Kindness Received
kt Red Cross
Ho appeared . at Red', Cross
headquarters on State street yes-
terday, accompanied : by his wife
and baby in arms. -
He demanded work and he
wanted U at once, based on the
statement that his discharge pa
pers were In Bristol England. '
After telephoning several indus
trial institutions; Mrs.; Arthur S.
Benson, secretary ot the Red Cross
finally found the man a Job at the
Salem King's Products company
on the night shift.
Then the maa wandered otcr
to the city recorder's office and
complained about his treatment
bylthe Red Cross. Then he trav
elod b,ack-to the Red Cross and
demanded money. I ' .'. yr .
T Monry, Nothing Els
No "money was forthcoming,
but: as he would be obliged Xo
work threo days before being paid,
he was offered an order for meals
and: room until pay day for him
self and family.
They didn't want anything but
money, but departed with the or
der lip to date, the order has not
been presented; ! . ?,.. i . i
Ifs all la the day's work, ob
served -Mrs... Benson. -But -here is
anther side of the day's work as
experienced at Red Cross head
Quarters. : ;-
Yesterday a letter was received
from an Englishman from north-
Bargains Will be Offered today-Band
' ere Coming to Town
SILVERTON. Ore.. Sept. 23.
(Special to The Statesman)
Market day which is to have its
second try-out tomorrow is ex
pected to be a. great success. The
first Silverton market day which
was held two weeks ago tomorrow
was not the succens that had been
look for. This was partly due to
the extreme business of the sea
son and partly to the lack of ad
vertisement the day had received.
Neither of these two reasons will
hinder tomorrow's success, At a
recent meeting of the Silverton
Community club the members en
dorsed the market day idea at Sil
verton and' promised the mer
chants the entire support of the
The auction will be held at the
Webb feed barn. The Silverton
band is going to play. Farmers re
port that they are coming to town
and it is thought that before long
market day will become an estab
lished institution at Silverton
which will mean more than the
more buying of bargains. It is
hoped that this monthly day will
eventually become a get-to-gether
day for people of the Silverton dis
trict and their friends.
FISH ID UP
Salem Man's Special Func
tion at 0 A.C. is Admin
COLLEGE, Corvallis. Sept. 23.
Oral Haggerdorn, a sophomore
from Salem, Is making . . the
'rooks'V step high on the campus
these days. Seldom a-day goes
by but 'that the "spaPspat" of
Haggerdorn's ! tniBtjr V paddle is
heard when it is used on a first
year man for violating an 'O. A.
C. rule. : .; -a'
' For Haggedorn is chairman ot
the vigilance committee, a self
perpetuating organization at the
institution to instill college spirit
and to maintain discipline among
the freshmen. . t.
: "Most of the rooks have bought
their Bibles," said Haggedorn,
when interviewed on the football
field. Ilj9 wiped some sawdust
out of his mouth and shifted from
one "game leg" to another.
i lMTheyre also behaving," he
said, as he went back to his fav
orite outdoor sport.
o Found By Section Hands
MILES ClTY. Mont., Sept 23.
The body of , an r "unidentified
man who had apparently, been
beaten over the head and then
shot to death, was found by rail
road section , bands near - Baker,
Mont., this morning, according to
word received here. The man's
shoes were missing. The coroner
at Haker stated that he believed
the-man wan either. J thrown or
Jumped from a moving train.
em California, enclosing a money
order lor $35.
' ' ICnglbthman Makes Good t
-. - -Withm a few days after Ameri
ca entered the war, the English
man volounteered for Bervice at
Jefferson Barracks. St. Louis. He
served ' to the end. Tramping
through the country, he arrived In
Salem flat broke.
The Red Cross helped him, tak
Ing his note and discharge papers
and his promise to pay.
He went prospecting after pre;
clous metals in southern Oregon,
bat struck' better 'luck when he
not a job of dishwashing at Coal
infra. Cat., at S4 a day.
' Ue saved his money and remit
ted not only the $30 he owed.: but
15 more to have his discharge pa
per recorded, and then to nse the
balance where it would do the
most good. 1
.Writes Nice Letter
t Then he wrote a nice letter ot
appreciation. The Red Cross had
helped him just when he really
needed it. The $5 will be returned
While there Is considerable In
gratitude for efforts made in. the
way of help, a letter such as re
ceived from the Englishman, and
his early remittance and also his
appreciation, does much to make.
Red Cross headquarters feel the
world isn't so bad after all.
Aged Woman Witness Says
She Identified Body by
DEFENDANT IS .NERVOUS
Dentist Recognizes Plate Ta
ken from Mouth of Dead
Woman in Trunk
SEATTLE, Wash., Sept 23. y
Breathless stillness hung over a
packed court room here today as
Mrs., Hermine Papineau, an old
woman, speaking In a nervous
treble, told the jury that she had
idetnifled by a rigidly clutched
hand a body found in a trunk in
Lake Union here last August. Tho
witness said it was Kate M. Ma
honey, whoe husband. James E.
Mahoney, is on trial charged with
rbyeicians had explained that
the body in the trunk had bees
made unrecognizable by quick
lime, and the state, in an effort
to establish identification, had in
troduced clothing the alegled
garments of Mrs. Mahoney ia
evidence, and had tried by numer
ous other circumstances to estab.
lish the Identity ot the body.
MI Was the Hand"
"It was the hand the hand,"
said Mrs. Papineau.
, "You thought It was?" sug
gested the defense counsel.
"It was the hand," repeated the
old woman. "I know it. Seventeen
years I've known Mrs. Mahoney
and her hands."
Mahoney turned away. He kept
his eyes from the witness staad.
When the-clothing found in the
"murder truk" was displayed to
the Jury, Mahoney turned white.
The rest of the day, however, he
maintained his composure.
Poison in Stomach
Mrs. M. Klette. another neign
bor and triend of Mrs. Mahoney,
sal.l she had Indentified the wo
man In the trunk both by her
hands and feet.
"She had pretty, well-shaped
feet," recalled Mrs. Kettle, "but
her hands were different. Tbey
were the hands of a working wo
man gnarled and crooked."
Dr. William Dehn. professor of
organic chemistry at the Univer
sity of Washington, testified he
foud 20 grains of a deadly poison
in the woman's stomach.
A tailor related that Mahoney
on April 18. two days arter Mrs.
Mahoney disappeared, paid a de
posit on a suit with two travelers'
chocks. The state identified the
checks in evidence. Previous testi
mony had indicated that Mrs. Ma
honey, April 5, bought $450 in
Dr. James Paul Clark, a dentist,
Identified a plate said to have
been taken from the dead wo
man's mouth as one fitted for Mrs.
.. These witnesses were heard aft
er the state's star witness, Alvln
Jorgensen, an expressman, had
Identified the trunk and told of
driving It ad Mahoey to a place on
the lake front April 16.
Defendant Identified in
Portland Murder Trial
PORTLAND, Ore.. Sept. 23.
Henry Patterson, itinerant labor
er, Identified Dan L. Casey in cir
cuit court today as one of the
two men who passed him la the
Albina railroad wards only a few
minutes before John H. Phillips
was shot and killed by box car
thieves on the night of June 14.
Casey is on trial on a charge of
first d eg roe murder, having been
jointly indicted with John Burns
in whose house Casey was arrest
ed three days after the murder of
Phillips. There were-no eye wit
nesses to the ..shoo ting. and the
case of the state against Casey
and Burns is based entirely on
circumstantial evidence. '
Another Gale Approaching
Oregon Coast, is Warning
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 23.
Warning of an t approaching
storm off the Oregon and Wash
ington coasts was sent out from
the United States weather bureau
here tonight. The warning mes
sage read: U
'"You are advised of a severe
storm In the north Pacifie moving
south westward which, will prob
ably reach the Washington coast
Saturday night or Sunday, caus
ing strong southerly gales. Notify
shipping Interests." -
Portland's Prettiest Telephone
Girls Will Give Demonstration
on Thursday Night of Fair Week
A real treat is In store Tor those
who attend the slat? lair on
Thursday nisht, for cn that night
employes of the telephone com
pany will present not only an ex
cellent musical entertainment tut
in addition one of the most novel
demonstrations that has ever been
produced outside of the city of
Portland, which will bo free to all.
Few, people throiiRhout the
state have had opportunity to view
a large exchange office m which
hundreds of thousands of calls
are handled earh day. Bnt to give
the people of the state of Oregon
who will attend the fair an oppor
tunity to see Just what happens
when calls are completed, repro
ductions of three of the largest
exchanges in the city of Portland
will be sent to the fair grounds,
with miniature boards, automatic
equpiment and all and in the audi
torium, five pretty telephone op
erators, the pick of the operating
force In .Portland, will demon
strate the manner in which calls
mnst be handled. This demonstra
TO SAFETPS HOME
GOES UP IN FLAMES
Prompt action by H. Sproed, 2590 Cherry avenue, prob
ably saved the lives of himself and small son, six years old,
when he awoke, at an early hour Friday morning and dis
covered that the house was1 in .flames.
Mr. Sproed, according to firemen, was sleeping in an
upper story .of the place and finding the lower entrances
blocked by fire, threw bed clothing out of the window and
tossed his small son onto the improvised safety landing be
fore making the jump himself.
The fire department was summoned at 3:30 a. m. and
found the building a mass of flames. Two lines of hose were
laid but the structure was nearly a total loss, estimated at
about $3500. The cause of the fire was not ascertained. Mr.
Sproed stated that omes insurance was carried.
The fire marke the passing of one of North Salem's old
land marks, the building being known as the C. B. Moores
THIRTEEN SKELETON HANDS
PROVE TO BE BEARS' PAWS
, "Wic just found a human hand
back . of Chinatown," exclaimed
two youths who hurried into the
police stat' on Friday afternoon.
To clinch their claim they pro
duced a skeleton paw that might
well have once adorned tho nu
Chief of Police Morfitt and Of
ficer Birchett investigated. They
learned that the youths had been
playing Ijorseshoe In the rear of
what is left of Salem's Chinatown
on the alley between; Liberty and
High streets at State street. One
of the horseshoes had - skidded
along a pile of rubbish and had
brought to light the bony hand.
The officers soon uncovered a
box containing a dozen more ot
the hands and the mystery deep
The sudden illness of one of
the plaintiffs leading witnesses
dnring1 the afternoon session and
the entrance Into the court room
of a bulldog whrie the case was in
in progress werp disturbing' feat
ures "of the ?500 damage suit
begun yesterday in the circuit
court before Judge Percy R. Kelly
in which Pare Swanson claims
damages from C. W. Mayger on
the gronnds of mal' clous prosecution.-
The plaintiff charges May
ger with having, with malicious
intent, sworn out a warrant charg
ing the plaintiff with the larceny
of (wn caitMi of eggs when there
was not sufficient evidence td jas
tify such action.
PLiiitflfrs 3f other Futt '
Jn the afternoon the , court
room rbocame overheated and'the
air very .close. Probably due to
the - overheated condition , of the
room with excitement a contribut
ing cause, Mrs. Andrew Swanson,
mother ., of i tho plaintiff, fainted
and was forced to withdraw from
the court for the rest ot the day.
tion has been shown a number of
times in Portland and each timo
before lare interested audiences.
In addition to this novel feature
the employes of the telephone
Company will give well balanced
musical programs. There will be
the famous telephone mixed quar
tet, an- organisation that is said
to be one of the very best to be
found in the entire state. In ad
dition there is a male chorus,
made up of the employes of the
company which is also second to
A Jazz orchestra of 12 pieces
will enliven the evening with pop
ular selections and a trin includ
ing a cello, the piano and a violin
win also furnish some musical
Several surprise numbers are
auto .scheduled ia this program
and as a result it is expected that
the auditorium on the fair
grounds will be filled to overflow
ing on Thursday night when the
big telephone entertainment is
ened. The find had been a part
of a pile of half-burned rubbisn
Each bony hand had a goodly
nnrtinn of dried flesh adhering to
It. But the officers also found
considerable hair on each and al
so noted that a good heavy claw
adorned each or the ringers.
"Hear paws!" exclaimed Mot
fiff nnd th mvRterv was solved.
it was learned that a white
man had occupied a room rented
from one of tha Chinese occu
pants of the place and that the
souvenirs of some bearhunt had
i if wtion the t Pliant had
moved. Another explanation of
fered to the police is that the
lxar tootsies had been used by
some oriental doctor in concoctinp
one of the mystic medicines
known only to the Celestials.
Less than an hour later a bull
dog entered the court room and
attempted to make friends with
Judge Glen Unruh who was on
the witness stana. r mcung juuso
Unruh occupied for the moment
he mounted the rostrum where ta
presented his Case before Judge
Kelly. TheiK, arter due Consid
eration of tho appeal, j he was
evicted for contempt of conrt.
Twicp later within the next hour
the dog put in bis appearance in
the court room but after satisfy
ing his curiosity departed w:ia
out w order of the cqnrt.
Witttewit Entertain Oowd
Early In the morning session
thn spectators and jnrors were
entertained by Miss Edna Reed, a
clerk of the Enter Dictson com
pany of Portland, whose clever
answers to tho lawyer flaeri
several: timea sent a ripple ot
laughter throngh ' the room.
In the ' eompiifnt it its alleged
Swanson 'was arrested junder cir-
Continued on page
Mildred Han an, Daughter of
Shoe Manufacturer, Shot
By Former Chum
GRACE LAWS IS SUICIDE
Jealousy Possible Cause
Relatives Claim Assail
ant Was Insane
NEW YORK. Sept. 23. Shot
and wounded three times by her
former chum who then ended her
own life with a bullet. Miss Mil
drcd E. Hanan, daughter of the
late Alfred P. Hanan, shoe man
ufacturer, tonight hovered be
tween life and death in a Brook
lyn hospital. With the outcome
of the girl's Injuries still In doubt,
police took np a back trail from
the scene of the nocturnal tra
gedy into the world of "high
life' blamed by Miss Hanan's as
sailant. Mrs. Grace Lawes. for the
accumulated misery and heart
ache which Impelled her to take
her friend's life.
"The pace Is too fast and the
liauor has driven me crasy " she
had Written in a letter adaressea
to her mother.
Another Motive Possible .
Still another possible motive
far the deed, that of jealous rage
ove the attentions ot a man who
was with Miss Hanan. when the
shooting occurred, is being scru
tinlxed by detectives.
For more than three hours
this man, John S. Borland, Im
porter; and exporter, was ques
tioned regarding details of the at
fair, as well as tlv9 circumstances
of his acquaintance with the two
A further complication develop
ed when San Francisconewspaper
men reported they had locatea
and nnestiorteri Mrs. M. E. LMtl-
mar. to whom, calling h?r moth
er darling" Mrs. Lawes had aa-
dressed a letter found among ner
Mrs. Dittmar at first denied any
ria tinnchin and then said she
was a sister of the dead woman
and volnnteered the information
that Jealouny was not the mqtlve
for the klll'ng.
This Information .was at var
lance with the salutation of "mo
ther darling" letter and the con
tents of another, addressed to
mibu Rirdie Williams, a former
nurse in the Hanan household, of
which Mrs. Lawes had also been
a member for four years.
"Make It easy for my darl'ng
mnthpr" Mrs. Lawes had written
in tfc Aprond letter wnich begun
with a request that her body be
sent home to aClirornla to be ere
m a t frl .
The stories of thi tragedv and
the events precealng It told by
tha ininred elrl and Borland,
nrtmmith rraduate.. coincided
ifuiv With Miss Dorothy Gott
schalk. Miss Hanan told detect
ives she and Borland had dined
at her homr) in Manhattan.
Kiuits I Intnl. Woman Drops
At i i last nieht she said she
and norland drove M'sa Gott
rhnlv tn her home In Rchermer
fenrn street. Brooklyn, where thev
stayed until shortly after
"Wo had lust -merged from the
vocHhn Jo when I saw Mrs. Lawes
con frnm an areaway " Miss Han
an continued. "I thn heard three
pistol shots and I dropped to the
sidewalk. When I got up 1 saw
blood running from my arm.
"I ran for a hundred fet and
collapsed. I then heard another
Shot fired." , -r,
This shot ended the life of Mrs.
Lawes. ' . , ;
Img Found in Rag
i One other perron witnewred the
tragedy. A neighbor of Miss
Gottscnalk said she was at he
window and saw Mrs. Lawes t
Hnvn nn a nearby step, take a cup
! from her handbag, drink "ome-
th ng from it and ira nan
vessel to the gutter. Searchers
later found fragments of the china
and in the dead woman s bag a
phial labelled with the name of a
drBorland. while-admitting that
he and Mrs. Uww had quarreled
over Miss Hanan. emphatically de
nied that any feeling concerning
himself had led to the shooting.
He said the motive was posi
tively not Jealousy" expressing
tire belief that she was tempor
arily deranged mentally
Mrs. Uwe was related to Miss
Hanan by marriage and lived
with the Hanan family until two
weeks ago when she mor?d to an
apartment at the Vanderbilt hor
tel. She was divorced several
year ago from her hnsband. fed-
(Continued on page S)
Total of 165 Homes Register
First Day With Rooms
Available for Visitors
There will be no fancy prices
asked next week for rooms in .Sa
lem. In tact prices " now being
sted at the registration booth in
thn Varinn lintel 1nrt1rt that
people in Salem are willing to .doj
im'. r I Kill wmi g, aim - Keep me
rrtce of. roomdown- , -
Visitors may come to the state
fair and be able to secure rooms
in the best residences In town
from $1.50 to $2.50 a day.
This is in accordance with reg
istrations sent in yesterday and
with the understanding that every
one in Salem was anxious to keep
prices down, none who seat in
their registration asked for high
Tho first day's registration
cards . totaled 165 homes- The
average Is two rooms to a house.
making a total of about 30
rooms recistered the first day.
It Is thought that registration
will continue , heavier today and
Sunday, as more than 1000 rooms
will he needed properly to care
tor visitors state fair week.
In line with keeping the prices
of rooms down, there is a feeling
in the city that restaurants will
not attempt to raise prices next
week. Already one prominent
restaurant has hung out a ban
ner. "No raise of rices during
Etate fair week."
Preparations for Trial of
Circus Bandits Is Made
VANCOUVER. Wash:, Sept. 13
F. A. McLain. SellsFloto circus
treasurer; Robert de Loots and
Mrs. Erner. both connected with
the circus and among those held
np by bandits last Friday, nave
filed bonds ot 13000 each with the
prosecuting attorney for their ap
pearance as witnesses at the trial
of two of the alleged bandits her.
More than $4000 In cash in
cluded in the loot which was cap
tured Sunday near La Center, was
turned over to the circus yester
Several bills easily Identified
were retained by the prosecution
as evidence. About $22,000 in
drafts is also held.
Chief of Police Fitzmorris
Calls it Another Traves
CHICAGO, Sept. 23.- Gene
Geary, known as Chicago's super
gunman and twice .a slayer, today
was found by a jury to be insane
and will be committed to a state
asylum Instead of hanging for
the murder of Harry Reckas. a
bystander in a saloon which Geary
"shot up" several months ago.
Charles Fitsmorris, chief of
police, recently sentenced to Jail
lor contempt of court because he
criticised delay in the execution
of Carl Wanderer, wife mnrderer.
said the Geary verdict was "an
other travesty on Justice." "
"Geary will be out on the
streets before Christmas,' the
chief said, "and the police de
partment will be looking for him
Klamath Falls Walts
For Gushers to Gush
Klamath Falls Is on tiptoe these
days, waiting anxiously for two or
three oil gushers, according to E.
S. Henry, general contractor of
that city, who visited yesterday In
The Klamath Falls folks have
invested in four prospective oil
wells, he said. Already one Is
down 1700 feet and still going,
while the others haven't gone
much more than a thousand feet
llusiness is better than ever and
box factories are working over
time. Indians who have forest
and range lands are living a life
of ease. Mr. Henry said, and the
census man overlooked ; a bet
when Klamath Falls was given
little more than 4500 population,
when it really Is nearer SOOOW.
A. Wlest. formerly of Salem, Is a
director ot the . Klamath' ' Falls
Commercial club, and is prosper
ing, , :l;: . .A
i BY ATTORNEYS
Dr. Beardslee Says He Sus
pected Virginia. Rappe
Was Injured As Soon As
He Was Called on Case.
OF PARTY IS HEARD
Bulky Comedian Nervous as
' Actress Agony is De
scribed by Witness
SAN FRANCISCO. Scpt"23
Miss Virginia Rappe showed ,
symptoms of an internal in
jury immediately after -: she
was stricken," following the
party in Roscoe Arbuckle's
rooms and whatever evidence
there may have been of alco
holism was overshadowed by
her injuries, declared Dr. Ar
thur Beardslee, house physi
cian of the Hotel St Francis
in a statement made to As
sistant District Attorney MU
ton U'Ren tonight Dr. Beards
lee; treated Miss Rappe in the "
early stages ( of. her ijjness. ;
Dr. Beardslee returned to
day from -a - hunting trip on
which he started the day after ,
the ArbucWex 'affair; After
questlohinf If the yrhysician,
U'Ren said that his explana
tion of his recent absence and
his statement of treating; Miss
Rappe was ''entirely satisfac
tory" and that he was exon
erated of all blame for his ab
sence. - ' l": ; ' '
Physician Leaves Casei
i Dr. Beardslee said that on
the j morning of September 6,
after 'examining Miss. Rappe,
that he suspected fejie was in
jured. He was relieved of the '
case that morning by Dr. E.
M. Jlumwell, he declared -nfcd
did not treat the actresi
again. . - . ,.--.,, -: .
(Continued on par f)
POBTLAJTD iTaMCO s
PORTLAND, Om,( 8t. rsHy
in tb eight, attune for nu, able4
Portland defeat In Vranrtse tdmr.
MIS. Tb Heal a4 fl ntl
tha fair4 vara tiff skoal ka Sana
mirxd aorala, , Krag dropping HaJa'a
throw. Onmplrr was affeetiva until tha '
eighth, whra Gintiardt - donbUxi and
Halo aiBfled. - Coaefe raUave kirn. Cox
gettinjc ham rna which arorxd Krng
and Hale. Tha Seal wen aclpleti ia
tho ninth. - .
!i i ' - : . a. n. r.
Fraaeiaew ' - , , s . S t 0
Portland . - , , ,, S 13 1
Rattorioa Croupier, Coach sad Yalla:
Pilletto and Baher. w
OAJtlAKD d, SiCEAMEWTO
SAN r-KAVClHCH, Hi t. 23. Kraote
won pif Sera' battle (or Oahlaad from
Racramooto, 4 to O horo todar. allow- t
irtg (he Meaatws only fr.ar hits, Ko
oarramento players reathM second baa '
sntil (tho ninth inning. Knoae'e alooato
In- tho acTrnto arored. two, Keoator'a -ingle
rored another and sqseeso s4ar
made ' the fourth of Oaktaad'a run. -
' I . - i-. It. M. WL :
, 4 1
'VEWTOK . I ALT LAKE 0
LOS AXGELK8, Cat Kept J3. Sslt '
Lake and -Verwow-wmyod heoehall todar
and ten Inninra of It, to tho loat half
tha Tieer loft fMor, ' Kdiwictoo.- haud
tb ball at A tk (mid lot o nii rmn,
eotang Smith and himsoit f or tha gsmt'i
fifst 'rna, t thus : defeatist tag Bee 2
lO 'inning ' : ; fc.H. IV' .
Sari l:ir - I, , ... . - 5 9
Verso J. ... 3 It 1 O
BsUerieKlIio sad Lyaa Dell
IlabBsJu - v , . ...... , .
AHOZtM T-, aTEATTtJI 9 ' v3
HE ATT UK, Wash, ttoet. Z3.---Ios Aa
foloa, ia retongo for dropping two games
mtfrdsy, took doobl -header - from,
Heattte 7 It I and 8 to 0. ' Tha Indians
had ersl ! opportoaltloa to anaox tho
f rrat, bwt failed to rooKse then. la the
soeowd; Art Retahart hold tho homo tease
first game h R. If. B.
t Angeles ;,U.. 13 1
Botteriea Crandall, !HiooTich and
BUaaga; Friacis, HirarU, . Iale .and
Heeoad gana ' ' ' R.'It E.
m Angeles ........ ' S 1
Hesttlo : , O ti
Bsttieriea Reinhart and Baldwin; 1-
taaree - and Adams.
. STATDXSa OT TBX CLUBS
Paa Iranrls 13:'
toa Angelas let 1
Karrameoto 1W ?!
HmUlw . . It
Halt Lake "