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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 10, 1919)
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'OL T..VIII 0 lS;(r Portland lOrtjonl
" Ljm lillll. .ivj. iO,. swtnffw fi-mnt-r.,, Matter.
PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDA. TOBER 10, 1919.
PRICE "FIVE CENTS
BOMBER ARRIVES AT
TO EXPLORE OCEANS
ELOPE FROM CAMPUS
TOCSG PEOPLE ARE MARRIED
L W. HILL RELIEVED
REOS LAND FUG
IN WILD BATTLE
Fierce Rush at Start Over
OF ROAD PRESIDENCY
LAP FROM MED FORD IS MADE
CARXEGIE READY TO TRACE
CURVES OF POLE.
RALPH BUDD ELECTED GREAT
OX "AROl'XD THE RIM TOUR."
MEET IN NEBRASKA
Food and Fuel Obtained at South-
Aviators From East and; " orca Twn BcCore pro-
West In North Platte.
.MAYNARD AND SMITH IN LEAD
Heavy Snowstorms Interfere
With Air Derby.
PILOTS FORCED TO EARTH
Orw Machine Falls In(o Lake Erie
While Another Crashes Into
fcide of Mountain.
OlICAOO, Oct. 9. East and west
met In the air at North Platte. Neb,
today for the first time when the
leaders of the westbound and east
bound flyers in the transcontinental
reliability race landed there. Tonight
Lieutenant B. W. Maynard. the "fly
ing- parson." was at Cheyenne. Wyo.,
hundreds of miles ahead of the other
westbound aviators and Captain Low
e!l H. Smith, well In the lead of the
contingent from the west, was al
Omaha for the night.
Maynard. piloting machine No. 31
wno ieri inicago at i:os A. 41, cen
tral time, had flown 886 miles today,
a greater distance than be covered
yesterday, the first day of the race,
but his time, chiefly due to adverse
weather conditions, wnich in one form
or another extended almost from coast
to coast, was slower. He landed
Cheyenne at ::& p. M., mountain
time, having covered a total distance
of 16S miles In two days.
Smith Kumatrn Storms.
Captain Smith, after struggling
through three mountain snow storms
today, reached Omaha at 7:20 o'clock
tonight, having made 833 miles today
without accident. His total distance
since the start is 1460.
The remarkable flights of Maynard
and Smith for two days have made
the transcontinental race an air jour
ney unparalleled, all things consid
ered, in this country.
At the close of tody's flights the
fliers remaining In the rare of the
47 alerting from Mlneola, and the 15
which left San Francisco were
strung out across the country, most
of them unaccounted for.
Tin Msrklan Mlaalaa-.
Two machines from the west. No.
10. piloted by Second Lieutenant Hall,
and another driven by Lieutenant
Fuen. were missing tonight. At Raw
lings. Wyo, It was feared they were
lost in the mountain snow storms.
The day's flights were attended by
no fatal accidents, yesterday's record
being marred by three fatalities.
CHEYENNE. Wyo, Oct. 9. Flying
If miles from sunrise to sunset. Lieu
tenant B. W. Maynard and his ob
server reached fort D. A. Russell,
near here at t:Z7 o'clock mountain
time, tonight, the first of Use west
bound aviators in the transcontinen
tal air race to reach this Wyoming
control station. He will hop off at
sunrise. C:0S A. if., tomorrow, with
ban Francisco as bis objective before
aunset. 1003 miles away.
Ail I want is sleep and to get
started at sunrise tomorrow." he said.
"I want to make San Francisco to
Hard Trlp A lead.
To accomplish this, the clergyman
aviator will have to cross two moun
tain ranges and stop 30 minutes at
each of six control stations. It Is the
hardest part of the Journey In the
Lieutenant Maynard left Chicago at
10):i: A. M, central time, today
covering 88 miles. In two days since
he left Mineola he has traveled 1656
miles. To reach San Francisco before
sunset tomorrow. Lieutenant Maynard
will have to average 110 miles an
hour, actual Hying time.
Extra bedding was supplied tonight
to the quarters of the two airmen by
the Red Cross, because of the bill
RAWLINS. Wyo, Oct. 9. After
battling their way through and over
a mountain blixxard that has swept
Wyoming since daybreak, seven east-
bound planes contesting in the trans
continental air race flitted Into Raw
lins throughout the day. Two more
fliers, who left Salt Lake City early
this morning, are long overdue, and
fear Is expressed by attendants at the
landing station lest the airmen have
been driven down by the storm. The
missing machines are De Havlland
fours, one driven by Second Lieu
tenant Hall, entry. No. 55, and the
other by Second Lieutenant Fuen.
Saow Cvera Marks.
Landing marks at the Rawlins sta
tion have been almost obliterated by
snow, and Green River also reports
the flying post covered by a .white
blanket that makes It difficult to
discern from the air. This difficulty
was responsible for one slight ac
cident that delayed Lieutenant J. P.
Richter. pilot, and Second Lieutenant
J. B. Patrick, overnight In this city.
The De Haviland four In which Rich
er and Patrick are making the race
landed in the sagebrush outside the
field, smashing a wheel. Neither of
tne airmen was Injured.
All fliers reaching the city report
SACRAMENTO. Cal, Oct. 9. Lieutenant-Colonel
HarU reached Mather
field from Medford. Or, at 6 P. M, in
! bis Martin bombing plane, carrying
! four passengers. He Is a guest at a
! banauet here tonieht. and will leave
tomorrow morning, continuing his
MEDFORD, Or, Oct. 9. (Special.)
The big Martin bombing plane, on
its "around the rim tour" of the coun
try, arrived in Medford at 1 o'clock
today after Its trip from Portland In
S hours and 35 minutes flying time.
Stops were not made at Roseburg
nor Eugene as originally planned. The
crew had lunch at a hotel here. After
taking on supplies of gas and oil the
plane departed for Sacramento at 3
P. M. Colonel F. O. Sloan, army re
cruiting officer in command of the
Oregon district, was the guest of the
plane crew commander. Lieutenant
Colonel Harts, on the flight to Med
ford. Colonel Sloan returned to Portland
tonight by train. He declared that
he keenly enjoyed the flight from
Fight for World Trade Su
OUTLOOK HELD HOPEFUL ONE
EICEXE, Or, Oct. . The big Mar
tin bombing airplane on Its tour
around the rim of the United States
passed over Eugene at a height of
several thousand feet today at noon.
It was scheduled to alight at the
Eugene aviation field. No reason was
given for its failure to stop here.
With Colonel Sloan, commanding
officer of the local recruiting sta
tion, as an additional passenger, the
bombing plane left Portland at 11
A. M. yesterday. The plane arrived at
Portland Tuesday and Is row on the
last leg of its "around-tlie-rim" air
America Must Face Facts,
Says Julius H. Barnes.
PRICE GUARANTY TO STAY
Reduction .Vow Would Subsidize
American Table, Declares Fed
eral Wheal Director.
REINSCH GIVES REASONS
Resignation as American Minister
to China Explained.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 9. Dr. Paul
S. Reinsch explained on his arrival
here today from the far east that his
resignation as American minister to
China wax. occasioned primarily by
desire to re-enter American affairs
before losing touch with them
through long absence.
Dr. Reinsch gave up his post to go
to Washington to practice interna
tional law and also act as legal ad
viser to the Chinese government.
He said American influence prop
erly used could do much to eliminate
foreign political elements from Chi
nese affairs and to place all foreign
action in China on the basis of com
mercial and industrial co-operation.
If China is oppressed and the
doors of equal opportunity closed.
America will be first to suffer." he
EACHER SHORTAGE FELT
SO Outlying Schools Reported as
Cnable to Open This Fall.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON. Eugene,
Oct. 9. (Special.) Of 4000 schools
In the state of Oregon. 150 have been
nable to open this fall on account
of lack of teachers, according to Dr.
H. D. Sheldon, dean of the school of
education in the university. Most of
the schools for which Instructors have
not yet been obtained. Dr. Sheldon
says, are In smaller districts and out
The shortage exists in spite of an
Increase of approximately 30 per cent
in teachers' salaries. Teachers have
been drifting to other occupations
where the compensation Is higher.
Only five vacancies in high schools
over the state have been reported.
These vacancies, it Is expected, fan
be filled at once.
Europe is coming back with vigor
to contest with America for the trade
supremacy of the world, declared
Julius H. Barnes, president of the
United States Grain corporation and
federal wheat director, in an address
delivered yesterday noon before a
large gathering of Portland business
men at luncheon in the chamber of
commerce dining hall. He warned
his hearers that American Industry
and commerce, boosted to an easy
lead during the war period, must pre
pare to fight strenuously henceforth
In the markets of the world.
Apropos of the basic guarantee
price for wheat Mr. Barnes declared
that it is fully Justified by the world
market and world production, and
that to reduce it through federal ac
tion would In effect create a subsidy
from the national treasury for the
American table, with subsequent dis
organization of other food commodi
ties. He further declared that the
increase In bread prices to the1 con
sumer has been fully Justified and is
not exorbitant, in that it has not kept
pace with the increase in wheat and
Director Factor in War.
Accompanied by Mrs. Barnes, the
federal wheat director, a figure of
magnitude In the winning of the war,
arrived yesterday morning from Cali
fornia to confer with Max H. Houser,
federal grain administrator for this
district; W. K. Newell, federal food
administrator for Oregon, and north
western millers and producers, on
matters of broad" general policy. The
visit is his first to the Pacific coast
district since he assumed office, and
has for Its purpose the straightening
out of public understanding relative
to the grain corporation and the fur
ther welding of Interests between
producer and control.
The chamber of commerce address
was Mr. Barnes message to Oregon
and the northwest, an exposition of
the present attitude of the grain cor
poration and a review of conditions
that follow the heels of war. In it
he gave assurance that the functions
of federal grain control will come to
a close at .the earliest possible mo
ment conformable with sound eco
nomic policy. This was generally as-
Specially Built Ship Already Has
Traveled 200,000 Miles Search
ing for Scientific Data.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 9. With
enough provisions aboard to last two
years and outfitted for a voyage of
6500 miles, the noted non-magnetic
ship Carnegie was ready today to
leav Washington on a task of trac
ing through the lone spaces of the
south Atlantic and Pacific oceans the
devious curves which the magnetic
pole lays out for the compass needle
This Is the fifth and probably the
last trip of the Carnegie on that er
rand, which has already taken her
through 200,000 miles of ocean during
the last ten years and has resulted in
much information that Is incorporated
In the magnetic charts which sailors
She was built by the Carnegie In
stitute especially for this work and
has neither steel nor iron in her hull
Captain James P. Ault commands a
crew of 17 men who will sail her on
the piesent voyage.
f Concluded on Pane 2. Column 4.)
FLAG SALE IS PROTESTED
Jonk Dealer Vending Old Glory for
Wash rags Arrested.
TACOMA. Wash, Oct 9. K. Wein
stone, a Junk dealer. Is under arrest
here today for attempting to sell old
American flags for wash-rags. The
flags were included in rags delivered
to an automobile repair shop to clean
the hands of mechanics. When Wein
stone's attention was called to the in
clusion of the flags he is alleged to
"The American flag is good enough
for anyone to wipe his hands on."
Sergeant Roy Nelson of the police
force heard the remark and the ar
PRESIDENTHAS GOOD DAY
Cooler Weather Aiding Recovery ol
Nation's Chief Executive.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 9. Dr. Grayson
issued the following bulletin at 10
"The president has had another
Cooler weather was credited by the
physicians with aiding in his recovery.
which now has reached the stage
where he is able to spend part of his
time- sitting-up.- ,
He still is prohibited from doing
any work, although his .physicians
said he was well enough to resume
the duties of his office should any
Miss Eleanor Chapman and Flint
N. Jones Spring Surprise on
VANCOUVER. Wash, Oct. 9. (Spe
cial.) After having eloped Wednes
day from the campus of the Univer
sity of Oregon, Miss Eleanor Chap
man and Flint N. Johns, both resi
dents of this city, were married to
night at the home; of -"the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Chapman,
Sixteenth and Harney streets, by Rev.
R. H. Sawyer, pastor of the East Side
Christian church of Portland. The
ceremony was performed in the pres
ence of immediate relatives and a few
intimate friends. Mr. and Mrs. Johns
expect to spend their honeymoon at
Seaside, after which they will make
their home on the bridegroom's farm
Miss Chapman was a freshman at
the university and Mr. Johns was a
member of the Junior class. Upon
iving the university they left a
note saying they were to be married
in a few days, but this was not dis
covered until late yesterday, even
Miss Chapman's closest girl friends
being in ignorance of the elopement
until the hour for the ceremony was
The young people have been en
gaged for several years. Both were
graduates ot the Vancouver high
school. Miss Chapman entered the
university last April and majored in
architecture. Mr. Johns, who is a ton
ot Mrs. M. M. Johns of this city, was
major in the school of commerce
and a member of the Sigma Ku
Following the ceremony tonight the
young people announced that their
college days were over, and that they
would live on the eastern Oregon farm
upon their return from Seaside.
Bend Convention Rejects
Petition for Prisoners.
HOT FIGHT WAGED ON FLOOR
Eugene V. Debs Is Both Up
held and Condemned.
RADICAL MEASURES FAIL
Compulsory Training Law Opposed.
Officers' Reports Accepted; Ses
sion Ends Tomorrow, .
SHIP BEARS DEAD YANKS
Conditions in Siberia Are Declared
to Be Intolerable.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 9. The
transport Sherman arrived here today
from Vladivostok with 80 casuals and
18 dead of the American expedition
ary force in Siberia.
The passengers included three Phil
adelphia Red Cross nurses, Emily
Eradly, Nacy Babb and Anna Haines,
who said conditions in Siberia were
INDIAN LAND TO BE SOLD
Eleven Tracts on Umatilla Reser
PENDLETON, Or., Oct. 9. (Spe
cial.) Eleven parcels of land, the
property of various members of the
Indian colony on the Umatilla reser
vation near here, will be offered for
sale to the highest bidder on Novem
Three 40-acre tracts, one 66-acre
tract, one of 76 acres, one of five
acres, one of 160 acres and four of
80 acres are among the offerings. The
160-acre tract, which is one of the
best farm pieces on the reservation,
is appraised at 826,000. One of the
80's, that belonging to Athownin,
appraised at 111,200.
Sale is by sealed bids.
GERMANS MARCH ON RIGA
Ukrainian Troops Surprised by
Russian Volunteer Army.
LONDON, Oct. 10. The Germans
are marching on Riga, according to
a dispatch to the Daily Mail from its
Helsingfors, Finland, correspondent,
PARIS, Wednesday. Oct. 8. Ukrai
nian troops have been surprised and
attacked by a Russian volunteer army
and violent fighting is in progress,
according to the Ukrainian press
I bureau, at Basle.
MAYBE WE CAN SETTLE DOWN TO BUSINESS AGAIN NOW.
New Chief Known as Factor in
Canal Construction and in Build
ing of Oregon Trunk Line.
ST. PAUL, Minn., Oct. 9. Ralph
Budd, executive vice-president of the
Great Northern railroad, succeeded
Louis W. Hili as president of the road
today at the annual meeting of the
board of directors. Mr. Hill retains,
temporarily, at least, the chairman
ship of the board.
Seward Prosser, president of the
Bankers' Trjst company of New Tork,
was chosen to succeed Roger Shepard
of St. Paul as a director.
E. O. Lindley, George R- Martin and
A. I Ordean were re-elected directors
ty the stockholders of the road.
William P. Kinney as federal man
ager, remains the operating head of
the road in government control.
Three times Mr. Hill has been presi
dent of the road and three times he
has relinquished the position. He was
first electal to the position and served
during the last years of his father.
James J. Hill. He gave it up and was
succeeded by R. F. Gray, later suc
ceeding Gray; then Mr. Kinney took
Mr. Hill's place, and when the latter
resigned to boeome federal manager
of the Great Northern Mr. Hill as
sumed the duties of president again.
Ralph Budd, the new president, was
born in Waterloo, la., 42 years ago.
He began his railroad career in 1899
with the Chicago-Great Western road
as a civil engineer, going to the Rock
Island three years later. In 1908 he
joined John F. Stevens in Panama
canal work. .Three years later he
built the Oregon Trunk line and since
then has been with the Hill properties.
HOSE RALLY FRUITLESS
Eller Emerges Victor From
Amazing Baseball Medley.
PITCHERS HAVE BAD DAY
RADIO SERVICE ACCEPTED
Commercial Interests Take Action
at Chicago Meeting.
CHICAGO. Oct. 9. Formal accept
ance of the United States navy radio
communication service for American
export commerce, which had begun
operations when, during the war, the
navy took over private radio stations,
was made here today by commercial
interests of the country. Many for
eign consuls stationed in Chicago
China was represented by agents
of Chinese interests here who sent
home a message to the United Cham
bers of Commerce in China as follows:
"Get your orders ready. America is
A message also was sent to Lieu
tenant B. W. Maynard, leading trans
continental flyer, but it is not yet
known whether he received It.
EUGENE PLANE SMASHED
Wheel and Engine Rod Broken in
Bad Landing Due to Wind.
EUGENE, Or, Oct. 9. (Special.)
The Curtiss airplane owned by a com
pany of Eugene men was brought
home from Corvallis last night In a
damaged condition as a result of an
accident there Tuesday afternoon.
While landing with a passenger a
sudden gust of wind caused Pilot Ce
cil Wooley of Eugene temporarily to
oae control of the plane, and It
crashed Into a fence at the side of the
aviation field. One wheel was
smashed and one of the engine rods
the upper air currents bitterly cold. I The plane had to be hauled back to
Captain L. H. Smith, pilot, and Lieu- Eugene by truck and it will be re
(Coauudcd ea ! J. Coiumaj7) paired here.
I I A
BEND, Or.. Oct. ' 9. (Special.) At
the close of the hottest fight of the
convention, State Federation of Labor
delegates assembled here today
voiced their disapproval by a vote of
61 to 27 of a resolution to petition
President Wilson for the immediate
release of all individuals imprisoned
under the espionage act.
In place of the original measure, a
substitute patterned after the reso
lution indorsed at the American Fed
eration of Labor convention in At
lantic City was carried, demanding
.hat all laws fettering freedom of
speech and assembly be repealed on
the final ratification of the peace
A dozen men clamored for recogni
tion when Delegate John S. Reed of
Bend, declared that he would vote
against any measure contemplating
the release of "such enemies of
Americanism as Eugene V. Debs,"
and continued applause greeted the
assertion of E. R. Dbbbs of Portland,
that the former socialist presidential
candidate is a sincere patriot and
Nils Elfving of Astoria, world war
veteran with a record of 16 months
overseas service, turned the tide in
favor of the substitute resolution
when he told of the destruction of
stores of food and munitions intended
for American sold'ers and the attend
ant loss of life by factory workers.
"I have respect for the German who
fought in the trenches, but as for
these others, they should be shot, and
even that would be too good for
them," he shouted.
Stark Irg-ea Confidence.
C. M. Rynerson, editor of the Ore
gon Labor Press, commenting on the
attack made on Debs, said that he
had much respect for him as a man,
but little respect for his Judgment
shown in his conduct after the United
States was drawn into the war.' j
E. J. Stack, secretary of the federa
tion, voiced his belief that a sifting
out of prisoners would follow the
final coming of peace, and urged that
the delegates show their confidence
in the American government by vot
ing for the original resolution.
Radical action was attempted
through a resolution which con
demns the four L's as a "strike
breaking organization of scabs," and
which contemplated an active cam
paign to destroy, the organization. By
the time that the measure was re
ported out of the committee the word
"absorb" had been inserted to re- j
place "destroy," and in this form it i
was passed with but little discussion. I
An even more extreme resolution I
asked the abolishment of the so- I HI n try fC TDnAVC MCMC
i iiwis w i i uun i o kl.ii J
Fantasy of Hits, Runs and Errors
Marks Closing Strnggle for
Premier Diamond Honors.
$4000 IS SHELF PAPER
Seattle Woman, After Illness, For
gets Bonds' Value, Apparently.
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 9. (Spe
cial.) How $4000 of Seattle Improve
ment bonds, bought by a son for an
income for his mother, were used by
her to paper pantry shelves, was dis
closed when some of the mutilated
bonds were brought to the office of
City Treasurer E. L. Terry, to see If
they had any value.
According to the story told Ac
countant A. B. Lund, tho bonds are
property of an elderly woman who
has been living alone in Seattle sev
eral years. During a long illness fiv
or six years ago she is said to. hav
suffered a temporary lapse of mem
ory. and when she recovered appar
ently had forgotten everything about
the bonds and their value.'
GERMANS LEAVING BALTIC
Troops Ordered Recalled Now ou
Their Way Home.
BERLIN, Oct. 8. (By the Associ
ated Press.) The greater portion o
the German troops under General Von
der Goltz, whose recall from the Bal
tic provinces was demanded by the
allies and ordered by the German
government, now are on their way
back to Germany, according to semi
official information received by the
LONDON, Oct. 9. The British gov
ernment has no confirmation of the
report that General Von der Goltz,
commander of the German troops in
the Baltic provinces, had Joined the
bolsheviki, it was authoritatively
called profit system and of the bank
ing and interest system, but the con
vention in a decisive vote followed
the recommendation of the commit
tee for non-concurrence. Opposition
of any compulsory military training
law was expressed in one resolution
passed today, while a second of much
significance registered approval of
the Plumb plan of railroad control.
Insurance Investigation Favored.
Among others indorsed by the dele
gates on recommendation of the com
mittee are tne loiiowing; auiuuiuius
the appointment of a committee to in
vestigate the matter of state fire in
surance system: to investigate me
labor situation in the paper making
industry; indorsing a union laDei
pledge on the part of members of or
ganized labor; Indorsing an eight
hour day for firemen; asking the ap
pointment of a deputy labor commis-
j sioner for Astoria.
One measure wnicn ssks iur mo
enactment of a law for free text books
in the public schools of the state was
referred to the committee on laws
and legislation. J. R. Herman, man
ager of the single tax campaign in
Oregon, was called on for an address
shortly before noon and told of the
progress which is being made in the
state by the single tax league.
Although the convention banquet
scheduled for the conclusiun of the
convention is being held tonight, the
large amount of business remaining to
be transacted will preclude final ad
journment before Saturday evening.
Officers' reports and the report of the
auditing committee were accepted this
SPURNED OFFER RECALLED
Old Canadian Reciprocity Act Is
Repealed by House.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 9. Repeal of
the Canadian reciprocity act, passed
during the Taft administration, and
which became a dead letter because
Canada did not enact similar legisla
tion, was approved today by the house
The repeal now goes to the senate.
I The Weather.
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature.
o degrees; minimum, degrees.
TODAY'S Rain; gentle variable winds.
Japan increases co-operation with U. S.
in Siberia. Page 2.
Lithuania on goo'd terms with Berlin
same time seeking independence through
allies. .Page 4.
League to function regardless of U. S.
Effect of bolshevjst rule in Russia ahown
by figures. Page -.
Conference starts move to end strife in
Electrical power men in Oakland to strike.
East and west flyers meet in North Platte,
Neb. Page 1.
"Around rim" bomber reaches Sacramento.
Hiram Johnson in fighting mood in Spo
kane speech. Page 4.
Political tiune-up in Washington state be-
coming ciear. Page 7.
Washington supreme court Judges ask
freedom for man convicted of murder.
University students elope. Page 1.
Bride of three weeks disillusioned. Page 14.
Grantland Rice describes winning of wond
series by Cincinnati after wild con
test. Page 1.
World baseball pennant goes to Cincin
nati. Page 17. ;
Boxing promoters are keen for inter-city
mitt tourney. Page 17.
Philbrook names Winged-M squad for
race meet. Page 17.
Hot-Stove league sessions soon to start.
Commercial and Marine.
Fall wheat seeding general in western
Oregon. Page 25.
Corn firmer at Chicago on expected cold
wave. Page 2..
Wide advances in specialties in New York
stock market. Page 25.
City docks yield growing Income. Page 24.
Portland and Vicinity.
Scratched neck is prelude to divorce.
Federal employment office stays open
a while longer. Page 13.
Humana Society president resigns. Page 19.
Auto thief gets ten years. Page 18.
Railroad grade may become public high
way Page 25.
Logging congress to visit Bend's mills.
America must fight for trade, says Julius
H. Barnes. Page 1.
Scientists snap Alaska views. Page 11,
BY GRANTLAND RICE.
CHICAGO, 111., Oct. 9. (Special.)
The red banner ot baseball's revolu
tion floats at last from the top of
After the SO-year drouth the Reds
of the new order earned a double tri
umph this afternoon by finally stop
ping the White Sox rush in one of the
wildest, weirdest batles that ever
closed out a championship.
The Reds finally triumphed by the
score of 10 to 5, but this score te'ls
no part of the fierceness of the stmg.
gle. It tells nothing of the first wild
Red rush that broke down the White
Sox defense and put tl.e game away
beyond even the last faint dream of
the White Sox fan. It tells nothing
of the las Chicago rally where, beat
en 10 tp 1 by brilliant pitching and
slashing hitting, tho tox rallied in
the eighth with one of the greatest
drives of the series, scoring four runs
and coming within half a breath of
adding two or three more.
It was In this wild and fantastic fu
rore, this amazing medley of hits and
runs and errors that Hnd v.nw
finally survived his second test and
finished with his second victory. It
was also in this type of the tempes
tuous finish that the Reds not only
achieved their delayed triumph, but
in addition lifted the National league
aloft for the first time in five bleak
and weary years.
Rnahing Tardea Win.
They triumphed by the margin ol
five games to three and in the final
battle they went back to old tactics,
rushed the attack, delivered the first
salvo of blows and set the stunned
Sox down for the count before the
game was ten minutes old.
No less than 232,000 fans paid in
$725,000 to witness the Red Jubilee
and the downfall of the great Chi
cago clan. So the Reds won out
before the greatest attendance and
the greatest financial harvest ever
known. They came back today in
the nick of time, driven to despera
tion by their last two defeats and
the sudden turn of events. They fi
nally won the decisive battle by an
impetuous onslaught on Claude Wil
liams that was not to be denied.
In his first two defeats Williams
had held the Reds to four hits a bat
tle. Today they nailed him for four
ringing blows before the second man
had been retired, driving his feeble
left-handed slants from right to left
in a resounding chorus of solid blows
before Kid Gleason knew what had
happened. Before he could rush an
other mate to his rescue the Reds had
peeled away Williams' hide in that
first rushing charge. P'our hits were
n, three runs were over and Duncan
vas on second befdre Bill James
finally came to the battered left
Williams Goes Out.
Daubert and Groh had both cracked
singles, Roush and Duncan had both
pummeled long doubles, before the
hook took Williams to the cooling
shower, the first pitcher on record to
suffer three defeats in a world series
fray. The left-hander who had won
13 victories in the American league
had failed to achieve a single victory
from his three world series attempts.
When Rariden singled off James,
scoring Duncan with the fourth run
of the round, the series was over, for
he Reds kept on rapping away at
James for two additional tallies, until
Wilkerson relieved him in the sixth.
Here a bad misplay by Ray Schalk,
who had been one of the main heroes,
put on the final clamp.
With Eller and Rath on first and
second in this inning, Daubert, at-
emptlng to sacrifice, dropped an easy
bounder in front of the plate. Schalk.
Ith a world of time ahead, .threw
low in front of Weaver and in place
f completing a double play left the
bases full with no one out. Groh
then fanned with what should have
been the third out, but Roush and
Duncan came through with solid
smashes and three more Red runners
Eller Sails F.aally.
All this time Hod Eller had been
breezing along at a tidy pace. After
Liebold had singled and Collins had
doubled in the first inning, the shine
ball star tightened up, fanning
Weaver and Felsch and holding Joe
Jackson lo an Infield pop. He had
drifted along without trouble until
the third, when Jackson, who led both
teams at bat, lifted a high soaring
drive far into the right field seats
for the only home run of the entire
series. It was a mighty wallop and
the big crowd began to take on hope
again. But after this brief slip Eller
and his shine ball had once more sat-
(Concluded on Page 8, Column 1.)