Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 04, 1922, Image 1

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    VOL,. LXI NO. 19,305
Entered at Portland JOicon
Postoffice as Second-ciftsa Matter.
Neutral Zone at Darda
nelles One Issue.
Conference Is Opened
Greatest Secrecy.
Newspaper Correspondents Shut
Out From Sessions; Com-
mnnlques Promised.
the Associated Press.) -The prelim
. inary conference for the settlement
of peace in the near east began at
Mudanla today with the allies gen
erals and Ismet Pasha, representing
the Turkish nationalists, present.
The meeting: was callecl to order at
3 o'clock in the afternoon, but was
shortly adjourned to Wednesday to
permit the attendance of the Greek
The two most important questions
to be taken up were the demarcation
of a neutral sfone on the Asiatic
side of the Dardanelles and the
evacuation of Thrace.
Newspaper correspondents have
been excluded from the sessions, ,
daily communiques on progress
having been promised.
Ureek Delegate Arrive.
General Mazarakis and Colonel
Sarriyannis, .who were yesterday
appointed by the Greek cabinet to
act in the Mudania conference on
behalf of Greece, arrived at Mudanla
on a Greek destroyer and will take
their places at the conference table
General Harington, commander-in-chief
o the allied forces, will
deal with the military questions in
the negotiations as he deems best,
a free hand having been given him
by his government in these matters.
Subjects of a political or economic
nature will be referred to the allied
high commissioners who will com
municate with their governments.
The commissioners will be in con
tinuous contact with Mudanla by
Control of tireekH Urged.
The allied ministers in Constan
tinople were understood to have
drawn the attention' of the Greek
government to the necessity of
keeping th,e Greek troops in Thrace
under control so as to avoid the
possibility of a conflict.
This was due to representations
of the Angora government that the
Mohammedan population in Thrace
were suffering exactions at the
hands of the Greeks, and that the
Greek troops were in a dangerous
state of unrest.
Up to tonight the Turks had made
no real preparations for their with
drawal from the neutral zone, and,
according to an official report, their
slight retirement today was not of
appreciable depth.
Wasco Circuit Court Rules That
to Send Man to Prison Would
Be Travesty on Justice.
THE DALLES, Or., Oct. 3. (Spe
cial.) All precedent in the history
of the Wasco county circuit court
vas broken when Judge Wilson this
morning freed Columbia Dick, an
Indian, the confessed slayer of a fel
low . tribesman, Jim Starr. - Alto
gether three Indians were involved
lb the killing, accordlng'to the tes
timony of witnesses at a prelimi
nary hearing. George Billie and
William George were tried on a
charge of manslaughter and acquit
ted by Wasco county Juries. Colum
bia Jack pleaded guilty to the
charge, and was to have been sen
tenced upon the completion of the
trials of his associates.
"It would be a travesty on justice
for me to send this man to the peni
tentiary with others at large who
are more responsible than he for
the crime that was committed,
Judge Wilson declared.
"While he may have been at the
scene of the murder and may. have
bad something to do with it, I would
never feel at ease if I sent this man
to prison. While I recognize that
rhls man has entered a plea of
KUilty," the Judge continued, "it has
been very evident to the court that
there was pressure behind his plea."
Partial Cut in War 'Debt,
if Necessary, Favored.
Sew 1 S omenta Eliminate All ' Appointee Declares Nation Will
Be Thrilled by News; Cour-
id" Spots Within
100-Mile Radius.
7 f
, watt set; first of kind west of
Overwhelming Sentiment for
Change Is Encountered.
Vivid Forecast of Injury Precedes
Wounds in Hand.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Oct. 3.
(Special.) Theodore Schledewitz,
employe of the Morning Union com
posing room, told fellow workers
last night that the night before he
had had a vivid dream of being
Immediately after, work this,
morning he went hunting, and a
short time later a physician was
digging shot out of his left hand.
Wesley Myllenbeck, a fellow em
ploye, went hunting with another
party. A companion fired at a brd .
and struck Myllenbeck In the face.
One shot lodged back of his left eye
and he may lose the sight of this
Gathering Is Divided on Question
Which Is Expected to Domi
nate Remaining Sessions.
Presence of Warships at Mudania
Seems Incongruous..
MUDANIA, Oct. 3. (Bythe Asso
ciated Press.) Never was there a
stranger setting for a conference
of world powers than this little
village on the southern shore of
the Sea of Marmora. Even the
presence of the great warships of
England, France and Italy seemed
incongruous in the tiny cove belted
with rocks and mud which is Mu
dania's harbor, for their only neigh
bors were a few scattered fishing
boats and nondescript barges.
Never was there a stranger set
ting for a conference of world pow
ers than this little village on the
southern shore of the Sea of Mar
mora. Even the presence of the
great warships of England, France
and Italy seemed incongruous in the
tiny cove belted with rocks and mud
which is Mudanla's harbor, for their
only neighbors were a few scattered
fishing boats and nondescript
A few hundred yard from the
point selected for the anchorage of
the great Iron Duke lay the gaunt
skeletons, half submerged, of two
Turkish transports sunk by British
submarines during the world war. .
Nothing about Mudania is impres
sive, save for the bulk of snow
capped Mount Olympus, rising ma
jestically in the distance. The town'
is squalid and depressing. There is
not a single building of architectural
pretensions; the houses are of mud,
shaped like huge beetles and the
stores thrust their latticed windows
Into the narrow crooked streets.
There is no sound of railway or
motor truck to disturb. There is no
-evidence of modern life
Such was the setting of the con
ference to which the military rep
resentatives of the allied powers
hurried across 70 miles of water
from Constantinople.
The British delegation included
the commander-in-chief, Brigadier
General Sir Chirles Harlngton and
Colonel W. H. Gribbon and Major
T. G. G. Heywood of the general
$61,000 Demanded as Result of
Death of Woman.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 3. A suit
for 161,000 damages against the
Martinez-Benecia Ferry Transporta
tion company was filed in federal
court here today as the result of
an accident at Martinez. August
30, when an automobile rolled off
th- ferry boat City of Seattle, caus
ing the death of Mrs. C. D. Whiting
of Jackson county. Mo.
The suit was filed by Whiting and
several other relatives, among whom
are Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Jones of
Reno, Nev. "The boat pulled away
from Its slip before the Whiting
automobile was entirely on board
and Mrs. Whiting was drowned.
Seattle Man Seriously Hurt inf
Mishap Near Summit.
WENATCHEE. Wash.. Oct. 3
Glenn Campbell of Seattle was In
jured about the head and was be
lieved to have suffered internally
when an automobile in which he
was riding with three other Seattle
men left the Blewett Pass highway
this forenoon three miles north of
Summit and rolled 160 feet down an
embankment, according to word re
ceived here.
Campbell was taken to a hospital
at Cle Elum. Other members of the
party, Fred Shaw, William "Van Os
trand and Robert Graham, were un
injured except for bruises.
New Yorker Says He Has New
Evidence Against Wife.
NEW YORK, Oct. 3. W. E. D.
Stokes, wealthy hotel man, who lost
his fight to divorce Mrs. Helen El
wood Stokes, today asked that the
case be reopened on the ground that
he has new evidence, supporting
charges that Mrs. Stokes was un
His attorneys said they would
seek to have the retrial begun this
NEW YORK, Oct. 8. An over
whelming sentiment favoring Amer
ica's abandonment of her policy of
isolation from European affairs and
the substitution of a policy which
might even Involve partial cancella
tion of the allied war debt today
swept through the convention of
the American Bankers' association.
The subject was broached by
Thomas W. Lamont, associate of J.
Pierpont Morgan, whose plea in be
half of American "unselfishness"
turned the convention into an up
roar as the 10,000 delegates, repre
senting 23,000 banks in the United
States, voiced their approval.
The movement gained momentum
when Mr. Lamont'a plea was echoed
by Thomas B. McAdams, president
of the bankers' national organiza
tion; Myron T. Herrick, United
States ambassador to France, and
other nationally known figures.
Great Surprise Expressed.
Financial leaders, who asserted
that until recently the question of
debt cancellation had brought pro
tests from small and large bankers
throughout the country, expressed
great surprise at the changed atti
tude evidenced today. A year ago,
they pointed out, a proposal similar
to that cautiously advanced by Mr.
Lamont was emphatically turned
down by the association.
Formal action on the question of
European debts to this government
or the formulation of a definite
programme of new loans and trade
contracts Is not expected of this
convention, however. Leaders de
clared they were satisfied with the
evidence that bankers of the coun
try are amenable to America's more
active participation in foreign finan
cial stablization and will depend
upon the early development of a
public opinion which will justify
the administration in making over
tures to the foreign nations con
cerning the possibility of a basis
for readjustment settlement.
The discussion will be resumed
Rocky mountains.
Range Normally 1500 miles,
heard as far as 3500 miles. All
"dead spots" within 100-mile
radius eliminated.
Modulation Perfect clear
ness guaranteed by manufac
turer. Classification Eligible for
government's new class B li
cense, sending on 400 meters
ahd at any hour without in
terfering with other broad
casting. Record In the east this
type " of set has been found
the finest made, a great step
forward in radio broadcasting.
One of the most powerful radio
broadcasting sets In America, and
the first of its type and energy to
Lbe operated west of the Rocky
mountains, has been purchased Dy
The Oregontan and will be installed
immediately. The Installation of
the 500-watt set, built by the West
ern Electric company, is of moment
to thousands of radio fans as it
will afford a service heretofore un
paralleled on the Pacific coast.
P.' H. Evans of the engineering
department of the Western Elec
tric company, and A. H. McMillan,
northwest radio specialist of the
same company, are now in the city
for the purpose of making a sur
vey of the station and preparing for
the Installation. Mr. Evans was
dispatched from New York city for
the express purpose of giving ex
pert advice respecting the new
station and its Intricate equipment.
The normal range of the great set
will be 1500 miles, though identical
sets have been heard more than 3500
miiaa. Broadcasting from such
equipment, at the station of the
Western Electric building in New
York, was clearly heard 1000 miles
at sea on the Paeific and duly
reported. A similar set In Atlanta,
Ga., from the station of the At
lanta journal, is aommonly picked
up by radio fans of the Pacific
northwest. The St. Louis Post-
Dispatch recently installed a set of
this type and within a week had re
ceived reports of its programmes
from 46 states, including many re
ports from Oregon.
With the low-power transmission
sets hitherto operated .in Portland
and the northwest, it has been nec
essary for radio enthusiasts to use
amplifiers and loud-speaking de
vices, often with the lamentable re
sult that both music and speech
were distorted. The high-power
set will eliminate the use of such
devices by listeners, who by using
tomorrow, when Right Hon. Regi-1 merely a phonograph sound cham-
(Concluded on Page 3, Column o-
(Concluded on Pare 3, Column 1.)
age of Governor Praised.
ATLANTA, Ga., Oct. 3. (By the
Associated Press.) A woman from
Georgia today won the distinction
of being the first of her sex to
obtain appointment to the United
States senate when Mrs. W. P.
Felton of Cartersville, long known
as the "grand old woman of
Georgia," was named by Governor
Thomas W. Hardwick as senator to
succeed the late Thomas E. Watson,
until the November elections, when
a successor will -be chosen at the
polls. Mrs. Felton is 87 years of
age and has been prominent In state
politics for nearly half & century.
Mrs. Felton has accepted the
office and in expressing her grati
tude for the honor declared that It
will thrill the nation when the news
is conveyed from the lakes to the
gulf that a woman has been chosen
to become a member of the United
States Senate.
"England borrowed an American
born woman," she said, "to accept
a seat in the British parliament, but
noble old Georgia experienced no
need to borrow and she alone of
the 48 states in the United States
had a governor with courage to say
so, and to confirm the saying by an
executive proclamation."
Before tendering the appointment
to Mrs. Felton, Governor Hardwick,
through mutual friends, offered the
office to Mrs. Thomas E. Watson,
widow of Senator Watson, who the
governor said declined it because of
ill health.
Mrs. Felton was born in Dekalb
county, Georgia, June 10, 1835. She
was' the oldest child of Charles and
Eleanor (Swift) Lattimer. She was
married October 11, 1853, to Dr.
W. H. Felton, who died In 1909.
Five children were born to th's
union, but only one of them. Dr.
Howard E. Felton, survives.
The new United States senator
was one of two Georgia women on
the executive committee at the
Columbian exposition in 1893. She
has always taken an active and
lively interest in civic affairs. In
the interest of temperance she toured
Georgia in 1886-87.
Party Candidate for Sen
ator Denounced.
Brookhart, Primary Nomi
nee, Declared Radical.
Hawkeye Republicans Start Cam
paign to Elect Candidate
They Consider Safe.
Frank Roichmouth Dies as Result
of Auto Accident.
SOUTH BEND, Wash., Oct. 3.
(Special.) Frank Reichmouth, a Pe
Ell logger, who accepted an auto
ride with Douglas G. Leege, a Ta-
coma traveling salesman, driving
toward Raymond, was injured fa
tally last night, when the Tacoma
car collided between Menlo and Ray
nond with a sedan occupied by Mrs.
Lizzie Burkhalter and Mrs. E. L.
Pense, both of Menlo. Legge was
held in the county jail at South
The car- carrying Legge and
the logger turned completely over
throwing the logger through the
windshield, where the jagged glass
cut through his neck.
Bald-Headed Young Girl Said to
Have Taken Endocrine Glands.
CHICAGO, Oct. 3. Luxuriant hair,
taid to have been grown on the bald
head of a young girl, was exhibited
to a group of doctors attending a
homeopathic clinic here today.
The beautiful tresses were de
clared to have been the result of a
gland cure, endocrine glands, taken
internally and aided by violet rays,
having been used.
(Concluded on Page 3, Column 2.)
Reduction for Pound Loaf Is Put
in Effect at Walla Walla.
WALLA WALLA. Wash., Oct. 3.
(Special.) Bread has dropped from
10 to 9 cents a pound loaf.
The reduction was put in effect
I today.
DES MOINES. Ia., Oct. 1. (By the
Associated Press.) Resolutions were
adopted at a meeting of 200 Iowa re
publicans here this afternoon de
nouncing Smith W. Brookhart, re
publican candidate for United States
senator, and pledging support to
Clyde L. Herring, democratic can
didate. Plans for a state-wide campaign
among republicans to bolt the 'can
didacy of Colonel Brookhart, who
was nominated over a field of five
other candidates at the June pri
mary, were perfected at today's
An executive committee composed
of leaders in the 11 congressional
districts of the state was appointed
with power to organize precinct
committees for the purpose of bring
ing about the defeat of Colonel
Brookhart. W. H. Powell, editor of
the Ottumwa Courier, was named
chairman of this committee.
Colonel Brookhart was denounced
In practically every one of the score
or more of speeches made at today's
meeting as a radical with socialistic
Herring Nat Mentioned,
Herring was not mentioned by
name In the resolution, but was re
ferred to as "the only candidate
for United States senator who Is
opposing socialism."
"We, the republicans, of Iowa,
speaking for ourselves, but voic
ing the sentiment of a great ma
jority of those who regularly sup
port republican principles, and be
ing ourselves In full accord with
the platform and aims of our
party," the resolution reads, "do
challenge the candidacy of the man
whose name appears on the re
publican ticket as candidate for
senator of the (United States.
"He has sought and captured a
nomination by the republican
party to promote principles and
ideas in government which are not
republican principles and never
have been.
"His profession of republican
principles can never camouflage his
gross misrepresentation of the re
publican platform which was
adopted by a convention of repub
lican representatives and spokes
men. Appeal to Foe Resented.
"His constant appeal and invita
tion to democrats and socialists to
vote for him is an acknowledgment
of his insincerity as a republican
'If elected to the United States
senate he would give voice in the
name of republicans to class con
flict, to radicalism and vagaries for
the nationalization or socialization
of private Industry.
"He affiliates with avowed ene
mies of our governmeut who are
seeking the overthrow of funda
mental national Institutions; who
deny the right of private property;
who would take from the farmers
all title to their lands and vest the
same in. the state ; who demand peri
odic redistribution of other prop
erty; the most extreme of whom
deny the existence of a supreme
creator and mock tb honored insti
tutions of marriage and Jfce family;
who would supplant the authority of
the courts with the rule of the mob;
who preach the gospel of discontent
and are themselves the harbingers
of revolution.
Radical Parley Recalled.
The language he talks Is their
language; the spirit be voices is
their spirit; the things he advo
cates are in harmony with their
purposes; their spokesmen insist
rightfully that he advocates their
doctrines, and he is in fact their
candidate and not ours.
"Since the date of the June pri
maries it has developed that on Feb
ruary 21 last he attended a meet
ing In Chicago, which also was at
tended by Hlllquit, Berger and
Hoan. prominent socialists, by
Townley of the non-partisan league
and by Foster of the I. W. W.
"He knew the character of his
associates in that meeting of
radicals, and he came away from
it with their Indorsement and sup-J
port in his candidacy, which be
could not not have received nor
retained unless he deserved it from
"When republicans find them
selves wlthont a republican who Is
.- good faith running for an Im
portant office and they are there
fore limited to a choice between
a democrat and a' spokesman of
socialism, they must accept the
democrat as an exponent of mis
guided political and economic Judg-
Duughter and Husband Have No
Knowledge of Disappearance
From Boston Home.
BEND. Or., Oct. 3. (Special.)
Henry McCall, rancher In the Prine
vllle section. Interviewed by long
distance telephone from hers to
night, declared that neither he nor
his wife, Mr. Lawson's daughter, had
any knowledge of the whereabouts
of Thomas Lawson. reported to have
disappeared from his home In Bos
ton. The questions formed the first
information they had received of
his disappearance, Mr. McCall said.
He attached no particular signifi
cance to the report, however, de
claring Lawson frequently disap
peared. He had no knowledge that
Lawson might have planned a trip
to central Oregon. Mr. and Mrs.
McCall did not take the disappear
ance at alPaerlously.
BOSTON. Mass., Oct. 1. Thomas
W. Lawson, financier whose for
tunes have suffered the latest fall
of a fluctuating career, was miss
lng today.
Lawson recently had to put his
south-shore estate. Dreamwold. en
the auction block to make up for
stock-market losses. Relatives
business associates and friends were
without word from him since he left
the home of his sister. Miss Mary
Lawson. at Southwest Harbor, Me,
It appeared to be fairly well
agreed among those Interested that.
upset over the loss of the home
stead which he built and furnished
at a cost of about three and one
half millions, and In which he hid
brought up his family, now scf.t
tered by death and marriage, he had
decided to go somewhere for a
change of scene. The ranch home
of his daughter, Mrs. Henry McCall.
at Prlnevllie, Or., was considered
the most likely place.
With the financier, who Is now In
his 65th year. Is a maid, a servant
of many years' service In the Law-
son home. She has always accom
panied him to care for his things,
his associates said, snd when ha
decided suddenly yesterday morning
to leave his sister's summer home
he directed the maid to accompany
Yanks to Pit Joe Bush
Against Artie Nehf.
Fanatical Army Corps Has
Voices Tuned to Howl.
Another October Temperature
Record Is Broken.
BOSTON. Oct. 3. Another October
temperature record was broken to-
lay when the official thermometer
touched 30 degrees, one degree
above yesterday's hlrh mark.
Government meterologlsts said It
was the warmest October day In the
half-century history of the bureau.
Mechanic Who Killed Teacher Is
Found Guilty or Murder.
MINEOLA. N. Y Oct. 3. William
M. Creasy, Kentucky mechanic, was
found guilty of murder In the first
degree tonight.
Creasy shot Miss Edith M. Lavoy.
Freeport, N. T., school teacher.
Hopes of National LcasTtia FoU
lowers Carry On Despite -Great
Aces of Rivals.
...... . f
NEW YORK, Oct. I. Pair J
I weather for the first two
J games of the world sertss, "O1
prooaDiy ins intra wub tivww
change In temperature, and I
moderate north winds, was i
promised by the local weather
bureau tonight.
Concluded on face 2 Coin ran 2.)
The Weather.
YESTERDAY'S Maximum temperature
4 dorr; minim urn, 4S Ofer as.
AMe and . Turk open conference) la
Mudanbk Pace 1.
M. Pontiff rejects Greek foretell portfolio.
Rirht or japan to citizenship- up.
Pare 2.
Geonrta first stat to nam woman to
enate. Pas l.
Iowa republican denounce party's can
didate for United state Venator.
Pas 1.
United Btate Isolation policy hit by
23.000 bank. Pa( 1.
Kew arreement signed by brot&erhood
and railroad rcpjunmanna Pas ft.
Grsaehopper ho-p onto Nw York. akT-
craper. Pas' a,
Trans-continental fllrbt n 30 hours ts
b tried. Fan a.
One hundred rhoosand dollars woe Kot
. Inter lost en wheat, says Replorla
Pacific Northwest.
Judre frees slayer who pleads ruiKr.
Pass 1.
Thomas W. lawson, mfentnr Benton
financier, sot at urteers home, nsai
Prtmn-fcJe. Pas 1.
Lejra fJrht ban on in nierht rider case
Pas a
Stanford rrld row to b aired hr.
Pare 15.
Vines an est for ple fray. Par 1
Nehf Is Hunts' hop to stop Yankees
Par 14.
BoTlnr show refers t orient Is mystery.
Pacific Coast learu result; At Txva An
role 4, 0an Frandaro : t Portland
7. Halt Leva . Tto otnvr sama
Pas 14.
Ce-mnifi lal and Marina,
Orecon Co-operat lv Orain Orwtrt
close 1921 wheat pooL Fas 24.
Bond Quotation asatn mm upward.
Pas 2a,
Qerman marks trap 10.000,000 four era
Pas 25.
BuMlsH fee-Vine prevails in Sradn market
and prKa advaoc. Par 34.
Eiirht 7 Oreron craft oJ4 en Atlantic
coast. Par 11
Eaetrnc up of near east erMa reacts fa
vorably la tlnaoota, market. Pare 34.
Oreron wheat rrowcrs close 1921 pool.
Pa 34.
' Portland and Vicinity.
Rum a Tito ordered sold by United State
marshal. Pas 17.
Rueela qnarmlrs. says Major Carroll.
Pars 11-
Budiret of $4.T28,4S1 voted by eounetl for
water system. Par 2,
Personal property valuations decreased
J7.0O0.000. Par 2d
Powerful radio set bought by Th Ors-
ronian. Par 1.
Weather rapocc,
.Para M. .
ICnn.rl r. K k th N'S- YTk
Published' by Arr nrn.
NEW YORK. Oot. I. (SpoonvD
The tumult and the shouting are
now only a few hours distant. Th
captains and the camps ara tre.
The advance guard of th fanatical
army corps Is w Its way to ths psrk
and outside hs routrn work of
packing J.000 fans Into th b
stadium of ths Polo grounds thsra
Is no world series preliminary left
at this hour untlt ' BuWsf Joa Bush
of the Yankee staff steps briskly
forward at 1 P. M. tomorrow to
.. . i .
match his biasing speea asamaw
deceptive repertoire of Arthur Nhf.
the Olant 1-eft-hander who c lowed out
the championship upon th asm
field a year ago.
Nina years ago this fall a young
right hander from Ilrslnerd, Minn,
pitching for ths Athletics, made Ms
world series debut by halting Ine
Giants In their sstonlshed tracks,
lie was then just 21 years old. prac
tically unknown to the big crowd
that expected to see Ms hide re
moved at any moment. Yet as a
novice he held ths Olants to firs
scattered hits. Today, st ths are
of 10, with mors stuff thsn hs has
ever known through ths greatest
season of his career, tna sama
Bullet Bush will make a valiant
attempt to start ths Tank) In ths
right direction by beating ths
game and crafty Nehf.
Tanks "trajsnl SI Tesra,
For 21 years th New Tork
Yankees hsvs been struggling to
reach the top nf ths gsms. and
If Bush keeps back ths left-banded
defense of Nehf today ths Ameri
can leaguers of Manhattan will be
on their wsy to glory with Bhaw.
Hoyt and Mays wait to fees sny
selections whloh McOraw mar elect
to rush Into future action. It Is
In this series thst many fsns get
a decisive answer within a nk
after the drama Is spread oat be
fore them and ths heroes and th
Goats sre awarded ths decorations
that belong.
Thousands of Yanksa fans will
start for the Polo Orountl today,
fixed In their belief that after th
long drouth In ths wilderness their
ball club at least Is poised upon
ths border of the promised land.
They have not underrated ths
managerial genius of McOraw, no:
have they overlooked ths speed, bat
ting power and gameneas of Kc
Oraw's men. But they sr fsr
enough along In the wiles and ways
of ths gsms to know Just hot
much a heavy advantage In pitch
ing strength means and they sre
confident that Bush. Fhawkey. Hoyt
and Mays will bs sbla to Interpose
four right arms that will block sny
Olant sdvance.
Th study of ths two fan camps
is ons of ths most Interesting- angles
of ths aeries. Olant followers will
ingly acknowledge the pitching
superiority of their rlvala They
ars not leaving for ths battl-flell
with any of the rsdlsnt opt mlsnt
that covers the Yankee line ef
march. But through the closing
days of the racs when th teat
reached the dusty streets they saw
McOraw maneuver his wsy safely
by all troubls with a ball elub thst
hit th ball and scored enourh run
to win game after game.
Blind Falls, tarried.
They saw the supposedly crlppiel
Giant ship safely docked while th
stronger Yankee craft was still out
struggling with th games snd surf,
barely able by the margin of a game
to make a landing In the nick of
And so Just as many thousands
will carry to the ball park this blind
faith In McOraw and hts hard kit
ting, fast fielding club, figuring that
In soms way n.uxh good pitching
will corns around to pull th Ulant.
safely through. Thers will be r
number of opportunities for both
camps to expand the human lung
and leave the atmosphere r I fa wltr
ths battle howl of the IriUc r ei
when some brilliant fielder, a Ran
iCcnciu&cd ea las it. c.utua .)