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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
VOL. LXI XO. 19,306 Entered at Portland Oje,
' Poetofflce aa Seeond-clasa Ma
PORTLAND, OKEGOX, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1933
PRICE FIVE CENTS
ALLIES UNO TURK
IS ALMOST RECORD
BOLT OF LIGHTNING
SETS HOME AFIRE
NEW RADIO OUTFIT
TO SAILOR READ
PROVE TO BE DOGS
HAS FANS ALL AGOG
IN FIRSU TO 2-
by Furious Rally.
CAR IiOADIXGS 8 6 PER CENT
OF HIGHEST POINT.
GIRL, THREE, GIVES ALARM
AND SAVES HOUSE.
THE OREGOXIAX TO SERVE
SEARCHKRS IX OHIO KIND
Military Pact Made
Indication of Shortages Common,
but Some Cars Are Idle
Despite Great Demand.
! WASHINGTON, Oct 4. Railroad
i traffic is now almost equaling the
' greatest volume records ever made,
PflNTHMTINnPI i- Tfl MliT!accordinr to a statement issued to-
UUIIUinilllilUI LL IU II nil j day by the Association of Railway
Executives. In the week ending
1 I September 23, 973,291 cars of freight
I were loaded, a total not .exceeded
Ignoring of Washington
Allies to Remain, but Turk
to Establish Government.
KEMAL TO GET THRACE
Greeks to Be Driven Out If They
Refuse to Agree to Terms of
Understanding With Angora.
BT HENRY WALES.
(Chieaso Tribune Foreign News Service.
(CopyrirM. 1322. by th Chicago Tribune.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 4. The
allied and Turkish nationalist rep
resentatives have signed an agree
ment awarding Thrace to the Turks
and placing Constantinople under
the dual control of the Turkish na
tionalists and allies.
A military protocol regulating the
near east situation was signed at
o'clock last night on board a shi
off Mudania. The nationalists agree
that the allies shall remain at Con
stantinople pending definite peace
negotiations, but the nationalists
will install civil authorities there,
which will result in dual adminis
tration of the city.
The Turks are to evacuate the
neutral zone and w:ll retire from
. ConKtantlnople to Wait.
Ismet Pasha did not insist on j
pressing the question of Constan
tinople, reserving discussion as to
the status of the capital to the
peace conference. He outn'ned, how
ever, a pian for a nationalist civil
administration to be established
there the same as in Thrace, result
ing in the Turks controlling civil
life and leaving the allies to gar
rison the city and control the port.
He stipulated, however, that the
complete military and naval control
of Turkish territory, including the
capital, must eventually be put in
the hands of the Turkish state.
The Turks agreed to respect the
neutral zone of the Asiatic side of
the Dardanelles. The problem of
guaranteeing the removal of mili
tary control and establishing the
' neutrality of the straits is to be
discussed at' the peace conference.
Six Articles Included. '
The protocol includes six ar
ticles: The first is concerned with the
evacuation of the Turkish frontiers
and the restoration of Turkish ter
ritory. The second and third are re
fused transmission by the censor.
The fourth covers the neutral zone.
The fifth is concerned with the
evacuation of Constantinople. The
sixth deals with the measures to be
taken against the Greeks if they
refuse to execute the demand.
The articles, one after the other,
were adoptd rapidly owing to the
effective intermediary efforts of
Henri Franklin Bouillon, the French
The Greeks are. ordered to evacu
ats Thrace up to the Maritza river
within 10 days.
Army to Walt for Peace.
French troops are to reinforce the
British and Italian contingents until
the Turkish gendarmerie, police and
civil administrators arrive. i
The nationalist army is not to I
proceed to Thrace. Until a definite
peace has been signed.
The signatories are reported to
have agreed that the British At
lantic fleet, supported by an alliea
squadron, is to blockade the Greek
ports and that Kemal's army will be
permitted to invade Thrace and
since October, 1920. The car load
ings amounted to 96 per cent of the
greatest number ever recorded.
which was reached during October,
Along with the tremendous in
crease in traffic there were the
usual Indications of car shortage. On
September 23, the statement said,
shippers had ordered 107,666 cars
which railroads were unable to supv
ply immediately. At the same time,
scattered at various points through
out the country there were 11,292
surplus freight cars not in service.
Coal cars and box cars were in most
MINORITY REPORT IS FILED
OLD FIGHT IS REVIVED
State Hydraulic Supervisor Fa
vors Impartial Control of
60 FAIRS ARE ATTENDED
Sirs. George ' Hoeye Present at
Every State' Show but One.
OREGON CITY, Or., Oct. 4. (Spe
cial.) Dr. and Mrs. George Hoeye,
who have been spending the past
week in Salem, where they have
been occupying their cottage at the
state fair grounds, returned to Ore
gon City on Sunday night.
Mrs. Hoeye has missed but one
state fair since the fair started 61
years ago, and illness prevented her
from attending that time. Mrs.
Hoeye celebrated her birthday an- minority report to say that ..,n thus
concentrating' on irrigation the
THE OREGOXIAN NEWS BUREAU,
Washington, D. C, Oct. 4. Sharp
differences of opinion between Mar
vin Chase, supervisor of hydraulics
of the state of Washington, and the
other members of the Columbia riv
er board in a report on the uses of
the waters of the upper Columbia
river are voiced in a report mad-e
by the board to the federal power
commission as given out today. The
report was formulated at Portland,
Or., and bears date of June 30. Of
12 conclusions contained in the ma
jority report, 10 are devoted . to the
Columbia basin irrigation project.
which causes Engineer Chase in his
Crossed Wires or Radio Outfit
and Electric Lights Cause
Ignition of Building
OREGON CITT, Or., Oct 4. (Spe
cial.) During a terrific electrical
storm Tuesday at 6 P. M. a bolt of
Plant Will Be Largest West of
Kansas City and Equipped
With Latest Devices.
J'T -nc the first experimental
r jt radio in Portland has lnter-
4 . reached such a keen note, or has
ightning struck the top of a tr je whole host of radio fans been
where a radio antenna h8d.
arranged at the home of M'' o
Mrs. Harry Bond of Meld- D A
short circuit caused C . the
antenna and the electr. . wires
crossing set fire to the Bond home.
Mrs. Bond, who was la a rear room,
was summoned to her living room
by her 3-year-old daughter Rosetta.
She found the shades- and curtains
ablaze. She mam ed to extinguish
the flames, but not until the walls
were badly damaged.
The home of Mr. and Mrs. Mort
Parks, close by, also had a narrow
escape, and crossed wires played
havoc in their house.
The first man to appear in the
neighborhood after the lightning
was Louis Doolittle, who repaired
the lighting system.
.This is the first time that light
ning has struck in Meldrum, but a
heavy bolt struck Gladstone park
a number of years ago, shattering
several large trees near the big
nfversary during her stay there,
Dr. Hoeye, who is president of the
Campers' association on the fair
grounds, has attended the state fair
for the past 39 years.
COMEDY FOLLOWS DEATH
Florence Shirley Sees Mother Die,
Then Takes Koie in Play.
NEW YORK, Oct. 4. Miss Flor
ence Shirley watched at the bed
side of her mother until she died
yesterday morning, then arranged
for burial services and less than
an hour afterward walked onto the
stage of the Morosco theater and
delighted a matinee audience by
her., lighthearted interpretation of
the role of the frivfttous, profligate
wife in the comedy. "Why Men
It was learned today that Miss
Shirley refused to allow an under
study to take her role and played
through both matinee and evening
FILM EXCHANGES ABLAZE
Several Lives Relieved Lost in
San Francisco Fire.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 4. Fire,
originating in an explosion in the
basement of a garage, within half
an hour tonight had swept through
three film exchanges1 in adjoining
buildings and was burning fiercely
in a hotel next to them.
The police said there were three
persons in one of the burned ex
changes, the American Photoplayers
company, and presumably several
also in the garage when the ex
plosion occurred, and that none had
been seen to leave either place afterward.
board has gone beyond the scope of
Board Majority Criticised.
He points out that the investiga
tion was for the federal power com
mission, which has jurisdiction over
the waters of the Columbia river
only in so far as power development
is concerned and yet the report, he
shows, is in large part devoted to
irrigation possibilities. i
The Chase report criticises the
majority of the board for reviewing
consideration of the pumping;
scheme for irrigation of the Colum- ;
bia basin and for thus ignoring thei
report of the Columbia basin com
mission set up by the state of Wash
ington and also the report of Gen
eral George W. Goethals. The Co
lumbia river board, Mr. Chase de
clares, should have accepted the
conclusions of the Columbia basin
commission set up by the state of
Washington as final, and the state's
advisors having banned the pump
ing plant scheme for a gravity pres
sure plan. He further intimates
the majority of the board was pre
suming in renewing old and settled
controversies. The majority" also is
accused of making statements "not
in accord with the facts."
Hoard Personnel Given.
The majority of the board which
was appointed to carry on the in
vestigation of the use of the waters
of the upper Columbia river, for the
power commission, and - whose re
port draws the fire of Engineer
Chase, was composed of C- S. Heidel,
state engineer of Montana? W. G.
PRIMARY FRAUD CHARGED
Defeated Washington Candidates
File Injunction Suit.
REPUBLIC, Wash., Oct. 4. With
a charge of misconduct by election
officials, W. T. O'Connell, defeated
for the democratic nomination for
sheriff of Ferry county by four
votes, and John F. May, who lost
the democratic nomination for county
treasurer by eight votes, 'have
brought action in superior court
here asking that the county auditor
be enjoined from placing the names
of Sheriff Barker and John W. Mc
Cool, the successful candidates, on
the ballot for the November election.
Barker is under federal indict
ment charged with conspiracy to
violate the liquor laws.
BORAH IS IN P0CATELL0
r. S. Benefits in Recognizing
Kt?ds Pointed Out.
POCATELLO, Idaho, Oct. 4. Re
cognition of the soviet government
of Russia by the United States
would result in great benefit to
this country, "as we have every
thing to gain and nothing to lose,"
Senator Borah, republican of Idaho,
- He was In Pocatello for a short
time on his way to his home in
(Concluded on Pajfe 2. Column 1.)
WOMEN DEMOLISH STILL
Hatchets, Guns and Axes Used by
CHATTANOOGA, Tenn., Oct. 4.
Eight women of the little town of
Mobery, Cumberland county, smashed
a wildcat still into smithereens
Armed with hatchets, guns and
axes, they demolished the still,
which had been supplying their men
folks with liquor.
roused to such a pitch of enthusl
asm as yesterday with the an
nouncement that The Oregonian
had closed a contract with the
Western Electric company for the
installation of a 500-watt broad
casting station, with a nominal
broadcasting radius of 1,500 miles
and equipped with all the latest de
vices to make radio entertainment
as perfect as possible.
Radio fans by the hundreds
voiced their approval and delight
as soon as they heard the i ewa, and
radio dealers in the downtown dis
trict declared that every customer
they had during the day was either
talking about or asking questions
about the new super-broadcasting
station. The radio dealers inter
viewed said that The Oregonian's
decision would make possible the
greatest thing in public entertain
ment that Portland had ever had,
and that it would make of radio a
permanent institution, not only In
the city but in the whole Pacific
The installation and use of such a
set really means that for approxi
mately 100,000 persons in more than
a dozen states radio will pass out
of the experimental stage and be
come a reliable means of entertain
ment and a source of information.
According to the guarantee which
goes with the set, it means that
everyone with a dependable receiv
ing set, excepting only the smaller
crystal detectors, within 100 miles
of The Oregonian, regardless of di
rection, will be able to hear every
word and every note of music
broadcast from The Oregonian
tower, and with average favorable
conditions all larger stations within
1,500 miles will also be able to re
ceive the Oregonian broadcasts.
There will be no dead spots within
the 100-mile radius, such as there
have been in the past, due to such
natural difficulties as mineral lodes
and static. The high power of the
station will be sufficient to over
come all of these.
The last technicalities standing in
the way of the installation were
cleared away yesterday by P. H.
Evans, installation engineer of the
Western Electric company; A. AL.
McMillan, northwest radio special
ist of the same company, and Al
Cochran, building superintendent of
The Oregonian, who went over the
tower carefully and ' arranged for
the erection of the antenna and the
placing of the equipment with all
Only eight other newspapers In
the United .States are now operat-
ng similar broadcasting sets. The
type is one of the largest in use and
these stations are giving service of
the most satisfactory and depend
able sort. The newspapers are the
petroit News, the Detroit Free
Press, the Kansas City Star, the At
lanta Journal, the St. Louis Post
Dispatch, the Rochester Democrat
and Chronicle, the Louisville Cour
ier-Journal and the Dallas News.
The significance of this list is
that not one of the powerful sta
tions is nearer to .Portland than
Impassioned Love for
TRICKERY CHARGED TO GIRL
Plot to Get Annulment Said
to Have Involved Fraud.
$1,000,000 BALM ASKED
Woman Suing Young Whitney
Held to Have Lived With Hus
band Despite Story Later.
BY CONGER REYNOLDS.
(Copyright. 1922. by tna New Turk Daily
New,. Published by Arrang.m.nt.)
(By Chicago Tribun. Laad Wire.)
SCHENECTADY. N. Y, Oct. 4.
Supreme Court Justice Borat today
reserved decision after listening to
lengthy arguments on the petition
uf Charles Firestone, counsel for
Evan Burrows Fontaine, for an
crder compelling Cornelius Vander-
bilt Wh'tney, son of Harry Payne
Whitney, and his counsel to accept
service of the summons and com
plaint in Miss Fontaine's suit tor
fl. 000.000 for alleged breach of
promise of marriage, and the sup
port of her child,, who, she declares.
is a son of young Whitney,
The stately old courthouse of
Schenectady has never before been
the scene of such i struggle be
tween love, romance and million
The long legal debate was embel
lished ar.d embittered by the read
ing of letters alleged written by
the or'ental dancer to Sterling
Adair, the young sailor to whom
she was married at 16, before she
met "Sonny" Vanderbilt Whitney,
nd by Lawyer Firestone's sharp ob
jections to the interjection of such
matter at this time. James a Leary
acted as counsel for the Whltneys.
assisted by Cornelius J. Sullivan and
other members of the firm of Nicoll,
Anable, Fuller A Sullivan of New
Relations Not Denied.
Against Evan's pleading.
Native or Mount Victory 8ald to
Have Been TcrrorWed by
Barking of Animal..
TOLEDO, Ohio. Oct. 4. Th. fe
rocious man-eating lions" that have
ku ..,i.!. h. n.iiv.. In the
i.r";rar:iBUSH knocked off mound
Scherer, keeper of the Toledo too,
who returned here today, after
SDendinar a day In the woods of
Scherer, who went to Mount Vic
tory to satisfy hl own curiosity re
garding th "wild stories" coming
from the down-state wilderness,
aid en his return that he and his
party were greeted by curious barks
when they eame upon the "prey"
this morning, after an all-night
beating of the Hardin county
Ha declared that the trail of the
"beats" ended when two Airedale
dogs were found concealed In a
STUDENTS AIR PROTEST
250 Silverton YoungMers Stage
(Concluded on Page 3. Column 1.)
LAUNCH REPORTED SUNK
Divers Hunt for Craft in Puget
BREMERTON, Wash., Oct. 4.
Divers from the Puget sound navy
yard here and deputy sheriffs to
day were searching the waters of
Port Washington narrows, near
here, in an effort to find a 60-foot
launch which beach residents de
clared was sunk in the narrows
drive out the Greeks forcibly, if last night. It was not known
Athens fails to comply with immedi- whether any lives were lost.
ate evacuation. j No trace of the craft had been
Ismet Pasha stipulated, however, ' seen up to this afternoon,
that complete military and naval The number of men aboard and
control over Turkish territory must I the name of the launch were not
eventually come into the hands of known. '
Turkey. The Turks agree to respect !
of the Dardanelles if the allies do
STUDENTS USE TOBACCO
likewise. As a result, it was de-
cided that the British would with-' Ni Pine Grove Youngsters Are
draw from Chanak, probably estab-
lishing a new base on the other side ,
of the straits pending a definite) HOOD RIVER, Or., Oct. 4. (Spe
pcaee. I cial.) The Pine Grove school board
The problem f guaranteeing, de- I suspended for a day ten grade stu
militariiing and establishing the i dents and expelled six for use of
neutrality of the straits is to be I tobacco. The children drawing the
held over until the peace confer-, more lenient punishment, it was
ence. The protocol was signed i said, merelv ha.i tobacco In their
JUST THE SAME WE'D HATE TO MEET HIM ALONE IN THE DARK.
Expelled From School.
witnout reserve ana will be com
municated to the Greeks tomorrow.
AMERICAN SHIP EIIIED ON'
Garrison Said to Have Opened
on Destroyer at Aivali.
LONDON. Oct. 4. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) Reuter's has received
the following from a semi-official
source In Athens:
"According to the newspapers an
American destroyer engaged in em
barking refugees at Aivali was
bombarded by the .Turkish garri
son." Aivali is on the Asia-Minor coast
north of Smyrna, opposite Mytilene.
Greeks Call for Volunteers.
possession, while the six were de
clared to be spreading the habit.
Use of tobacco by the youngsters.
it was said, has been worrying the
board and teachers for some weeks.
STAR GETS $25,000 JOLT
Pearl White. Movie Actress. Dis
covers Jewels Gone.
NEW YORK, Oct. 4. When Pearl
White, motion picture actress, fin
ished her afternoon's cinema thrill
making Tuesday, she returned to
her Forty-ninth-street apartment to
find a genuine shock awaiting her.
Burglars, she told the police to-
night, had entered the place dur
ing the afternoon and made away
ATHENS, Oct. 4. By the Asyp- with gems and Jewels valued at
(Concluded on Fas. 3. Column .) $25,000.
(ow do you
TO Tie. A
Whitney's defense was attack. There
came from them no denial of Sonny's
relations with her or of the fact that
her claims had been ex seriously re
garded that the Whjtneya were at
one time willing to give her a set
tlement. Instead, they set out to show that
Eyan was married to -Sterling Adair,
that she had lived with him as a
wife, that she had secured annul
ment of her marriage to him by per
jury and fraud and deceit, and that
she had no right to contract mar
riage with young Whitney and con
sequently has now no right to claim
breach of promise.
"We intend to show," said Mr.
Leary, "that Adair picked this woman
up on a train. She though him a
bright prospect and tried to anchor
him. We will show that they were
married and that ehe and her hus
band co-habited. Later she tried
to enter into a fraudulent schem
with him in order to get the mar
Story Declared Kale.
"In a letter to him she said sh
would have to swear they never co
habited and she told him the story
she would tell to the effect that at
dinner after they were married
Adair first told her of a previous
marriage and her mother then re
fused to have' anything to do with
her. In her suit In Rockland county
she swore she never co-hablted with
him. This was a pure fabrication.
I read you here a letter In her own
Mr. Leary then Introduced the fol
lowing letter which he claimed Evan
wrote to Adair on March 27, ISIS:
"Dearest sweetheart: As you will
see by the top of this page I am
in my little dressing room as
write. It is intermission, and one
when I used to go out with my Dlt
to a picture show or to the Claridge.
Oh, those sweet, happy days when
I slept in your arms at night and
thought of my little husband work
ing only down as far as Wall street
and, oh, how happy I was when 6
would come and you would come
home, home to me, your little wife.
God! I loved you. and, darling, I
loved you Just twice as much for
every mile you are away now.
Plea Made for Leve.
"In my dreams and thoughts I am
thousands of miles off down In
Houston, Texas, with my love, my
great love, and I am driving or eat
lng with you. or swimming or a
number of other sweet things or per.
haps I am Just lying beaide you talk
lng and looking up Into your face
and telling as I have told you many
times that I love you and trust you
and believe In all I know you can
do if you try.
"Now, honey. I am glad you are
taking your time about getting
settled for you know you want to
make a future for me. Oh. honey
lore me; you don't love me as much
as I love you. Good night, sweet
heart, I Just love you, love you. love
you with all my heart, mind; soul:
body. Oh. I'm crasy, yes, about my
sweet husband, and love you. Love
your '&aaie- ana Know ene iovec
SILVERTON. Or.. Oct. 4 (Spe
cial.) About 2i0 students of Silver-ton
high school staged a street
demonstration this afternoon be
cause the school board would not
ratify student activities and be
cause of a change the board made
In the course of study. The student
body also drew up resolutions to be
read at the board meeting Thursday
Upon advice of members of the
faculty the students returned to
their studies and will await the de
cision of the board.
The students had secured the
consent of Mayor Eastman and
Chief of Police Thomas to hold the
Nationals Overcome 2-to-0
Lead in Eighth Inning.
RUTH SWINGS IN VAIN
Celebrated llnme-Itun Snalter I
Struck Out Tulce; Hjan Re
places Nehf In hevrnth.
MOB TAR-FEATHERS TWO
Men Char serf With Annoying
Girls Told to L-cave Town.
OMAHA. Oct. 4. Two men wers
taken from jail and tarred and
feathered at Bartley. Neb., today,
accord in fir to a special dispatch to
the Omaha World-Herald.
The two men Leonard Noel, an
Itinerant sign painter, and Al Jen
nings, a Hartley man had been ar
rested on complain of ncliool au
thorities that they had been annoy
ing: school g-lrlf. Noel had pre
viously been arrested and released
following an elopement to North
Platte with Velma Wipe, a 16-year-
old school arlrl. After tarring; and
feathering the two men. the mob
ordered them to leave town under
threat of hang-ins:, reports said.
(Conoiud-xi a Fc &, Columa 3L
FURLOUGH GIVEN SLAYER
Eelon Who Killed Noted Outlaw
of Arkansas Gets Leave.
LITTLE ROCK. Ark.. Oct. 4.
James C. Howard, the slayer of Tom
Slaughter, noted outlaw, has a fur
lough from the penitentiary granted
by Governor McRae, it was learned
today when he arrived here from
Tuker farm on his way home In
Howard county. He will be free
until January 1, 1924. It Is said.
Howard was sent to the peni
tentiary from Hot Springs on a
INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
YESTERDAY'S Millmum tmp.rstur,
A3 deft-reft.; minimum. M deer...
TODAY'S Fair; southerly winds.
Turk, accept allied not. In. principle.
Columbia b.eln report draw. fire. Pas. 1.
Senator L.rid declare, tre.tr of V.rllle.
need, r.vi.kon. P.c 4.
R.IIro.d traffic 1. !mot record. P.s. 1
Deputy chief of staff .ppeal. for aaei.t-
anc. to army. i'.s. a.
Auto my.tifie. rector murder. P. 1
K.w ro.d. sett!, .hop crafts strik..
Dancer. Imp.ftatoned ov. lett.rs to aaller
read In court. Pas. I.
"Man-eatlnf lion." prov. to be doc.
American banker, opposed to branches.
phyeirl.n. sen.r.lly favor birr breakfast
to be. In d.jr. i'.rt. 7.
Pacific North treat.
Irrigation Meelon will open today. Pas. 4.
Bolt of Ushtnlns .eta home .fire. Px. 1
Pacific Coa.t le.ue reeulta; At
Anfele. fl. Ban Franclac 4: at Seat
tle 10, Sacrsmento 4: at Oakland 2.
Vernon 1; at Portland-Salt Lake, ne
sain., r.ln. Pace 1.
Olanti win first, 1 to 2. Pac. 1.
Giants mv. cam. In dram. tie flnl.li.
Buah'a lame foot Is break ef came
btanford defies eoaat eonfar.nce. Pac. Is.
Commercial sad Marine.
ff.wa from near ...t ha. depraantnc af
fect on craln m.rk.u. r.c. 2.
California loses heavily ea marka
Advance In raw and refined .ucar ces-
tlnu.. Pace 2-
Wld.r dem.nd for bonds at atroncer
price. . Pace
Portlaa-i and Vicinity.
Forecloaure ault eff.rted en l&OOO.IVHl
mortcaa. Civ.s oy xi.rar mill..
Pertl.nd polltlcl.n. acitatffd ever can
didacy oc Anar.w uump sor eoncreaa
City council sanction, tar., chart. r
am.ndm.nia lor d.iiou race is.
New radio outfit has fas aft acoc. Pac. I.
Coroner admits ahleldloc doctor.
glxty-flv. clvle leaders plan health ahow.
Troubl.-m.1t.rs no longer to b. tolerat.d
on Portland wat.rrront. rac. is.
Swrad fair caravan to vie It nUay 4ewa
October Is. s, I
TOT KV ATTKMIKI II aaJlW.
. POLO GltOl'M'S. N Vork.
4 . T . t - t .if .mt.
ance and receipt, were an-
J nounced as follow.; .
ii11.0"l; players' shar.. 12 !
704. J. club share. .:.:: 13.
comml.slon.rs' shsr. II 7.11. .
i . . .
NKW YORK. Oct. 4 Th. unc-n-querable
.pint to keep on trying
when surceae doe.n t com. at lir.t
carried the New York Nstlonsis to
a smashing tlclory this afternoon
in the first c'a.h with th. N
York America! a for th. 121 iK'e
of world baeh. 11 champions The
score was 3 to 3.
To overcome a 2-fo-0 led l'at
the, Yanks had scqulred, lh i!.nts.
turned back In all their previous as
saults upon the American Ir.cuer.'
defense, crashed out four alnc'ea.
one right after another, in the
eighth inning, and then crwancit
their furious attack with a .arifie
fly. The four hits cru.hcd Jo. Ku.li.
the Yank .peedbal! pitcher, and tie
the score. lloyt .uc.eeded flush,
and on his fourth delivery .v. the
sacrifice fly which scored the d.
riding run of the game. Th. m-
nlne machine climbed UP th. MM l
low speed, r.arly In the rum', hn
Rush and Art Nehf. th lilanis'
southpaw, were fighting a ..ortlee.
duel, the Nationals roiildu t . ore
with two successive elnsl.e.
rowsSlKS; Alt.ck ls.
In the seventh Inninc they h.r.i-4
out three singles In a row and rou'.e)
not score. The lilanis .Imply went
back In the eighth Innlns; and kept
on pounding out singles until It was
Impossible for the stubborn Yank
defense to prevent them from cross
ing the plate.
Babe Itulh. the celebrated home
run swatter, swung violently at ths
ball all afternoon. Nothing that
even left Ihe Impression that he
could hit a home run ram. from his
heavy bat, but he did banc out a
single that broke through th. mo
notony of the early .roreie.a In
nings which Nehf and Bush Im
posed upon the batters.
Ruth's timely hit rsm In the
sixth Inning. Whltey Witt. th.
Yanks' center fielder, had 'mmel
a triple Into left field and had o.en
run down when ho tried for horn.
on a blow to short from the bat of
Joe Dugan. As Witt lost In Ma
chase to the plate Dugan g.llop.d
on to second bsa. and from there he
was sent In with the flrt run of
ths series when Iluth punched a
short single Into right field.
Nekf Tb ni Wild.
In the nest Inning th. Yanks got
their second run. Hob Meua.l sin
gled past Heinle Groh. Walt la
tic hang laid down a bunt to puah
Meusel along to second, but before
ths Giants got through playing wlta
ths bunt he had reached third.
Nehf. In picking up the "ft tap
that Schang laid In front or ths
ni.t.. derided to try to catch leUs.
at second Instead of being satisfied
ith ths out at first, lie threw
wild and th " wnl P"1 lh
ond basemsn and Into right field.
There It was fumbled by Toung.
This lapse permitted fw-hang t
reach second, while Mus.l w.nt to
third. Aaron Ward tn.n im.n a
fly slmost to the center field biescn.
ers and Meusel trotted horns.
Neither Nehf nor Bush was sbls
to finish 'he Job he began. Kach
wss suffering from a stons bruise
on the h.el. Kor six Innings It . P
peared that like Achilles, tbey had
only this one vulnerable spot. Hut
these appearancei did not dc.lva
ths men hired to hit for John Mo.
Graw and Miller Muggins.
K.fcf Lifted la seeeata.
N.hf. tnlslng his slow ball wHk
his speedier s.rvlc. In a baffling
medley, had the Yanks fairly well
subjugated until Wilt broke through
with hts triple. McGraw removed
him In ths sev.nth for a pinch,
hitter. Earl Smith, who w.nt to bat
after the Olanta, with ens out, had
filled the bases on successive sin
gles by Kelly. fSteng.l snd any
At this point cams one ef ths b'g
moments of ths gams. Bmlth.
crouching down like a golfer a boot
to 'putt, bided his tims until th
count stood three balls snd two
strikes. Ths Giants were two runs
behind. Bush flung the nt ball
straight over. Emlth hit to Rcott at
short, who thr.w to second, start
a,oa.id'4 oa lace Utiuu 1