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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
VOL. LXI NO. 19,307
Entered at Portland fOoeron)
Pontofflce aa Second-claga Matter.
POKTLAND, OREGOX, FlllDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1922
PRICE FIVE CENTS
Italy Lines Up With
END COMES ABRUPTLY
Evacuation of Constantino
ple at Once Demanded
in Warm Debate.
ALLIED GENERALS DEPART
When Conference at Muda
nia Is to Be Resumed-ls
Matter of Conjecture.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Oct. 5.
(By the Associated Press.)
Abruptly, though not unexpectedly,
the Mudania conference came to a
halt this afternoon. When it will
be .resumed is a matter of con
jecture. Brigadier - General Harington,
commander of the allied forces and
head of the allied delegation, re
turned tonight on the battleship
Iron Duke, and the Italian delega
tion also came to Constantinople.
It was understood that the allied
generals would go into conference
with the high commissioners on
certain serious differences which
have arisen at Mudania.
Various Rumors Circulated.
Various explanations for the
separation of the delegates were
advanced in the rumors which
quickly developed here. The one
most generally credited related to
the evacuation of Constantinople.
According to unofficial informa
tion, Ismet Pasha, the nationalist
representative, suddenly raised the
question at the afternoon confer
ence of the evacuation of Constan
tinople. General Harington replied
1 that that would come after the
conclusion of the peace treaty, as
set forth in the joint allied note.
Ismet insisted repeatedly on an
earlier evacuation, and it was
found impossible to reach an agree
ment for the present on this im
General Mombelli of Italy sup
ported General Harington, but the
French delegate, General Charpy,
M. Bouillon Intervenes.
At this juncture M. Franklin-
Bouillon, the special French envoy,
intervened, declaring that he had
been instructed by the French gov
ernment to support the Turkish
demand. The discussion grew very
warm, and the allied generals ad
journed to confer with the commis
sioners at Constantinople.
Both Generals Harington and
Mombelli have asked for further in
structions from their governments.
. If these are received in time it is
possible that the conference may
be resumed at Mudania tomorrow
Another report was current, but
escaped as only a partial -explanation,
that the stoppage of the con
ference sessions partially was due
to the necessity of the Greek dele
gates referring all matters for de-1
cision to their -government at
Neutral Zone Invaded.
British general headquarters re
ported the appearance -of Turkish
nationalist cavalry at Kandra in
the Constantinople neutral zone.
Kandra is approximately 65
miles east of Constantinople, near
the Black sea coast of the Ismid
This is the first reported viola
tion by the Kemalists of the Con
stantinople neutral zone, although
Turkish cavalry has repeatedly vio
lated the neutral zone around
Chanak, on the southern shore of
the Dardanelles. The Ismid penin
sula offers the only direct approach
on Constantinople for land forces.
CABINET HAS IiONG SESSION
Mutilated to I s
LONDON. Oct. 5. (By the Asso
elated Press.) The Mudania eon-
(Coaeluded on Pace 2, Column t.)
STEP IX RIGHT DIRECTION,
SAYS GENERAL WHITE.
Mnch Energy Wasted in Need
less Formality, Says Head ot
Oregon National Guard.
SALEM. Or., Oct. 5. (Special. )
Brigadier-General Geoge A. . White,
head of the Oregon national guard,
today received official notification
of the recent war department order
announcing that military saluting
between' officers end enlisted men
of the regular army, national guard
and other elements of the national
defense has been discarded except on
military reservations and under lim
After this when an enlisted man
walking down the street with his
best girl meets a second lieutenant
or a major-general he may go se
renely on his way without so .much
as batting an eye. The old order re
quiring him to throw a fit with his
saluting arm is dead and gone. The
salute will be required hereafter
only at the armory, on a military
reservation, in the handling of offi
cial business or at the beginning
and end of an official conversation
On social occasions, during games
afcd at mess there will be no salutes
"This is one of the biggest steps
taken by the war department "in
Americanizing the American army,1
said General White. "If all the en
ergy tnat was wasted in promiscu
ous and needless saluting during the
world war had been utilized in bayo
net thrusts the war should have
ended much sooner."
DAY BAD FOR AUTOISTS
Slippery Streets Draw Many Mo
torists to Police Bureau.
Slippery streets yesterday brought
24 motorists to the police accident
bureau before 6 o'clock last night.
indicating that the number of mis
haps for the day would mount well
up to the 65 recorded for Wednes
Harry Hollingsworth, 368 Mult
nomah street, was knocked to the
pavement at Milwaukie and Cora
avenues by an automobile driven by
Mrs. Martha Dorenbecker of Mil
waukie yesterday. He was taken to
St. Vincent's hospital.
Late Wednesday night Alex Garr,
40 East Seventh street North, was
cut on the forehead when the ma
chine he was driving collided with
a Vancouver streetcar at Mason
street and Union avenue. He was
taken . to the emergency hospital
LOAM ACTS TO BE AIRED
Deschutes County Cases to Go to
Grand Jury Soon.
SALEM, Or., Oct 5. (Special.)
Alleged irregularities in connection
with the appraisement of property
offered as security for soldiers'
loans in Deschutes county, will be
presented to the grand jury which
will convene there late in October,
it "was announced today. The state
will be represented at the hearing
by the special agent who invest!,
gated the appraisement and by offi
cers of the veterans' state aid com.
As a result of the investigations
H. J. Overturf and O .B. Hardy, two
members of the Deschutes county
board of appraisers, were summarily
dismissed by the commission.
TWO SPEEDERS WRECKED
Iiosser Is Injured and Several
Have Narrow Escapes.
ASTORIA, Wash., Oct. S. (Spe
c'al.) Een . Leabo, blacksmith a
Big Creek hogging company's Camp
r sustained several fractured -lbs
and a number of other loggers had
narrow escapes from death in an
accident on the company's railroad
Leabor, hfs wife and the camp
storekeeper were enroute to Camp
No. 1 on a gasoline speeder. As
their car rounded a sharp curve it
collided with another speeder carry
ing five or six members of the scc
t'on crew. Leabo was struck by
a ra'lroad rail on the section speed
er. Mrs. Leabo was thrown from
the car, but escaped injury, while
none of the others was hurt.
23 IRISH REBELS KILLED
Result of SO-Hour Battle Monday
and Tuesday Announced.
CORK. Oct. 6. (By the Associated
Press.) Twenty - three irregulars
were killed and 30 taken prisoner
in the 30-hour battle Monday and
Tuesday at Killorglin, near Killar
ney, according to an official report
today. The free state casualties were
Might, but included the command
A complete column of irregulars
has' been captured near Doon in
SIBERIAN FORCES CLASH
Fight Believed to Be Forerunner
of Big: Engagement.
TOKIO. Oct 5. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) "White" forces which
have been harrying soviet detach
ments on the-outskirts of the Vla
divostok area clashed with troops
of the far eastern republic of Si
beria at Khaborovsk Tuesday, ac
cording to official advices from
Both sides retired after the en
gagement, which is believed to be
the forerunner of a bigger battle. ,
600 IN ICY LUKE
Refugees Shiver While
Town Is Destroyed.
AT LEAST 30 A& DEAD
Damage of $400,000 Is
NUMEROUS VILLAGES HIT
When Gale Shifts, All in Water
Are Saved From Suffocation
by Blinding Smoke.
(-By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
NORTH BAY, Ont., Oct. 6. More
than 600 men, women and children
shivered waist deep in the icy
waters of Lake Temiskaming in
northern Ontario for more than
seven hours last night and watched
the town of Haileybury, from which
they had been driven, consumed by
a roaring forest fire sweeping down
from the west. At least 30 lives
were lost and damage amounting to
nearly J4, 000,000 was caused by fires
with an area of 80 miles along the
main line of the T. & T. O. railway.
Haileybury, the county seat of
Temiskaming, suffered most, al
though numerous small villages
along the route were partially de
Suffocation Is Ecaped.
The loss of life in the stricken
town would have been much greater
had not the 50-mile gale, which
swept the fire down from the woods,
swerved toward the south, lifting
the clouds of blinding smoke which
threatened to suffocate the refugees
Nuns and nurses of Providence
hospital worked heroically to save
patients, and all but two were re
moved to safety. The nuns then set
out to walk to Cobalt, five miles
distant, and have not been heard of
since. Scenes of indescribable con
fusion reigned as the gravity of the
situation was not realized until it
was too late to rush more than
1500 of the women and children to
near-by towns. - The smoke was
blinding, roads were strewn with
wires and at least two persons were
run down and killed by automobiles
the darkened streets.
Scores Flee to YVharr.
Scores sought the safety of the
wharf, the largest of, its kind on
any Canadian inland lake, but were
forced into the water when the
flames consumed it and 100 cans of
gasoline piled on the dock exploded.
Some took to the lake in boats
and gasoline launches. Two of the
latter caught fire. It was Impossible
(Concluded on Page ft. Column 2.)
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THET DEARtST HtVt-. V" s c
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ccvjcb wave Jr. 7 , T (
SEEM -VT-WT A UH-HUH '
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HIP SINGS ASSEMBLE
IN NATIONAL SESSION
CHIXESE FROM EVERY STATE
PRESENT AS DELEGATES.
Bigr Society Plans Manufacturing
Plant for Hongkong and Three
Buildings In This Country.
To the aceomoaniment of wailing
reed instruments, punctuated by the
unrythmica! crash of gongs, the
opening ceremonies of the Hip Sing
society were held yesterday in the
shadow of the police bureau, at Sec
oEd and Oak streets. Delegates
numbering about 100, from prac
tically every state In the country.
and from each of. the larger cities
where the tong Is represented, ar
rived during the aay.
The traditional American idea of
a tong as a war-like institution
from whose halls gunmen sally
forth to murder their slant-eyed
fellows, was not fully borne out in
the "Hips' " tinselied and be-flagged
headquarters at the top of the sec
ond flight of dingy stairs in the old
building in Second street.
Flans for defense and offense in
the name of perhaps the second, if
not the strongest or all tongs,
might have, bees under discussion,
or still might be on the programme
of the three weeks' session, but the
main business of the meeting was
purely business as far as the suave
little men would say. For the "Hips"
plan to go into business in earnest
the construction and operation
of a woolen or cotton manufactur
ing plant in China as a working
ground for the capital of affluent
members and prosperous Individual
And then three new buildings are
wanted by the "Hips" to keep com
pany with the $100,000 structure
built in San Francisco, the national
headquarters, last year. For the first
time a tong, purely an American
development, for there were no tongs
until Chinese came to this country,
plans to make entry into China.
Money is to be raised at this con
vention for a building in Hongkong,
and, in addition, buildings in Seattle,
Chicago and New York.
In local police records the Hip
Sing&- have played a small part as
allies of the Bing Kung-Bow Leong
tong in its pistol arguments with
the Hop Sing tong and the Suey
Their local membership is about
150 but in the east tney dominate
in a field shared only by one other
organization In the west they have
competition from about ten others.
Although an entirely peaceful
gathering is anticipated and police
are paying no attention to them,
there is little doubt but that the
Hip Sings will go deeply into the
death of their late national presi
dent who was slain in New York
two months ago by gunmen of a
rival tong. They are to elect a new
man to take his place, but with
characteristic silence in such mat
ters, born of fear of death which
strikes first at leaders, they make
no predictions as to who the man
A lavish banquet last night at the
Nom Kin Low restaurant, at 73
North Fourth street, was attended
by hundreds of the tongmen. Acting
national off icers - whose names and
persons were guarded carefully,
were guests of honor.
AN EVEN BREAK.
NEW SHELL BORES
DEEP, THEN EXPLODES
16-Inch Gun Hurls Missile That
Penetrates 1 6 Inches of Steel,
(By Chicago Tribune Leased Wire.)
WASHINGTON. D. C, Oct. B.-r-A
super-sensitive fused shell that will
burst on contact with the cloth of
an airplane wing and a 2000-pound
projectile that will pass through 18
inches of hardened steel before ex
ploding,' are two of the wonders of
modern ordnance that will be ex
hibited for members of the army
ordnance association, American So
ciety ot Mechanical Engineers and
Society of Automotive Engineers, at
the association's- annual field" day at
Aberdeen proving grounds, Mary
Among the demonstrations will
be the latest development ' in the
16-inch gun. This gun has a range
of 26 miles. It could be fired from
the other side of Long Island and
make direct hits on New York city.
The gun would fire' a projectile of
more than a ton in weight, which
would go up ten miles In the air
before coming down to the ground.
Upon striking, this projectile could
pass through 16 inches of steel and
then explode. This gun has been
designed primarily for use in sea
coast defenses against battleships.
A similar gun, 14 inches in diam
eter with a length of 60 feet, has
been mounted on a railway car for
use by mobile armies. This gun has
range of 23 miles, firing a
projectile weighing 1660 pounds.
This projectile would pas over the
highest mountain, which is known
in the world, in passing from the
gun to the target. Upon striking the
target it would penetrate 30 or 40
feet into the ground and then ex
plode, making a crater 60 feet in
diameter and 30 feet deep. To shoot
this projectile requires about 600
pounds of powder.
A 2000-pound bomb will be
dropped from an airplane at a height
of 8000 feet. It will take the bomb
approximately 23 seconds to come
down. Upon hitting, it will pene
trate about 40 feet before explod
ing, making a crater 50 feet in di
ameter. A flotilla of such airplanes
might be able to bomb the Wool
worth building in New York city if
it was inadequately protected with
anti-aircraft guns. One of these
bombs striking the building would
penetrate far before exploding, then
wreck the building.
After dark an airplane will drop
airplane flames which will be equiv
alent in lighting effect to 10,000 or
dinary Mazda lamps and will burn
from six to seven minutes.
T. R. GRANDCHILD BURIED
Richard Derby Jr., Laid to Rest
Beside ex-President's Tomb.
OYSTER BAY, N. j.., Oct. 5. Nine-year-old
Richard Derby Jr., the first
and favorite grandchild of Theodore
Roosevelt, who died Monday in a
New York hospital, today was buried
in Young's Memorial cemetery near
the tomb of his grandfather.
Four uncles ' were pallbearers.
They were Captain Archie Roose
velt. Captain Kermit Roosevelt,
Lloyd Derby and Roger Derby.
BY TAX GUARDS
Levies at Eleventh Hour
RESUBMISSION ONLY COURSE
Policemen's Relief, Pension,
Other Funds Involved.
MAYOR BAKER PROTESTS
Action of Tax Conservation Com
mission One of Vital Impor
tance to Portland.
Declaration that the special 3-mill
tax, twice authorized hy the voters
of Portland for general municipal
purposes; the policemen's relief and
pension and the special parka and
playground levies, are Invalid un
less authorized by the voters each
year, was the hand grenade the tax
conservation and supervision com
mission threw into the city hall late
In view of the fact that any
charter amendments that are to be
submitted to the voters at the elec
tion November 7 must be filed not
later than Monday, the city has no
alternative but to bow to. the man
date of the tax commission and
submit the measures to the voters
It was decided by the council that
the 3 mill tax and the policemen's
pension levy would be placed on the
ballot, but the special four-tenths
of one mill authorization for parks
and playgrounds will not be sub
mltted, in order that a test of thi
stand of the tax commission can
be made in the supreme court of
Mandate Held Violated.
Members of the tax commission
hold that the three charter amend
ments cited in its communication to
the council are a violation 'of the
last clause of paragraph 1, aection
11, or article 11 of the atate const.1
tutioo, which holds that the amount
of any increase In a levy specifically
authorized by the legal voters of the
state or its subdivisions shall be ex
eluded in the determination of the
taxes which may be levied in any
It is held by the tax commission
that the charter amendments au
thorizing the three-mill levy and the
other levies questioned violate this
constitutional mandate and there
fore must be submitted to the elec
torate of the city for correction.
While the question of the three
mill levy and its relation to the
6 per cent tax limitation imposed
by the state constitution has fre
quently been a topic of discussion
by members of the city council
there has . never berore been any
Intimation that this levy, authorized
by the voters, was anything but
Opinions Not Wanted.
Robert G. Dieck, engineer for the
tax commission, brought word of
the commission's action to Mayor
Baker, who demanded a written
statement on the subject. This was
delivered to the council, assembled
in special session in the mayor's
Mayor Baker asked Mr. Dieck if
the tax commission had referred the
subject to the district attorney, and
the council was told that the com
mission was not Interested in the
opinion of either the city attorney
or the district attorney, as its find
ings as reported to the city council
conform to the personal opinion of
each of the tax commissioners.
"There is but one thing for us to
do and that is submit the question
to the .voters again," said Mayor
Baker, speaking for the council.
"While the voters hive approved the
proposition on two occasions and it
has been considered finally settled.
the tax conservation commission
holds the whip hand and in the
present move has left no alternative.
It did not raise the question before
the last tax levy and waited this
time until three days before the time
limit for placing measures on the
ballot. Why 'such a course I do
City Vitally Concerned.
"The matter is of vital importance
to the people of Portland. For the
voters to fail to pass the measure
would mean cutting our fire and po
lice protection practically 28 per
cent below its present curtailed ba
sis; would mean the elimination of
a large part of the street paving the
people are clamoring - for; would
eliminate a large part of our park
and playground activities; would al
most eliminate our health protec
tion, our street lighting and our
street cleaning and would disrupt
the entire city service.
"We went to the people when the
necessity for an increased levy be
came an issue and the people twice
authorized the increase and left to
the city council, elected by the
people to represent them, the ques
tion of levying the tax and cutting
It down as fast as possible. Now
comes a tax conservation commis
sion, which la not elected by the
people and which refuse to accept
the opinion of attorneys elected by
the people, and takes charge In a
(Concluded on Pass 12. Columa a.)
CHARITY TO BENEFIT
BY CALLING OF GAME
ALL RECEIPTS TO BE GIVEN
VETERANS AND OTHERS.
Action Is Without Precedent In
World's Series; Officials
Put Onns on Vmplre.
fBv Chicago Tribune Leased Wlre
NEW YORK, Oct. S. Judge Kene-
saw Mountain Land Is, commissioner
of organized baseball, tonight called
President Stoneham of the Giants
and President Ruppert of the
Yankees, and other officials of both
clubs engaged in the current wVH1'
series, into conference and It was
decided to donate the entire gate
receipts . of today's unsatisfactory
game to institutions for the care of
disabled soldiers) and to other char
itable institutions of New York city.
The total receipts from . todays
game were 3120.554.
This means that the game counts
ae nothing in the world's series
financial reckoning and the players
will share In the iext three games
as well as in the first game played
The action taken Is without prec
edent In world's scries history and
places the onus of today's premature
stoppage of the second game
squarely upon the umpires.
Judge Landls tonight Issued the
'X'ndcr baseball law. the umpires
are charged with authority of call
ing off any game on account of
darkness. In the exercise of this
sole authority, today's same wan
called by them at the end of the
tenth Inning. Many spectators were
of the opinion that the game might
have continued. Of course, the
umpires on the field were In a much
better position to Judge conditions
and their effect on plsys. But re
gardless of any question whether
this decision was erroneous, the two
New York clubs, actlr.g for them
selves and their teams, have decided
with the approval of the commis
sioner that the entire rcelpts of
today's game snail be turned over
to funds for the benefit of disabled
soldiers and to charities of New
TAXES SHY $1,000,000
Multnomah Counir Totul Will Be
" About $12,225,000.
Up to o'clock last night taxpsy
era of Multnomah county had paid
In J9.10D.311.82 of the f 1 J.239.S47.41
levied this year, and there remained
$4,130,635. 7 to be collected. The
greater part of this remainder, how
ever, will be accounted for when
mall containing thousands of checks
Chief Deputy Collector Hurkaby
estimates that not more than II, 000.
000 actually is delinquent.
Taxpayers who failed to pay what
they owe the county must bear a
penalty of 1 per cent of the amount
West Pennsylvania's Water Sup-
ply FhkI Diminishing.
P1TTSBRG, I'a., Oct. 6. Wentern
Pennsylvania's drought entered Its
24th day and authorities expressed
alarm today as to the reserve water
supply, which was rapidly dimin
ishing. INDEX OF TODAY'S NEWS
TESTERPAT'H Maximum t.mpM-tur,
A3 dKres; minimum. 52 cnKT.c-
TODArS J-'alr; outhrJy wlnda.
Fr.nrh iupport Turka In conference
rillt. Pas 1.
Srx hundred ahivar all nlsbt In Icy laka
to eir.apa fnre.t f 1 re. Pas 1-
Grek dlffar await Inatructlone.
Doctor to aa Ponca A Unni. Pas 8.
Nw ahall bnrra 1p Into around bafora
It axplodaa. Pice 1.
Klan Imparl! wizard pro tarn indicted
for fraud. Taaa 13.
Govarnment a u a a airplane makara.
Riot thraatend In rail ahop convention.
Pacific North wet.
Movement to make primary law purely
artiaan aryanrd. Pasa s.
Grants Paa after It). a Irrigation con.
Order aboliahinc ealule welcomed hy
head of Oregon national guard.
1923 tax Increaae likely In Heattla.
Campbell la hack on Oregon eleven.
Calling of game declared robbery. Page
Charity to get all receipt, nf aecond
game of world's aerie.. Page 1.
Second game is slow but ce.perate.
Angry fans riot when aecond game Is
called tie. Pago 1.
Pacific Coast league results: at T-o. An-
gelea 0. San Franeleco 8: at Keattle 1.
Sacramento 2: at Oakland 11-1, Ver
- non g-O; at Portland 8. Palt Laka I
Commercial and Marine.
Wheat and flour going to far east. Page
Cheerful views reflected In stock deal.
Inga. Page 24.
Wheat price aoars due to transportation
tleup. Page 24.
AU grr.des and deliveries of wheat higher
On local board. Paga 24.
Railway and traction bonds In stronger
demand. Pace 23.
German Issuance of marks is huga.
Portland sal VlrtnHr.
HIP Sing society opens national conven
tion. Paga 1.
1928 road budget to ba made up aoon.
Recording of all violent deatha adve.
. eated. Page 17.
Chamber committee favors railroad
rivalry In Oregon. Paga T.
City council gate Jolt from tag super.
vision and conservation commlaslon.
Traffic eonferenea to open afondey.
Weather report, data and foraoeet.
Page IX I
SECOND CUE TIE;
AWSHY FUNS RIOT
Wrath Is Screeched for
Calling of Contest.
JUDGE LANDIS IS BESIEGED
Mean Words Hurled at Um
pires; McGraw Censured.
FINAL SCORE IS 3 TO 3
Harne and Mmwkey Hook I p In
I'ili'hlng luel; lrelou
Piny of Krloch Milnr..
BWKIPT KT HMOHO.
POI CItOf NI'H. NVw Tor.
Oct. i Today's total nal at
tendance. i'.QM: toial re
ceipts. li:0.iS4; plar' hr,
Id.tllK; each rlub'a share.
CO.ttl ll; romm tea lor r'
hare. IIS OH 10
Today's recelpta eatahllaheil
new rrcord for mon.
XKW YO.HK. (VI. 5 IH tha As
aoclated Press.) Tha Tankera ani
tha tllanta foucht furiously hut to
no avail today In Inn aecond ame
of the world s aeriea. Thar had tha
grore tied at three runa each at the
end of the tenth ittnina;. when tha
umpires, aeelng tha approach of
twilight, called ar armistice. Whan
hoatllltlea break out anaw tomor
row the tenma will ba In the una
position a before: today a erama. tha
Olanta having one victory and thsj
Tcna of hundreds of lh J" i1
spectators who paid to aea tha
thrilling, encounter were angered
when the umpires ruled It was
no-declalon bout. They had coma
ta aee a knnrKout. and aa ihey
swarmed over the Held thry
screeched their dlagust to tha high
heavens and to every person they
encountered who was of any Im
portance In baseball affairs.
Mean Wenli Marled.
Had tiny known of the haa.be!!
officials' contemplated sift "f thn
entire gate recelpta to tha rharlt.ee
of New York, announced a few
hours later. Ihey would have sa4
their imprecations, hul. as It waa.
they torn Miinaeter Mc'iraw of tha
Giants they wouldn't coma ha. k to
his Jnlo "ernunda again for any
thing in the world. They hurlad
mean words upon tha nmpirra. say
ing that anybody Hh goo.t ryea
co-uld aea It atlil waa light enonin
to keep on playlna Then thev
rushed to the box where Baseball
Commissioner l.amlla aat with Mrs.
The leading actora In the rrowd
harked queallona and comments at
the commiaalner and 'ha chorus ha
hind tram booed with vigor. To
hear Ihem, it seemed they wanted
to know what kind of an omraga
the commissioner, tha (Slants' and
Tankers' cloha could get away with.
Unmoved Mr. I.andla put on hia
old black hat over bis flowing while
locks and started to walk a.r'.sa
the flelf1 to return to Ms hotel. Tha
crow d surround! d him. hurling
taunts and Ins- lta. A !' special
policeman rilit'd In to clear tha way
for him. and the commissioner
sought to wav them away, eaMnar
he could get through any New York
crowd. Mrs. I.andla. too. Beamed un
perturbed rwtalea. Ar Dogaed.
The howllni; hundreds dogged
their footstep, until Mr and Mrs.
Uandie had reached the To:o grounds
office. I-ater the commissioner
walked unguarded to hia automobile,
From the rommlselonrr the mob
turned I'a fountaina ot advice upon
tha writers working; In the praaa
box. They wanted the world in
formed what an awful thing It la
to aea a ball game that nobody w Ina.
The ot.ier thousands who want
atra'ghl home seemed to fl they
hd aeen one of.the moat remarkable
battles In the history of the titular
autumn baseball classic.
They had a.en tha Olante rusit
Into the lead In the rirst Inning
when Irish Meuael hit the ball Into
the bleachers for a home run with
two men on bases. They had wit
nessed the dogged, relentlrss utih!;l
climb of the Yanks, first cuttlrar
down the Giant lead to two runa al
the end of the first Inning, then lo
one run In the fourth when Wart
lashed a home run over the fen, a
above the left field hi' chat. And
finally, with Bob Xhawkiy getting
better ao that the :anta could not
even threaten to acore. the h.i
aeen the Yanks tie tha game In tha
eighth inning on two-base blow,
from the bats of Babe Iluth and Bob
Meuael. brother of the home-run
hero of the flrt Inning.
Frlack Tkrllla ramst.
Nor were the Innings that brnugHt
scores the only ones of h gfi -
deavor. Several times the rtoa.i
had the fine thrill of wat-Mfg an
Inflelder hurl himse f at a hard h"
l,H I. ti. kn.n ke'l to Ihe grour.J t
the force of It. en.t t..e 1. 1 I r ---t
tLunc,u4d on Paa ii, I. : n a f