Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, October 07, 1922, Image 1

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VOL. LXI NO. 19,308
Entered nr Portland
Poatoffic as Second-claM
TO EXCEED 111,000
- CHANGED T0 1 927
scon is
American and Foreign
Vessels Affected. -
Greeks Stop Moving
Troops Into Thrace.
Kemalists, in Ultimatum,
Demand Evacuation of
Area at Once.
Three Additional British
Dreadnaughts Arrive ,
Before Chanak.
(By the Associated Press.) Italy
has ordered General Mombelli, its
representative at the Mudania con
ference, to support the Turkish
PARIS, Oct. 6. M. Politis, the
Greek minister of foreign affairs,
tonight informed Premier Poincare
that he had sent instructions to
Greece to stop all further dispatch
ing of Greek troops into Thrace.
(Chicago Tribune Koreisn News Service.)
.'opyri(?IH by the Chicago Tribune.)
PARIS, Oct. 7. Premjer Poin
care and Lord Curzon, British for
eign secretary, met last night and
after continuous session until 2
o'clock this morning failed to
agree on questions which mean war
or peace in the near east. Theyj
will meet again at 9 o'clock this
a further effort to
LONDON, Oct. 6. (By the As-
sociated Press.) Dispatches re
ceived here tonight gave even a
graver aspect to the near eastern
situation than that of earlier in the
day. The Kemalists were insisting
on the right to the immediate oc
cupation of eastern Thraee and had
given the allies a time limit, expir
ing tonight, for a reply on this
The Turks had refused to accept
the proposal for allied occupation
of Thrace or any allied control,
and apparently they were support
ed in this stand by the French and
Italian governments.
Harington Waits Orders.
Everything seemed to depend on
the British cabinet reply to the re
port of Brigadier-General Haring
ton which was said to be anxiously
awaited in Constantinople tonight.
. It was expected that General
Harington would ask of the Turks
an extension of their time limit for
the occupation of Thrace until to
morrow morning, when he hoped to
be in possession of his govern
ment's instructions.
In the meantime General Har
ington had proceeded with the
other allied representatives back to
Mudania in the hope of renewing
the conference.
Bouillon With Delegates.
The fact that M. Franklin Bouil
lon, the French envoy, again has
accompanied the French delegates
to Mudania, is interpreted in offi
cial circles here as a bad sign, as
he is regarded as supporting the
views of Mustapha Kemal Pasha,
the Turkish nationalist leader, al
though it is not definitely known
whether the French government
actually is backing him in his
Apparently Venizelos, ex-Greek
premier, is putting no obstacles in
the way of Turkish occupation of
Thrace and is advising the Greek
government against a military at
tempt to retain the province. Venizelos-
even was said to be willing
to agree to a rectification of the
frontier of Thrace on the line of
the 1914 frontier.
British Assemble Forces.
In the meantime the- British were
assembling strong forces, both
naval and military, in the Chanak
region of Asiatic Turkey.
One Constantinople dispatch rep
resented Mustapha Kemal Pasha as
being tired of the delays incident
to the negotiations and conferences
tCuuviuued uu i'at - Ceiuuia 3.
Cancellation of New Schedules
Filed With State Department
Concurrent With Inquiry.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Oct. 6. (Spe
cial.) -Cancellation of all proposed
rate increases contained in schedules
tiled by the Pacific Telephone
Telegraph company, September 20,
for alL cities in the state except Se
attle, Tacoma and Spokane, was con
tained in a notice received by the
department of public works today
from James T. Shaw, general coun
sel for the telephone company.
The withdrawal came concurrent
ly with the filing for consideration
in the rate investigation the depart
ment is conducting, of the schedule
of pre-war tolls for long-distance
service. This filing was ordered by
the department when it suspended
the proposed 31 per cent increase
ten days ago. This does not mean
that the pre-war toll rates, which
are7 in effect, higher than the pres
ent rates, are to become effective,
but the department wanted the old
schedule for its consideration.
Speaking of the withdrawal of the
proposed increases in local exchange
rates, Hance H. Cltland. supervisor
of utilities, said:
"Our interpretation of this move
on the part of the company is that
they realize that the application of
principles stated in our recent sus
pension order on the facts thus far
developed inthe action heretofore
instituted by us against them pre
cludes the possibility et their sus
taining the sweeping and general in
creases in exchange ratts which
their filing called for.
Author or "Saw It With Flowers"
Victim of Accident. ..
devils Lake, n. d., Oct. 6.
(By the Associated Press.) N. P.
Lindberg of Rugby, N. ., the man
who originated the phrase, "Say it
with flowers," was killed at Penn,
N. D., near here, last night when
his automobile jumped a grade, pin
ning, him beneath. His wife was
seriously injured and is now in a
local hospital. Lindberg -was 67
years old and was born in Denmark.
It was when he attended a na
tional florists' convention in Chi
cago ten years ago that "Say it
with flowers" was originated. When
he introduced himself, one of the
delegates asked: "What can you
raise up in that barren Dakota
prairie country-"
Lindberg answered: "Up there
we say it with flowers." A motion
was put to use the phrase, "&ay
it with flowers," as the national
florists' slogan. ' ..
Portland Fifth In Country in In
crease of Receipts.
Washington, D. C, Oct. 6. Portland
was the fifth city of the country In
percentage to gain in postal re
ceipts for September this year, the
gain being 20.7 per cent. Portland's
receipts for that month exceeded
cities of larger- population such as
Rochester, New Orleans, Seattle and
Portland's receipts for September
amounted to -$202,968, as compared
with $168,988 in the same month last
year. Seattle's receipts for ast
September totaled $200,906. .as
against $182,989 in September last
Flames Halt Search for Body of
Miner Still In Shaft.
JACKSON, Cal., Oct. 6. Search
for the body of William Pessel, one
of the 47 miners who died in the
Argonaut mine fire, has been halted
owing to fire breaking out anew
in the Argonaut shaft, mine officials
announced tod.
The fire was rekindled when the
bulkhead which h.. been placed in
the shaft to facilitate the rescue
work was removed. The water in
the shaft has risen to approximately
the 4500-foot level, flooding- some
of the lower levels, where Fessel
may have tried to take refuge.
Guest or U. S. Air Mail at North
Platte, Crossing Continent.
NORTH PLATTE, Neb., Oct. 6.
2tfiss Lillian Gatlin, flying from San
Francisco to the Atlantic coast as a
guest of the United States air mail
service, arrived here at 4:35 P. M.,
accompanied by three other planes.
This party will remain here over
night and leave for Omaha early in
the morning.
If the trip is successful Miss Gat
lin will be the first woman to have
crossed the continent in an airplane.
Pasco-Kenncwick Span Over Co
lumbia River Open.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., Oct. .
The first automobile to cross the
completed bridge over the Columbia
river between Pasco and Kennewick
made the trip yesterday, and today
the bridge was open for regular
traffic, with tolls being charged.
The dedication e-f the bridge, to
be participated In ty Governor Hart
and a party of Seattle people, will
take place October 2L
Drouth Decreed in American
Territorial Waters.
Department of Justice Rules on
Prohibition Amendment and
Law Enforcement Act.
(By the Associated Press.) All
vessels, American and foreign
owned, are prohibited from having
liquor on board in American terri
torial waters under an interpreta
tion of the prohibition amendment
and the enforcement act handed
down today by the department of
Moreover, the transportation or
sale . of intoxicants on American
craft, wherever operated, was held
to be inhibited.
American territorial waters were
construed to include those not only
within the three-mile limit of con
tinental United States, but also those
within the same limit of the' Philip
pines, the Hawaiian islands.Porto
Rico, the Virgin islands and Alaska.
The law would not apply in the
Panama canal zone, as that zone is
specifically exempted by the statute
So far as American ships are con
cerned, the sale or transportation
of liquor will cease at once, or as
soon as those vessels reach their
home ports. In the case of foreign
ships the decision will become
operative as soon as the necessary
regulations can be prepared .and
promulgated by the treasury de
partment. Court Action Expected.
Court action looking to a final
determination of the application of
American dry laws to foreign ships
entering American ports was iore-
seen by both Attorney-General
Daugherty and Chairman Lasker of
the shipping 'board. Mr. Daugherty
said . he already had been advised
that a case was about to be filed
which would bring the Issue to the
supreme court.
Chairman Lasker Was of the opin
ion that the first move of foreign
lines would be to seek an injunc
tion restraining the government
from enforcing the law. He said It
was reasonable to suppose that the
courts would grant such an injunc
tion, with a result that foreign ships
would continue to arrive with liquor
(Concluded on Pajfe 3. Column 1.)
Life May F Jpen Book," but
One Loca P .zen Thinks Pages
May uummed Down.
Reports' oefne received by the
Gump-for-Congress club are prov
ing highly satisfactory to Andrew
Gump and his campaign advisers.
It is now the belief of Colonel Bush,
prominent citizen and taxpayer of
Bull Run, president of the Gump
club, that greater interest is being
centered in the candidacy of this
aspirant than in any other nominee
or issue before the voters.
"We have been collecting confi
dential reports on the situation,"
stated Colonel Bush Fast night, "and
I assert without fear of successful
contradiction, that Andy Gump has
the situation well in hand. We are
being flooded with requests for
Gump-for-Congress buttons and
posters of this estimable gentleman.
The printers and the button man
ufacturer, I suspect, are holding up
our order through the intriguing
methods of the opposition. Further
than that I mention' no names, but
merely reiterate that we have no
millionaire angel in our camp, for
Andy Gump wears no man's col
lar." After much persuasion Colonel
Bush permitted copies to be made
of the confidential reports contain
ing expressions of local citizens and
they are considered more reliable
than straw voes. A number of
these statements are herewith sub
mitted :-
W. M. (Pike) Davis I'm in favor
of any man who is for the people,
but I do not wish to commit myself
just now. Gump says his "life U
an open book." I've heard that be
fore. Some of these open books
have pages gummed down. As I
recall it, this fellow, Gump, horn
swoggled a poor widow. Mrs. Toots
Zander, out of a $50,000 judgment
which she won in a breach-of-prom-
ise case against Andy's uncle, Ben
jamin Gump, an Australian multi
millionaire. I don't like to' dig up
dirt on a candidate, for I've been
one myself, but my opinion is that
all this money he is trying: to buy
his way into congress with Is the
same money that he took from
Widow Zanders. I don't want to
do any man injustice, least of all a
Gump, but, as I've said before, I'm
from Missouri, and Pike county, at
K. K. Kubli Gump isn't en
titled o be elected. ,,, He straddles
too much. Look at his position on
the prohibition question. He buys
a dry committee lemonade and cake
and -when a wet committee called
on him he offered som "pre-war
stuff'; whatever that means. - Draw
your own conclusions. The public
likes a man who is on one side of
the fence or the other. He isn't
entitled to the vote of any woman
after his treatment of that Widow
Zander, Jut readmit he is a flat
terer and may get by with the fair
Q. H. Purcell, bureau of public
roads Andy is too sure, so I think
he won't be elected. What's his
record? What is his past? "An
open book"? Well. I'll gamble that
there's something shady that will
be turned up on him yet.
George Shepherd, ex-candidate for
(Concluded on Page 3, Column 2. )
" i1 -
Last Day to Qualify for Coming
Election Is Here; 108,823
Already Counted.
By the close of business this aft
ernoon in the county clerk's office.
rthe greatest number of voters that
have ever registered for an election
in Multnomah county will have been
listed. Today is the last day on
which voters may register for the
coming election, and at the latest
compilation Wednesday afternoon
the number to avail themseiveB of
the registration privilege had
reached 108,823, and. men and women
have been visiting the clerk's of
fice at the rate of 1500 a day.
- When yesterday's xegistratlons
are compiled and added to those
who will sign the books today It is
expected that the total will be more
than 111,000.
The record registration heretofore
was that for the last presidential
election when 110,645 persons qual
ified. Persons who do not register " to
day cannot vote at the November
election without being sworn in at
the polls by six freeholders.
First Honors Taken From Women
at Western Washington Fair.
TACOMA. Wash., Oct. -6. Two
men invaded "no man's land" at
the western Washington fair at
Puyallup and were awarded first
honors for needle work. The win
ners are James Oliver, a local tailor,
and R. D. Balou, member of the Ta
coma fire department. Oliver won
his first prize with a filet-trimmed
luncheon set, and Balou's winning
display was a luncheon set trimmed
with tatting.
Judges at the fair said the work
of the men surpassed any women's
work shown.
Warnings Ordered at Juan de
Fuca and Columbia Entrances.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 6. Storm
warnings were ordered displayed at
the entrance to the strait of Juan de
Fuca and the mouth of the Columbia
river at 5:50 o'clock here tonight by
the weather bureau.
The bureau said:
"A severe storm is central a short
distance off the British Columbia
coast and warnings for same were
ordered at 6:5 o'clock at the en
trance to the strait of Juan de Fuca
and at the mouth of the Columbia
Labor Convention In California
Demands Impeachment.
LONG BEACH. Cal., Oct. 6. A
resolution demanding the impeach
ment of Attorney-General Daugh
erty was adopted here today by
delegates to the 23d annual conven
tion of the California State Federa
tion of Labor.
The resolution was adopted unan
imously and without debate.
Strength of Exposition
Thought Reinforced.
More Time Given to Get
$1,000,000 Subscription.
Committee Finally Decides Best
Way 'to Make Event Greater
Is to Postpone It.
No longer is Portland's projected
party to the world to be known a
the 1925 exposition. By unanimous
i action or me lair committee. ncr
pongr deliberation yesterday, the big
international undertaking has been
postponed for two years. Hereafter
it will be known as the 1927 exposi
tion. This decision, reached with re
luctance, was imperative by force
of circumstances, committeemen
agreed, and does not in any way re
flect a spirit of despondency nor a
wish to table the topic. Indeed, It
was generally felt, the postpone
ment of the exposition very mate
rially reinforces its strength, re
moving several heretofore existing
barriers to success.
Council Approves MrMBn. .
Well past the 11th hour, with the
time limit for placing measures on
the ballot drawing near to a close,
the city council approved the amend
edxexposition measure at a .special
session last night, insuring its pre
sentation to Portland voters at the
November election.
"If there is anyone present who
has any objection to this measure,
let him speak," said Mayor Baker,
very much as one who adds the pro
visional' clause regarding silence
thereafter. The scattered group of
auditors was there largely to wit
ness the ratification of the measure
by the council, and the ensuing quiet
was profound. The measure hastened
to Its official approval.
Chanson Made In Measure.
Salient changes in the measure, as
it will now appear on the ballot, are
the eleminatfon of tlie names of the
five fair commissioners previously
designated; a provision authorizing'
the council, after the passage of the
measure and the raising of the con
tingent subscription, to elect five
commissioners and to fill vacancies;
and the positive declaration that the
exposition shalf be held in 1927.
The amended measur, as In the
original? provides for the raising of
$3,000,000, by three anrual special
levies upon Portland taxpayers, con
tingent upon the raising by private
subscription of an additional $1,000.
009: When enacted, and augmented
by such private subscription, the
levies will be apportioned to the
years 1923, 1924 and 1923 .
- Time Held !tot Safririeat.
"There Isn't time to get ready for
the fair in 1925." said Franklin T.
Criffith, chairman, following the
committee conference. "There Is
neither time to raise the money
nor to prepare the buildings and
grounds. The additional two years
now provided eliminate these ob
stacles for the f'rst time, if the
bond measure is approved, will be
available in 1924. and all of it be
fore the expiration of the period
between then and the exposition."
Baals Believed Firmer.
The scarcity of time in which to
raise the $1,000,000 contingent sub
scription, which must of necessity
be in hand before December 20 of
this year, at which time the council
would prepare the exposition levy,
was a deciding factor in the deci
sion to'-postpone the fair. s Various
members of the committee were
positive that the amount could not
be raised within the brief time avail
able, but all were agreed that it
could be subscribed by October 1,
"I feel," said Mayor Baker, "when
such action was taken by the com
mittee, without dissenting vote,
that the fair project is now upon a
firmer basis than ever before. I
have driven the carriage thus far,
and this committee, by such a deter
mination, will drive It further, all
the way to success. The time be
fore us was unreasonably short, par
ticularly in view of the fact that
each bf us felt that the exposition
when held should reflect the great
est possible credit upon Oregon and
Portland, and effect the greatest
possible good. If the voters approve
the bond measure, as I am sure they
will, the fair is now a fact."
ttratttiide Mayor. Expressed. ,
Various committeemen were of the
belief that, although insufficient
time remained for the subscription
of $1,000,000 to be raised, if the
measure remained unchanged, the
pledging of this and an even larger
amount would follow during the
year when the amended measure Is
paused by the voters. It was screed
that the sentiment of the public, as
voiced by a hearty approval of the
measure, would prove a powerful
agency in Inducing private subscrip
tions to the contingent fund.
The committee also expressed
iConciuued on fage Columa 2.
Tremendous Fires Are Reported
Raging In Forertls and A p
proaclUng Bolorus.
Cnpynrht. 1K22. by the Chk-sgo Tribune t
(Chicken Tribuni. r'orelgn News bervlce.
About 10.000 Turks are reported to
be concentrated near the Chatalja
line, where the French cavalry are
Greek officers are charged with
distributing arms to the Musselman
population and exhorting them to
repulse the Turks.
Tremendous fires are raging In
the forests and are spreading
towards the Bosphorus. A detach
ment of troops has been endeavor
ing to quench the fires for three
Disbanded Greeks and deserters
are attacking former officers of the
Musselman population at Rodosto
and looting.
It Is announced that the Rou
manian border Is closed for IS days,
the Bulgara refusing vises..
Reports from Chanak state that
ths British battalions are still plac
ing barbed wire around their posi
tion. Numerous batteries have been
ems-laced and supplies and muni
tions, including shrapnel and high
explosives hells, are being landed.
My inspecton of Chanak Friday
has caused me to believe that the
Turks will be unable to storm the
position without Plenty of artillery,
including six-Inch batteries, despite
their numerical superiority.
Colonel Plastiras regards the al
lies threat to blockade f!reek ports
and permit the nationalist army to
cross into Thrace as a bluff.
"The world's putllc opinion will
not permit the allies to starve Cteejt
women and children and the allies
do not dare t permit the Turks to
pass through the Dardanelles or
through Constantinople for fear of
afterwards being caught In flank
attacks from Asia and Thrace." said
a member of the Greek delegation
Baltimore lias Riot After Raid
on Saloon by Officer.
BALTIMORE, Oct. . Riot calls
were sent to all eight Baltimore
police stations early tonight when
a crowd of more than luvo persons
surrounded a saloon, which wa
raided by prohibition agents, and
threatened the lives of the agent.
Two automobiles of dry agents
were wrecked, bricks were thrown
through the saloon winduaxs and the
police were virtually helpless te
quell the disturbance for several
hours. The dry agents late tonight
still were in the raided saloon,
fearing to leave.
.Jay Gould, Farmer, Kill Self Be-
t-atiKe of Ioerly.
Because of poverty. Jay Gould,
farmer of near Corbett, Or., shot and
killed himself early last nlxlit near
his mother's home thtre.
Mrs. Gould is sick in the county
hoHpital. He had five children at
home and was making IKtle monry.
The children were taktn in charge
wy inn juvciiiic wmi v 'uui
Portland. Gould was 44' years ol-I
and had lived. In the vicinity of Cor
bett for 43 years.
The Weather.
TEST K ft PAT'H Mux I mum tmprtiire,
70 dKrs: minimum. 47 d-re.
TODAT'H ftsln: nuthf-astrly winds.
Itail v sid. with Turks against Britain.
! 1.
SUlInisn rttwrcs flsht appears to b fsr
from ended. 1's.jr 2.
Monoplane T ! breaks endurance fllht.
record. l'aK 1.
22 nomen fluure In murder c,e of Guy
N. Dernier. Case 4.
Sale of liquor on American ships, wher
ever operated, now prohibited. Tags I.
Near eaxt explosion Jolt but falls to
alter L". K. Isolation policy. Taas 2.
Pae-ifle Northwest.
Pacific Telephone Telersph rompsnri
cancels proposed rats Increases. Psss 1.
gmelter to be bul't-st Vancouver. Pses 7
SK,n4?.3u2 paid Oregon veterans. Page
Clnetnnstl outcast wins hero's crewn
Tsge 14.
Yankees bewildered at upset of dope.
Page 14.
City asked tn buy TyUnletpal links at
Kajrtnioreland. Page 1A.
Grid season to be ushered In here toAar-
Psge IS.
Pacific Coa.t league results: At Lo. An
geles '1. Han Kranclsco O: at feat'ie
4, Sacramento 8: at Oakland 2, Ver
non X: at Portland 7, belt Lake 1.
Page 14.
GIS..US win third. 3 to 0. Page 1.
Com mere kti and Marine.
Market In stocks Is rsthsr ''violent.
Page 23.
Grain markets sre overbought. Page IS.
Recent wheet ssl abroad show losses
to exporters. Page
Oils sre strong festures of New Tork
bond market. Pace 23.
Vessel en route here with anthracite eeel.
Page )-
i'oetl sJtd Mmd Tlelaitr.
Gump-?or-consress buttons In
msnd. Psse 1.
World fslr date chsnged to 1S27. Tsge I.
.sw law proposed tr reporting deaths.
Page 12
Twenty-seven miles of highway work
swarded. Pass 13.
pension and park levies not to be eb-
mllted to voters Psgs 11.
Registratloa expected te exceed lll.Ooo.
Peso t.
Fine eatlne apples rivet grspes en mar
ket. Psse 12.
Roosevelt status wanted In east. Psgs 4
Thought aroverns or mlnrY'verrie mil, isjs Christian, .ct.ui Page a.
Discard Pitches His Way
Into' Hal! of Fame.
McGraw Uses Outcast Only
as Last Resort.
4 0.000 Fan. Karst-rllng to Kre
Slaughter, llnese Twirling
burrb and Marrlus.
THIRU IMY tr:T Itl.l tiNII.
POLO OROL'M'f. New Voih,
Oct. . The official attrnd
ance and receipts for the third
game whkh follow show a
new gate receipt record fur a
single day:
Paid attendance. ST.:; r -celpts'
1112, Ji4; p!arrs hare,
H2.400H; each cluh'i share.
120.800. U; rommliilonili'
share, $l.Ii3 10.
NEW YORK, Oct. (By the A
soclated Press ) A Utile more then
three months ago John William
sKotl dropped out of the bssshatl
box scores, and no tears save no.
slbly his own were shed. -Js-k
has never ranked with those whos.
names are passed on. A hard-w-ork-Ing
plodder had Just worn out and
was expected to fade away. ToniaM
he Is the most talked shout man in
the United males, and his nstno will
He transformed hlm:f today sr.d
became an Identity by pit. hlns li:
balls that resulted In his tem. the
New York Giants, defeating the New
York Yankees. $ to . In the third
game of the world s series, srd sup
plied his club with a two-ssme kit
In the classic, an advantage that (is.
been overcome only oru-e In histo..
(trail's Area IM-ae.
Nearer to having fen a "never
was" than a "has b rn ' In old
fact, a dlsrerd, s rast-uff. a use
bairplaeer Jack rVolt was sliunied
out of the' bssehail world by i
Cincinnati club lest July. He he
aone to Cincinnati In a Irsde wild
Boston last December, but r:id !'-:
"make good." tils aim was dsd.
They said he was through
A creditable alorv traveled among
the Jl.iJO fans who wt pi4 eeir
poselhle bit of spce at the p-t o
grounds today. thl af'er h s
Cincinnati dism sal. sought a
chance with .Mngr MrGrsw. hu
needed p.srhers more than suv n'"
In the baseball woild Hut h
needed good ones. According I'
his story. 51'Graw, desperate, im-k
a chance, and hsd ev.ilt s inn
treated by a specialist end It hsf-l
some Just "some " enit w
eight out of ten cim'l but he sti.l
was rated low.
Mrt.raw Still leseVr.
Today John J. M'Gtaw, famed fee
his dccls'veness. li.stsnleiieous sti-1, led his team nut the
field with his mind open end ens
lous to be closed. McGraw was in
distress. His face betrayed In
anxii'ty as he watched his men g'
through practice. Their fe-.s to.,,
mirrored their managers h'l
Came the time for the .ltche; it
get ready for some one, ..nyone. It
"warm up"
Mtlll McGraw pondered. With the
final time for a decialos approe.-n.
Ing dangerously near, the "iihi"e
of baseball" nodded silently in
Hugh ilctjullian lo 'warm up"
Word was sent to the press "
that the assignment had been me ls
and the wires burned. Temporerisy
relieved the manager watched; h .a
s.-lectlon twirl a few belle. Hut
. . moment
on'f or
Hr4wlllaa le Mesleeed.
McGraw did not Ilka M.yu.H.n s
form. He turned to Hcott. siting
on the bench, and. with the sir of
a man who Is reeling ill his hop.,
on a broken reed, ordered blm It re
place Mcquillan. It was un
precedented for a manager It
change his chol la so Impurtsnt
a matter at such a time.
livery one fcoew that Walls Hoi I.
the "boy wonder," who won twa
out of three games from the Giante
In the 19:1 series, striking nut it
men snd )lelding only two runs,
both uneerned. wss to pitt h for the
Yanks. One rumor followed lis".
McGraw waa conceding the gte.
believing Hoyt unbeatable, snd ted
declined' to throw away a man hi
might win tomorrow.
Jack Hcott's record la In the iks
now. It Bays there that 1 1 e -of
offs pitching was so marvelous mil
the Giant outfielders made only -i
putouts that Ihe Yankeee were s-
thoroughly subdued Ihst 1 out rf
their ! outs were of Ihe easy Inf.el
vsriety. Only four hits were m'l
by the Yanks, with their ..ut.d
"murderers' row," and only alg times
did they get a man oij, first,
srwtt Iwraraaflea etf flee.
On the mound, facing 41 pairs
of critical eves, listening tt the
V-t,-ius-, ea 1 e LV-Ly 1 1