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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
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TRICE FIVE CENTS
YOI,. XLI XO. 41
Entered at Portland (Oregon
Poeiofflcp as Poni-c!aH Matter-
PORTLAND. OREGON, SUNDAY 3IORNING. OCTOBER 8, 1022
41 jTX 1 4
ENTRY III THRACE
CITY OF ST. HELENS
HAS GUMP TICKET
51 DIE IN FLAMES;
8000 ARE HOMELESS
ONTARIO PROPERTY LOSS IS
7 TO 15 MILLIONS.
ANOTHER WORLD WAR
IS SEEN OVER JEWS
SAN FRANCISCO VOICE
IS HEARD IN LONDON
WAITS ON TREATY
MAYORALTY AJf D COUNCIL
VOLIVA PEOXOCXCES GRAVE
' PROPHECY FROM BIBLE.
XEW LONG-DISTANCE TALK
4-3; HOPE WAHES
Rain Drops and Brain
Flops Turn Tide.
RULE ON LI DDR
Ciirzon and " Poincare
PARIS CABINET APPROVES
Nationalists -Wot to Be Al
lowed to Take Area Before
Pact Is Made.
THREE STEPS PROVIDED
Evacuation at Once by
Greeks Is to Be Required,
by Allies. -
- PARIS, Oct. 7. (By the Associated
Press.) Great Britain and France,
as represented by Foreign Secre
tary Curzon and Premier Poincare,
have agreed in principle that the
troops of the Turkish , nationalists
shall be allowed to occupy eastern
Thrace only after the conclusion of
a peace treaty. - .
The solution agreed upon , pro
vides three steps for the return of
. Thrace to the Turks, as follows:
First The Greek army and those
, of the population desiring to leave
must evacuate immediately.
Second, a Turkish civil adminis
tration will be Installed at the same
time the allied troops take the place
of the Greek forces to preserve
Turk to Cross Later.
Third, the Turkish army will be
allowed to cross the straits of the
Dardanelles and enter Thrace only
upon conclusion of a peaCB treaty
and It will not be uwtil eastern
Thrace is restored to Turkey.
The conversation between M.
Poincare and Lord Curzon consumed
two hours and a half.
"We went over the situation at
Jludania and some other matters
and are now referring them to our
respective cabinets," said Lord
French Cabinet Approves. '
It was announced this afternoon
that the French cabinet had fully
approved the instructions sent the
French representatives at Mudania
by Premier Poincare as the result
of this morning's conference.
M0DASA, Oct. 7.---(By the Asso
ciated Press.) The sessions of the
conference here were resumed at 8
o'clock this morning.
Owing to the lateness of the ar
rival of, the British instructions
from borne, no formal session was
held last night but the allied gen
erals conferred late into the night.
Optimum la IVoted.
The session this morning opened
with optimism. At the start Ismet
Pasha, the Turkish national repre
sentative, sounded a conciliatory
note toy making the astonishing
statement that at the time the con
ference broke up on Thursday he
had not received a copy of the
Angora government's reply to ' the
allied peace proposals.
This reply reached Constantinople
from Angora at 3 o'clock Thursday
iNmet Becomes Convinced.
Apparently Ismet, upon receiving'
the Angora reply, became convinced
that his position in the conference
had been considerably at variance
with the Angora position and that
he had demanded more than the
Angora authorities were asking.
In any event, at the opening of
today's deliberations his attitude
had softened markedly and the
whole situation seemed to have
become more hopeful.
LONDON. Oct. 7. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) A sensation has
(Concluded on Page 11. Column -.)
Candidates to Run Against Men
Chosen in Primary Held -.
' Last Spring. .1. .
- ST. HELENS, Or., Oct. 7. (Spe
cial.) With Edison I. Ballagh,
mayor of St. Helens, as president, a
"Gump for Congress" club has beer,
organized here ' and 1000 buttons
ordered for members. The other of
ficers are H F. McCormick, vice
president,, and S. C. Morton, secre
tary. A Gump ticket will be put in the
field Monday bearmg the club's in
dorsement of A. F. Barnett for
mayor and J. W. McDonald and H.
Brower for the city council. The
ticket will be in 'opposition -to the
primary ' nominees whose names
were written in on the ballot in May,
CJlen Williams, for mayor, and Ed
Jones, J. W. Hunt and Waldon Bil-
lart for the city council.
Secretary Morton announced today
that petitions would-be filed with
the county clerk, to place the candi
dates of the club on the ballot.
NEW WATERWAY IN USE
First . Passengers Taken Aboard
Liner in Skipanou Channel.
WARR3NTON, Or.,, Oct 7. (Spe
cial.) The first ocean-going vessel
to load passengers in the Skipanon
waterway was the Frank D. Stout,
a combination, freight and passenger
vessel, which arrived in the turning
basin about 9. o'clock this morning.
The boat added 200,000 feet of lum
ber at the Warrenton Lumber com
pany s dock, making a cargo or
about 1,000,000 feet.
From the train from Portland 12
passengers were taken aboard and
within five hours from arrival the
Stout was steaming down the Skip
anon channel drawing about 20 feet
of water and bound for California
PLANING MILL IS BURNED
Fire Destroys North Powder Plant
and Lumber; Loss $15,000.
HAINES, Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
The Jacobs & Hess planing1 mill at
North Powder was destryoed by fire
this afternoon. The fire started
about 1 o'clock in burning: shavings
near the plant. The lass Is estimat
ed at $15,000, 110,000 of which is on
a large stock of finishing- lumber
The same company lost a sawmill
two years ago and last year its
planer at Union was burned, entail
ing: a loss of $17,000. The company
carried no insurance on its mills or
OPIUM SEIZED AT SEA
Coast Guard Cutter Halts Vessel
MANILA, Oct. 7. (By the Asso
ciated Press.) The coast guard cut
ter Mindoro fired a shot across the
bow of the American steamer Ru
para, bound from Amoy, outside Cor
regldor, after the Rupara had re
fused to slow down in response to a
The coast guard officers, boarding
her, seized $3000 worth of opium
and arrested three Chinese.
STRIKER PICKET SLAIN
Shop Worker Shot Down by Texas
Ranger at Depot.
TYLER, Tex., Oct. 7. L. L. Pierce,
Texas ranger, shot and killed Clay
ton Hudson, striking shopman on
picket duty at the Cotton Belt.de
pot early today, according to po
lice. Pierce claimed self-defense, the
WOMAN AND SON DEAD
Yonng Man Electrocuted ; Mother
Victim of Grief.
FREEPORT, 111., Oct. 7. Mrs.
Charles Hille. 55. and her son Ken
neth, 22, are dead here today, the
latter as a result of coming in con
tact with a heavily-charged elec
tric wire, and the former of shock
suffered when she received news of
her son's death.
THAT tsurs a
Signing ?Kg Game
Is H& trickery.
CONFERENCE LOSES $35,000
Secret Deal Afoot When
Pasadena Made Offer.
PROPOSAL THEN REFUSED
Offending University Virtually
Tells 'Others to Jump In Lake;
Pasadena Plan Revived."
BY L. H. GREGORY.
Representatives of seven of the
eight universities of the Pacific
Coast Intercollegiate conference,
after ten hours and 20 minutes of
discussion here yesterday, by unani
mous vote reprimanded the eighth
member, Stanford university, for
Stanford's action in scheduling a
post-season game in her stadium for
December 30' against the University
of Pittsburg, in violation of the
spirit of conference rules.
The reprimand, which took the
form of a resolution, was in the fol
"The Pacific Coast conference
feels that Stanford has not shown
proper frankness in its dealings
with the conference in not advising
it that Stanford was negotiating a
game with Pittsburg for Decem
ber 30, for the following reasons:
"The conference was led, at its
August meeting, to reject the rela
tively satisfactory offer from Pasa
dena by the assurance of Dr. Bar
row that the conference could prob
ably secure the Stanford stadium
for the New Tear's game. Dr. Bar
row was requested to and undertook
to secure from Stanford at the
earliest 'date definite terms for the
leasing of the Stanford stadium on
New Year's day.
Pittsburg tiame ITearotlated.
"It has since developed that Stan
ford was at the very time, August
11 and 12, negotiating with Pitts
burg for the game since scheduled.
This fact was concealed from the
conference for six weeks until it
was too late for the conference to
make really satisfactory arrange
ments for its game.
"The Stanford-Pittsburg game Is
understood by all members of the
conference , except Stanford as in
.violation of the spirit of the confer
ence rule, but the embarrassment in
the negotiations for the conference
intersectional game is regarded as
Stanford's most serious offense."
This resolution was indorsed by
unanimous vote of' the following
faculty representatives of the seven
universities joining in the rebuke:
"John U. Calkins, university of
California; J. F. Bohler, Washing
ton State college; W. R. LaPorte,
University of Southern California;
O. P. Cockerell. University of Idaho;
H. C. Howe, University of Oregon;
U. G. Duback, Oregon Agricultural
college; Leslie Ayer, University of
Other Resolutions Rejected.
To evolve this reprimand took the
seven conference representatives,
meeting at the Imperial hotel in
Portland on call of Dr. Duback ot
Oregon Agricultural college as
president of the conference, in spe
cial session to consider the charges
against Stanford, from 10 o'clock
yesterday morning until 8:20 o'clock
In that period at least one other
resolution was presented and turned
down. Various penalties were sug
gested and rejected. One confer
ence representative said he thought
Stanford should be fined $35,000,
which is about the amount tihat the
Stanford-Pittsbtug game will' cost
The Pasadena tournament of rosea
committee urntil the Stanford-Pitts-burg
game was announced had of
fered the conference approximately
J106.000 as its share of the gate re-
(Concluded on Fuse 4. Column 1.)
CARTOONIST PERRY TAKES A LOOK AT THE NEWS AND THEN SETS DOWN
-TAXES YQV SfVy
bvY COW ARE
you so(M-s t-o.
Five Towns Destroyed and Three
Damaged, by Forest Fire in
COBALT, Ont., Oct. 7. Seaiching
parties returning today from out
lying sections of the district devas
tated by forest fires Wednesday re
ported that the death list was in
creasing steadily, one report stat
ing that 51 bodies ad been found.
Estimates of property damage
ranged from $7,000,000 to .15,000,000.
TORONTO, Ont., Oct. 7. Eight
thousand persons have been made
homeless by the fires that swept
over Northern Ontario this week
according to Provincial Premier
He estimated the property loss at
NORTH BAY, Ont., Oct. 7. The
property loss in the fire which
swept many towns in Northern On
tario will probably aggregate be
tween $7,000,000 and $8,000,000. The
loss of life will likely total between
SO and M, while between 150 and
200 farms were burned out, accord
ing to a statement by Premier
Drury today after a trip over the
stricken area on a relief train.
The towns of North Cobalt,
Thornloe. Heaslip, Charlton and
Uno Park were destroyed. Hailey
bury was almost destroyed and En
glehart suffered considerable dam
age. New Llskeard was a slight
At Heaslip John Bond, his wife,
eight children and a hired man
were killed when a storm cellar
Rescuers found the bodies of
Bond and his wife with their arms
entwined. They had suffocated.
Two daughters, 17 and IS, lay next
and in a corner two smaller chil
dren were clasped in each other's
arms, while the. other bodies were
The only survivor of the family
is a boy of 19 years.
OREGON GETS BIG BOOST
Rough Writer at World's Series
Sends Radio Millions Hear.
NEW YORK, Oct. 7. (Special.)
Today from the Polo grounds there
was an echo of the recent trip of the
rough writers to Oregon, which
reached the ears .of some 2,000,000
persons in every Btate of the union,
and as far away as Cuba.
Walter Trumbull of the New York
Herald, who was one of the party
of writers who went to Portland,
was broadcasting the world's series
story over the radiophone from the
press box at the Poib grounds and
he found time to say:
"I hope some of 'the friends -I
made on my trip with George Put
nam to Oregon are listening in,
away out west. Please remember me
to Bill McMurray and Bill Hofmann
of Portland, David Whitcomb of
Seattle and Hank Collins and Jodo
Strang of Pendleton. There is more
money involved in the -world's se
ries, but it isn't a bit more exciting
than the Pendleton round-up." . -
WOMAN STILL OBDURATE
Cell in Jail Preferred to Signing
TACOMA, Wash., Oct. 7. Mrs.
Johanna ' Ryan today began her
third week in the city jail, where
she was placed September 23 when
she refused to sign certain papers.
as ordered by Superior Judge Card,
that would effect a property dis
tribution between herself and her
former husbar.d, from whom she
was divorced in July.
Mrs. Ryan gave no sign today
that she is, contemplating a change
of mind. Judge Card says she will
occupy a cell until she signs the
papers, and the Jail attendants are
arranging for her to make a long
SHOWERS ARE FORECAST
Occasional Rains Predicted for
Pacific Coast This Week.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Oct. 7. The
weather outlook for the week, be
ginning tomorrow, is as follows:
Pacific states: Fair in southern
California and occasional showers
elsewhere. Temperature near
America and Britain Are Allied
Against All Other Powers in
Restoration of Holy Land.
CHICAGO. Oct. 7. Wilbur Glen a
Voliva. overseer of Zion City, today
pronounced a prophecy, gleaned
from between the lines of Scripture,
he said, of a forthcoming world war
in which England and . the United
States will succor the Jews from the
ravages of all other peoples.
There will e three alliances of
nations, according to Voliva. Rus
sia, Japan, China and Germany, un
der the leadership of Trotiky, will
form one; 10 nations of western Eu
rope, appearing as the 10 horns that
Daniel saw In his interpretation of
Nebuchadnezzarr dream, will com
prise the second, and the United
States and Great Britain, hand in
hand with Jehovah, the third.
All the fignting, according to
Voliva, will be over the Jews and
their desire to fulfill Biblical
prophecy to restore Palestine.
Trotsky, he said, would try to
overrun the holy land on horse
back, carrying out a prediction
found in Ezekiel. The devastation
will start as -soon as they get the
horses, he said.
In the meantime, however, Voliva
saw Israel as saved by American
and British aviators, flying with
their planes filled with Jews to
HIGH SEAS KILL TR0LLER
H. Hendrickson's Boat Swamped
and Fisherman Loses Life.
ASTORIA, Or., Oct. 7. (Special.)
Henry Hendrickson, a troller fish
ing for the Columbia River Packers'
association, lost his life today as a
result of the high seas running out
side. ' '
Hendrickson crossed out with his
launch this morning. A few hours
later two other trolling boats.
manned by John Sunberg and Nick
Lane, sighted a boat a short dis
tance south of the lightship, so
badly swamped that only a portion
of the cabin was above water. Both
boats placed lines on the derelict.
Hendrickson's body was In the
cabin. It had a life preserver on.
but was badly entangled in the
fishing lines. It Is supposed the
was man knocked down by a huge
breaker and se badly stunned he
was unable to handle the craft.
He is survived by two sisters
Mrs. J. H. Hansen. Astoria, and Miss
Mary Hendrickson, 874 Third street.
FEMININE WASTE APPALS
Needless Extravagance Declared
to Cost Millions Yearly.
XEW YORK, Oct 7. -Enough fin
ery to clothe every woman In New
York state Is wasted each season be
cause - dealers are afraid to close
down on come backs from unscrupu
lous retailers throughout the coun
try, directors of the Associated
Dress Industries of America de
The dealer overstocks his shelves,
then, at the prospect of a surplus
at the season's end, ships the goods
back to the manufacturer on some
excuse, it was asserted.
One director estimated that Amer
ican women pay several million dol
lars each year for this extravagance,
independent of their modistes.
MINE THRICE DYNAMITED
Blasts in Pennsylvania Strike Dis
trict Cause Damage.
UXIONTOWN, Fa., Oct. 7. The
most serious dynamiting in the Con
nellsvllle coke strike region in sev
eral months occurred today when
three heavy blasts closed the pit
mouth of the Provant mine, near
Mason town, destroyed the tipple and
demolished the fan house.
Plans have beea made to reopen
the mine Monday with non-union
PORTUGAL IS GREETED
Harding Sends, Felicitations on
' Republic's Anniversary.
WASHINGTON', D. C, Oct. 7.
President Harding cabled to Lis
bon today ' his felicitations on the
national anniversary of the Por
JOHN "STILLYHiKK'S TrV
ir"5j fitcinuju ion wm
" x fiT-vi )
Importation Barred After
October 14, 1922.
SAILORS MAY BE PUNISHED
Pilots Are Ordered to Give
LINES WILL GET NOTICE
En forcement of Government Order
Postponed to Give Needed
Time for Change.
WASHINGTON, D. G. Oct. 7. For
eign and American vessels sailing
for the United States after October
14 next will be subject to the pro
hibition against the bringing of in
toxicating liquors into American
territorial waters, it was announced
tonight at the treasury department.
Decision to defer in the case of
these enft the enforcement of Attorney-General
with respect to the prohibition of
the transportation of liquor cargoes
or stores was made by President
Harding. The executive. In a letter
to Secretary Mellon, said any earlier
attempt at enforcement In the ab
sence of due notice and ample regu
lation would be "inconsistent with
Just dealing and have a tendency
to disrupt needlessly the ways of
Liquor Ordered Glvea Vp.
"This delay in enforcement does
not apply to the sale of Intoxicat
ing liquor on vessels sailing under
the American flag." the president
said. . Immediate cessation of such
sales was ordered yesterday bj Mr.
Harding after the attorney-gener-al's
ruling had been presented to
Masters of shipping board ves
sel were ordered today by Chair
man Laskar to remove -and surren
ded to treasury officials all intox
icating liquors aboard such ships.
The order became effective Imme
diately as to ships in their, home
ports and will be made effective on
those at sea and in foreign ports
upon their arrival in the Unjted
sailors May Be Kierte.
If any officer or member of the
crew either on passenger or cargo
ships," the order said, is found
thereafter to possess imuor on
ships he shall be immediately re
moved permanently from the serv
ice and his violation of the law re
ported to the proper district at
torney." A formal notice to foreign steam
ship lines and to lines operating
privately-owned American craft of
the application of the prohibition
amendment and enforcement act to
carriers entering American waters.
probably will be given early next
Meantime, Internal Revenue Com
missioner Blair is having formulated
the necessary regulations to en
force the law with respect to for
eign and private'.y-owned Ameri
can craft. There was no Indication
when these regulations would be
RULING PROMISES TROUBLE
Portland Shipping Interests See
Steamship operators of Portland
ecelved news of the Daugherty rui
ng in barring liquor on vessels with
n.H feeline-s. holdinsr that it
would undoubtedly not be upheld on
appeal and that any errort to maae
h nnnntlii aa outlNied would con
stitute another obstruction in the
iurse of the American merchant
The right of the United States to
Rturh liauor aboard a vessel as
cargo or ship stores is generally
lestioned. Argument is maae mil
. .Mnri mtirhl well be made to
U.U ,,v,. -
prevent ships of foreign flags en-
tConslnded on Pane 3. Column 2.)
HIS CONCLUSIONS IN PICTURES.
'Kew Faint Words Received After
Crooslng Continent on Wire
and Entering Radio Set.
SAN FRANC I SCO, Oct- 7. The at
tempt of H. Gordon Belfrtdge Jr.,
well-known London merchant, to
transmit his voice from Ban Fran
Cisco to his father In London ye.
terday through the agency of land
and radio telephony was partially
successful, according to a cable mes
sage received today from the senior
The cable said that a "few faint
words were heard by Belf rid
London. There was nothing in the
cable to indicate whether the words
were distinct enough to be under
Selfridge used the regular Ions;
distance telephone to Newark. N. J..
where his voice was taken up by a
radio station in a department store
and aent on to London. As far ss
known It was the first test of the
BILL HART IS VERY ILL
.Movie Actor Suffers From Typhoid
Fever and Other Complication
LOS ANOELKS. Oct. 7. William
8. Hart, motion picture actor, was
reported to be critically 111 at his
home here tonight, physicians at
tending him held a consultation. It
has been learned that Hart is sjf
ferlng frrm typhoid fever and other
Hart was taken III several days
ago with what appeared to be a
severe cold. His condition took a
turn for the worse yesterday, and
throughout today he has been de
lirious. His sister, Ma(y Hart, Is at
Hart separated from his wife.
Winifred Wesfover. several months
ago. A son was born last month
Mrs. Hart and the baby are now re
siding with her mother at Santa
Monica, a suburb.
EVANGELIST IS ARMED
Two Guns Laid on Pulpit Follow,
inn Threats Against Preacher.
McALKHTER. Okla.. Oct. 7 Kev.
L. E. Smith, an evangel!", who has
been conducting services at Damon,
in Itlnier county, spprared In the
pulpit Thursday snd Friday with
stdesrms, following thrests that he
would not be permitted to hold
meetings. Laying a loaded weapon
bra'de his bible. Rev. Mr. Hmlth
announced Thursday that he was
not going to be bothered, according
to word received here today.
The following evening, having
received new threats. Rev. Mr.
Smith brought vtwo guns slong!
After services were under way two
automobiles loaded with men attired
In the regalia of the Ku Klux Klan
arrived and the minister has since
had no trouble.
$4,000,000 LOAN GIVEN
California Rice Growers to Get
Federal Crop Advance.
WASHINGTON, D. C, Ocf. 7
Approval of an sdvance of upward
of f4.00n.000 to the Rice Growers'
association of California to finance
the orderly marketing of rice, was
announced today by the war finance
The corporation stated" It til
expected that only a portion of the
amount approved would be ad
vanced and that the banka In the
Interested districts would do the
msjor part of the financing for the
EUROPE WILL NEED FOOD
French and German Grain Crops
Show Material Decline.
WASHINGTON, D. C. Oct. 7. A
substantial yearly decline In the
grain crops of both France and
Germany is shown In estimates pre
pared by the International Institute
of agriculture at Rome and cabled
to the agricultural department here.
France's 1922 wheat production It
placed at 23S.SS0.000 bushels, a de
crease of 88.090.000 from last yesr
ar.d that of Germany at M70.0'j
bushels, representing a decline ol
SS. ISO, 000.
Xyh rYffiL.,... W X-v- I
GIANTS ARE BRIGHT EOYS
Fast Work Done on Muddy
LOSERS THINK SLOWLY
Movements Alno Are Deliberate) la
High Moments of Attack;
Breaks Favor Winners.
KOI nth mk ainn.i'.iiTa.
POLO CROr'NPII. New Tors,
Oct. 7. Attendant" end re
Attendance, J 44; receipts,
I11S.3M; players' stisrt. !.
ITS II; earn club share. II".
12SZ; commissioners share,
NEW TOHK. Oct, 7. (fly tb. As
sociated Press) Fain drops sad
hrifh flop, sent lb New Tors.
Americana down to snnlhr d.feal
today In their ilmnX hop.',,.. f:ht
with the local National l.aau.re for
the baseball championship of the
The Gls,nta ma, four run., barely
enough to win, because th.y were
bright hoys and fa.t on the muddy
base paths, pelted with rain during
every minute of the battle. Te
Yankeea got only three runs b.cau.e
they thnusht and moved s:nl-. or
not st all. In ths blah mom. ma of
tiurh break. In luck a. could h
b 1 am ed upon the sloppy wthr fa
vored the Giants, who look anlck
kdvantac of them In s sudden firth
Inning apurt. and prndur.d all of
th.lr run.. Bui ths TioIimi could
have won the game In .pit. of te
adverse fortune bad tnry mad. see
of their less and h.ada with as mch
vigor sa th put Into twlnstsc
their havy bat.
Only U-tTT .
Tunla-hf th. National I'.sue pn-
n.nf winners need only one more
victory to renew mair 11,1 !.
upon the till, of worlds bas'b.ll
chsmplons. The d.pr.a4 Tanks,
find th.melvs up scaln.t a bar
rier that few think they can sur
mount. They mu.t wfn four .m
In succca.lon to ..cape another
downfall at the handa of McOrasr S
The Tank.es started off with a
rush and a furious pounding of tka
ball In the flr.t Inning snd save
their underhand pitcher. Carl star.
4 two-run lead. In the fifth tb
Giants began a hit-and-run sliark.
Helped along by fr.akl.h bound.
of the muddy ball, this rl y sent
four runs srrnas the plat..
Ward firtm See..d lies.'..
Aaron Wsrd. the Tank..'s s.eond
boseman. got hla seeond home run
i.t the series In the seventh, but
there waa no on. en baa, a a th.r.
would have been had Bob Meua.1 u..l
belter discretion In running to flrt
a moment bfor. and the o nt
remained In th 'lead. Once more It.
the ninth the Tankees were able to
hit Hugh McQullLs hard rnough !
warrant a score, but they went
down without one becsus of faulty
Pate stork out a mean, wet and
slippery faiser at Carl Mats In the
fifth Inning snd marked hi in for d
fes-t. Had the day been dry snd the
infield soil trustworthy. tn under
hsud twlrler would probably have
shut out the GlarKs In that Inning aa
he did In all tbe r-rt.
Ilsrd Laetc .eem fere a.
But luck turned asain.t htm from
the very start of th innlna Her
der, the flr.t Giant at bat. eot a
roller to shortstop. Touching the
mud. th" hall took a or booed
- 4. i'i
vfiv.L lac. fs Gvest nttiCr1
"TMC 5Cv cvcv