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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1919)
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sv A . Jh. . .11
FULL LEASED WIRE
VALLEY KEW3 SERVICE
M I f I : I
ureiav fair and r
! ii i n !
15 i I
FORTY- SECOND YEAR NO. 167.-EIGHT PAGES.
SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1919.
PRICE TWO CENTS
ON TKA.LNB AND KI
Vast Forest Area Reduced
ALL BUT ONE BLAZE PUT
UNDER CONTROL TODAY
Nineteen Separate Barns Re
ported lit Montana And
Spokane, Wash, July 18. With 30,
00 aercN of forest reduced to smoulder
ing ashes, several ranches burned out
and thousands of men fighting them
forest fires within a 50-iuilo rudiu of
this city wero reported today to be bare
ly holding their Own against crews of
red-eyed, exhausted fighters.
A change in the wind lute jestorday
saxed thousands of acres by backfiring
a score of blar.es, according to forest
rangers and supervisors. The cold
night also heliiod check the spread of
Only one tire that ou blue Luke
east of Priest River is reported out of
control toduy. About fifty tin u are go
Jug into light tins blaze.
One Beyond Control. .
The Dig Creek and North Fork fires,
covering about 5000 acres in the Ktlogg
uisirH-T, are moving very stowiv today
due to the shift in the wind. The wind
iasi mgnr unearned Diazes In many
places, according to Kanger liowc, of
tne ivellogg district. Today a slight
wiua is Mowing against the fnen, re
turning their progress. ' ' -
Both state and the Pend Oicile Pro
teetive association are fighting the
blue Luke fire, which is lapping up
lour mi uuied acres enst of Priest river,
"Out of control. Fifty men gone in
to Tight it," was forest (Supervisor
Flint's icport from Newport on the
blue Luke fire, lu this section, too
the wind had stopped the 1 In mis on
other fncs, Hint said.
19 Fires Reported.
Aiiietien lues ju all are sweeping
portions ol western Montana aud nmtli-
in Idaho, menacing several towns, nu
nitrous ranches and millions ol feet of
timber. Forest service officials ate re
cruiting every available man fur fiuht
em. feuiing u little uioie headway will
i -suit in fires as serious as iliOse of
tit. Regis and Albertou, Mont., aro
i i dirt diuigcr. Forest service reports
are tnst the flames got beyond control
(Continued oa page three)
Mary One Of Four Senators
Called To Interview
Washington, Julv 18 (Chited Press)
President Wilson today continued his
attack on the opposition to the Icagnt
nf nations by culling to the White
H'Hiw for repnblicsn rmtors who Ere
known to be open minded o'l the subject
They were Kc'logg, Minesota; Ketivon
Iowa; Capper, Kansas, and MeN'srv,
Kellogg bus favored a league of na
tions in principle for some tune. Ken
yon 's attitude is considered doubtful.
Capper Is known to favor the formation
of c league, but would like certain
amendments in the present covenant
McNary is believed to be desirous of
having some kind of a league organ
ized. The president was expected to fob
low the same line of argument as he
did yesterday with Colt. Nelson and Me
Cumber, the first three republican sena
tors to rail. It was learned he did not
k them to change their opinions but
merelv kvc them "inide informa
tion" as to why certain decisions were
made at Paris and certain clauses in
serted in the tnatv. It was understood
he ta'kcd about the Shantung settle
ment which hs evidently been selected
bv the op!iitim as the weakest point
in the Jx-tre fabric.
Some resentment has been aroused at
the eapitol because the president ignor-l
ed such leaders as Knox. Hoiah and
I. oils;, ami sort his invitatio
s iirsr ro
. . . . :
thr,. aeiistors ehn were tHd-rvr-l t I.
Program of International
Labor Congress features
Problem of Woman and Child
Washington, July 18 (United Press)
Plans of the international labor con
ference, created by the peace treaty,
.jhen it convenes here fur ita first meet-
'vaext October, were outlined toduv
f James T. Shotwell, American rep
I "Jve on the organizing commit
Th -eting, ho declared, will bo the
first step taken in accordance with the
peace treaty on behalf of Uibor, Shot
well, head ef the history division of the
American peaee commission, commented
on these four major questions to be tak
en Op by the conference:
I An eight hour day throughout the
world. "In the treaty all powers have
agreed to accept the principle of the
eight hour day." said Shotwell. "but!81" arrived la the city yesterday. Be-
the conference will undertake to draw
up definite laws which will embody
that principle to it cau be applied by
each nation, and prepare a detailed
treaty to make the obligations recip
2 State help to remedy unemploy
ment. "The peace treaty," he said,
"provides that each nation piovido
remedial legislation with reference to
unemployment. The conference in Oc
tober will discuss definite laws."
3 Women industry. "This Is to be
taken up with reference to three sep
arate problems," Bhotweil sUted.
First, safeguarding the health of
mothers obliged to work for their liv
ing. It is proposed to prohibit their
work fo a certain period before and
after child birth. Te provide in
mother's maintenance during the per
iod she Is not permitted to work each
nation will be required to create a mn
ternitv fuud. The kmoiiJ will Im en-
fureeine.it of nrnhibition nf nMit wmlclnear Lellavre and for a number of
for women, and third, consi.leii.timi of
women in dangerous trades."
4 Children in industry. "The main
question luvulved here," lie said, 'ijcent. m
me proamnion or ciuiu moor up ;o lij
years of age. There Is a definite clause j
in the treaty stating that no country
shall be asked or required as a result of
hose annual labor conferences to lessen
anv-of the ototectioil accorded to Itail'
workers bv law."
The organizing committee, Photwell
stilted, has cabled u long series of ques
tions tJ each member of the league of
LTOLLETTE FINED FOR
Disregard Of Injunction To;DeVa!era Tells Sail Fraiicisco
Deliver Berries Cost $100
J. W. I.afollctt wa, fined 10 for
onteuipt ,of court by Judge George 0.
Bingham yesterday nfternouu. Thru
liis attorney! an appeal was taken to
the supreme court.
Mr. iifiillett hnd liecn eiijoineil bv
the court from deliverinif his loijaulier-
ries to any 'firm except the Ralein
King s I'roducts company. Tins wa
last aHatur.br, but eviili'tiep wan pro
litnml )nta-!tiir 4 tin tin U; A aIv
not delivered as ordered, but that this1. ,"' tw 01 i''ioc.racr,"
week ho had been selling lira berries to he lltt.r','l- "M the American govern,
the Equity Queen canning company. ' faila to recognize it, then demo,-
In his defense. .Mr. Lafollett said
that he was a little hard of heuriiiKi
and didn't quite understand what'.,
Judge Bingham said in court last Hat-i
urday and that his lawyer had also""8 V,' 1 l'''lt'",.a " left, tne
told him he didn't understand hat the
njuuetion really meant.
Judge Bingham said the court's or-
lers must be obeyed, and that while he
c.ulil imi.ou. . fix. i;i .n,,i,..,
k- ....i.i ....i- : .u. :.. . ii,.,'
be would only impose the fine of lw.
lu all tbe controversies of the growers
and the .Silem Kin s Products com
pany, he said both sides wete protect-
1, as the prowers delivered at OVa
ents and the company deposited in
ash wita the court the difference be
tween the amount King's Products
company was willing to pay and the
market price. This money is beinir do-
posited with the court Tuesday of each
week and o far the amount is in ex
'i-ss of I2,IW0.
With the appeal to the supieme court
the fine imposed of IbKI. Mr. La-
foilett now has two eases pending be
fore the state's highcat court, as the
injunction proceedings against him.
ahereia be ws ordered to deliver to
the King's Products company, has also
McNary Invited To Confer
With President Oil Friday
Washington, July 18. Senator Mc
.Vary of Oregon, repnldi an, has re
ceived a formal invitation to ei.ll upon
the president at the White Hou- at 3
j p. m. r ndav.
Frtv-two babies of Hiherf
given mn eugenic test St r-ilverloa fliaVrwr ar-nnl:, .. ... .
i i i r j V- .- c V
u r '' "B-r direction of the
-.-go-. lo-res, of Mothers.
nation about its existing aud proposed
laws on these matter. Auswe.s are now
Four delegates from each nation in
the league of nations will be sent to
the conference, he said two represent
ing the government, one representing
capital aud the other labor. They may
be accompanied by technical experts
who will not have a rote.
REAL FRENCH WAR BRIDE
ARRIVES IN SALEM; WIFE
DISCHARGED NAVY MAN
Ralein has a real French war bride.
iuf? m-r utHrrmj(c uwr name was i Tunue
Marrec. It is now Mrs. O. K. Tuleja,
and they are at home at 563 21st street.
Mr. Tuleja, who has been in the navy,
received his discharge Sunday at Brem
erton. vV hiW traveling on the train be
tween Paris and Brest, he met Yvonne
Marrec, who was going to Brest to visit
somo of her relatives. As he was sta
tioned ou shore duty at Brest, the ac
quaintance wss continued, and on De
cember 5, 1918, they were married by
the mayor of Brest,-with the American
consul in attendance.
Due to the crowding of vessels bring
iug American soldiers home, Mr. Tule.ja
arrived on the Iuipcrator and his bride
came across the water on the Platts
burg. Hhe received much attention
wuue traveling turough hngl.Jm as
she was the first French wur bride to
pass through the country to take ship
Mrs. Tuleja taught school in France
D'ear" l,aa beea student of tho Knglish
I language r.nd now speaks the language
"uwmy. aitnougu wnu tne trcnc.u ac-
CABLE CENSORSHIP LIFTED
' , ,
a"llluKt0. July ".-Cable censor-
""V v '"e l l
- -""X II- ,u' "a, ue"eni an
iiuunced late today. All restrictions
heretofore imposed by the censorship
wiil be removed at that time. The re
moval of tho press censorship wits an
nonnced some time ngo. ' .
Audience Freedom Is
Hmi Francisco, July 18.--Ii eland to
day stands as "the tet of democra
cy, " declared F.amonn De Valeru,
"president of the Irish republic," who
arrived here last night.
De Valeru asscrtod in a Gaelic speech
to assembled Irish Americans in the
St. Francis hotel lobby last night if
the American government failed in-rec
ognising Ireland, democracy was a fail
.;., , .i .i., n ,,
., . ' ? . 1 '
, twenty tnousana gatnerea at
"e "m or .til. aet street o welcome
Ferry . building. The clmeriiiK crowd
brcke through the protecting guard of
discharged American soldiers to clasp
the hand of lc Valera.
"uoa '" were snouteil at aim
yi.i-i.. , ...
all aides mostly in the Gaelic
The IM Vsiera party will not extend
its trip to other IVifie cities, it was
learned today. The party plan.' to leave
mon'iay for Sew York, probably stop
ping at Butte, Mont. The patty is go
ing back ta hold an important confer
ence in the eastern metropolis.
Alter pcrfe.Ttinjt arrangements in
-New fork, I)e Valera will again start
on a more systematic tour of the 1,'ult
ed Mutes, the itinersry of whi'h is
aow being pianned.
Tonight at a mass meetm? tw citi
zens of the Irish republic will uive ad
drease in Gaelic. One address will be
from Lieutenant Michael Alimaa of the
Oublin volunteers, who played a prom
inent part in the F.a-iler week uprising,
and the other by Miss Kathleen O'Jiren
nan. ister-in law of Eamona f-annt.
one of the signatmies of the 11C dec
laiation t ia dependence, who with
the other signatories was sh;t by the
iwntsn ior :iis parr.
I slera niil aldre-is the citizens
of -Sin Francico tonight at the civic
auditorium. He will be preceded by
Father Augistine, who w with the
Smuers pf ths independence dedarution
hen thev died.
A branch of the Eugene bible u:iive
siir will le e?sT,ltn,l at K.-Ml m. !, -
- - - - -----
. . "
Dr. r-snJers-ja. pre.ident of the ia.fi ,
ROOT Gill TO
All OF ALLIES
Attitude 0a ReserraticssTo
Peace Treaty Now Ceisf
AMENDMENT WOULD EE
BLOCK IN LEAGUE PATH
Controversy With Japan Over
Imsngraboii Is Uted As
By L. 0. Martin
Washington, July- IS. Foreign srov-
eminent! arc being sounded on their
attitude towarda the proposed Boot res
ervations to the peace treaty, in the
event rne senate should adopt one or
an of tliem, a leading administration
senator said today,
This senator, who declined ta be
quoted directly. Indicated the boliaf
that if the senate adopts reservation,
counter reservations wiH be proposed
wy ai least. tii otuer government.
The general result, he declared, would
1 Serious delay in carrying out the
peace settlemeut, flirotigh delaying fin
al ratification by sufficient number of
powers to make the treaty eftective.
2 Hampering the immeirTute and
successful launching of the league of
3 Reopening of questions presumed
settled by the treaty.
In other words, this senator declared,
reservation by the senate would "vi
tiate the contract" the nations have
made for restoration and maintenance
If, however, the: other pownrs give
assurance that-(hey- will be disposed
to accept senate reservations as niap
peil out by Boot, there would be less
objection to some of the proposals, the
Illustrating tho probable effect of
American reservations, the annutor de
clared that a reservation slating that
the United Stntns regards immigration
us a purely domestic question, never to
come under the jurisdiction nf the lea
gue, probably would bring from Jnpao
a reservation to the effect that that
government- understand under the lea
gue equal treatment is to 'be accorded
nationals of all nations.
Senator Kellocir, Minnesota, said to
day following bis call at the white
house, that President Wikon's itulk
with him was "nlonir the name lines
us ith other senators." Kolloisif said
his opinion that certain reservations
are necessary has not boen changed.
Haig Denies Ee Lacks In
Appreciation Of Yankees
London, July 18. Field Marshal
Huig's failure to mention the Ameri
cans in" his recent Newcastle speech
"certainly was not due to any lack of
fippreeintioii of their work," he de
clared iu a statement lost night.
"1 was spending personally, as one
Britisher to another, on the subject of
our own part in the war," lime said.
"I pointed out the difficulty of the sit
uation and how grent'y the people at
home helped the army. I had no occa
sion to mention the American, because
my references wero to the u.iddle par;
of the war, particularly lH17- one of
the most critical periods -beiuie the
A.in: icans arrived."
Art Hmilcy fiirured m a
ihome weddin' yestenlay an' i.ds he isj
. a..ii.. fr r..u ......
,. . .... . . a
.nut- u, vi, a, i, i ...m.
nun eipecrea a eiy oear auni
in th' country this week, but her diick-
en, are still too little t' fry.
federated Clubs On Record
Uniform road aigns and repeal of
the tax oa fruit juices were favored
by member of the Federated Commer
cial eluba of Marion county at the ses
sion heJd last evening at the Commer
It is for uniform road signs that the
federated clubs will work first and
this for the coming month will be giv
en the especial attention of its mem
bers. T. K. McCroskey manager of the
Salem Commercial elub, was delegated
a committee of on to investigate
the special needs of the county for
adequate road signs and to- also secure
estimates as to the cost of placing
sign at the important cross roads in
It wa brought to the attention of
STILL AND 10 GALLONS
OF MOONSHINE SECURED
IN RAID BY OFFICERS
Ten gallons, more or loss, of genuine
moonshine whiskey was captured last
night by sheriff W. I. Noedham aud
two internal revenue inspectors, when
a raid made on the shack of a
Oreek, Hying about seven miles' north
of Salem in what is known as the flout h
And nlonir with the ten crnlloi.- nf
genuine manufactured stuff there was!!,, ' nfxi meeting to bo hold at
found a regulation mountain at III. This I Mf- Angel, 8ept. 17. It is hoped by Hint
consisted of a brass boiler eanablo of ,lmc ,liat t'0 feuVration will be able to
holding about ten gallons which was
used for boiling the mash. .
Connected with the boiler was the
usual metal worm which wan passed
into a tin receptacle of about ten gal-j
Ion capacity where the vapor of the
mash was cooled and brought to a Ii-
quid state before passing out of the
worm and out of the tin receptacle or I
Unfortunately, the Greek, who had
recently moyed into the locality, heard
the ofticor coming or was alarmed:
when they demanded entrance into his!
shack, as ho fled and nianuged to cim-!
ecal himself in the bushes, and so far,
has Tiat tieen heard 4 roin. I
The samples brought b''K to the sher I
Iff 'a office consist of several quart j
bottle of the genuine white mountain i
still and with tho real stuff is tKn en-j
tire plnnt for making illegnl whiskey, j
Employers Issue Ultimatum To
strikers Who Kemse age
f 'liieajjo, Ju'y 18. (United Press.)
One hundred thousand building and
street c.ooetriiction workers wire Iocs;
id out here todav on orders of the fur-
pouter Contractors' assoclntinii and the
building Construction Employer asso
ciation, following refusal of aU,UOU of
the men to return to work.
The men asked a flnt increase of 20
cents an hour. The employers agreed
to gra-it them 12Vj cents more than
they were getting. An ultiiicl'iin was
issued ln.,t night, giving the nioti until
S a. ui, today to resume work. When
no men showed up at that hour the lock
out order was Issued.
The lockout tied up mure than tod,
vv..,vv worm oi onii'miii b.iii aiii-t't,
100,090 WORKERS III
ClilCACO LOCKED OUT
work in Chicago. Dozen, of projectsnfl rnn , e 'd , '
The daily l..:s to th!terials on credit then she can beL'in the
men thrown out of work was estimated
The tw0 employers associations have
a membership of 17dil routrnct'irs in the
Cliicao district. Two thousand letter
wrie muiled to the enii, lovers and union
agents notifying them of the loi kout.
E. K. Nockels, secretary of the Chi
cago Federation rf Labor, declared the
builders will nut go bark to work until
their demands are granted in fell. He
said their wants would bo supplied by
contributions from other labor uuions!
and from the public in general.
The last general lockout in CIucaKo
occurred in 1HU3, when 30.000 men wen
out 13 months.
Tbe possible eitent of the Ir rout
won realized when it was stated that
50,000 other workers In gravel pits,
lumber yards and cement milts may In
thrown out of work if the lockout con
tinues for weik or longer penod.
Many men will continue at woik an
dcr Independent contractots, a cording
to William brim, president of t'le dis
trh.t council of carpenter.
Hrim returned today from ludianapo
lis, where he was conferring with heads j
of the national council regarding the I
probsliitie of a lockout order. He nid
he w s-u-urcl every assistance from
the national council.
This is not a lockout but a idrike,"
i. .--i if...i .... n .....v..fr. ,
ii.ui ikjiii. mit-iif-,i,. in . n "
..... . - ,
rie B,,r. onereu us any assisiamc in
the matter. Men will continue at work,
under independent contractors."
tiudu oigns ana
Fruit Juice Tax
club member that from now on, the
business of automobile touring during
almost every month of the year is be
coming a profitable industry for the
county and that to encourage and ac
commodate travelers, there should be
adequate road signs giving correct in
struetions as to where road lead, but
also in giving the distance from point
In order to stabilize the coming fruit
juice industry, the club passed a reso
lutions to representatives in congress
urging immediate action, in regard te
repealing the taxea put en the past
year. At one time the Phct interests
had aecured promise through the ef
forts of U. 8. Gile, that the loganber
ry juice -would not be taxed, but at
the last moment when the bill came up
for passage, a southern member of con
gress (forced through a tax on fruit
Join Bteelhammer, president ef the
federation, presided. Anion or those Drcs
ent were the following:
John Steelhammor, W. H. Broyles,
Woodbnrn; T. P. Kisteioer. Silverton:
Charles !Scott, C. A. Addimsn, Hcotts
Mill,; J. J. Keber, O. D. tbner, Mt.
Angel; J, W. Mavo, Stayton; C. J. Ka
pey, Henry Zorn. Donald: i. J. Moisan.
T. W. Laird, Gervais) E. T, Pierce,
Aumsville; L. J. Chapin, T. E. Mc
Croskey, flnlcm. '
Joi. j. Keber, secretary and treas
urer of the federation, Issued a special
linvitation for all members to be nres
. e 'n6 mmediat action on seenr-
j r'nuing roau argni throughout
! e """""jr.
TOOK ANOTHER BITE
Neattle, AVash., July IS.
While Senator Wesley 1,, Jones
was delivering an impassioned
attack on the democratic ad
ministration at t.ho Young Mens
republican club luncheon here
yesterday hi fuUe tooth fell
on the tatilo.
"I'ut 'era in and bit 'em
again," yelled (tolonel J, AI.
Hawthorne, dwnocratie war
horso and former candidate for
And Senator Jones did.
GERMANY IS SEEKING
LOANS FROM AMERICA
Berlin Financier Points Out
Pressing Need Of Raw
By Carl D. Croat
(I'niled Press Htuff Com isjiiinilent.)
Ilerlin, July 17. Germany wants
loans or credits from America.
Director Wassorinan of the Deutsche
bank made this clear today in an inter
view in which he pointed out that raw
inarterials and food wero essential if
Germany wns to meet tho obligations of
the entente and become stable mem
ber of world society.
German bankers would not make
overtures t0 the Amoricnns, Wasserman
said as they did not know whom to Bp-
pioacn, hut would wait for Amerb ju fi
iinnciers to renew relations.
"There is only one way Gernu.ny can
, i... , , ,i, , , ti ., -j ,,,,
task f "milling up her country nnd re
paying her debts. We would want credit
for as ng a time as wns required to j
produce uiaiiufticltiicd kooJs. Willi the,
proccds from balf or five-eights of the)
raw materials thus manufactured, I
lieve we could repay our credits."
Ilerr Wasserman emphasized the ad
visability of the entente and America
taking step, by which the value of the
German mark could be stabilized for a
Wiunrmin mho la n. nf k. f!p. i
manv's lending financiers, is also a
clou, full,, WIT nf r,ni;ii-l ami n,-!,,! .f
fairs. I asked him, incident jlly what
he thought of the socialization of Ger
"From the political standioint it la
purely an internal question,-' he an-
swered, "but from an economic course I
it intorp(i ffirnicn nfttiiinH. I tirliovn 1
socialist iHditical control could be acl
Complished hut as for actual and com-
(,,, ndwtri, nnfulvirg ,or(. ,, n0in
chance at present. That will be a pro
cess of evolution. You can't force so
cialism on a whole nation at one stroke.
"I do believe that if Germany were
i socialized, other rountries would not
l..t with h.. n lmri... ..t iu.
other power, need have no cause
worry from that standpoint.'
, . i
..... . .....
, n. nogrn or directors or the siosier
BiM imnk. St regnlar meeting last
Friday declared a semi annual dividend
f 8 per cent. -
!l UF V Til TC
Auto Mr sfaehnxr Tells Cc-rt
Secretary Vi'rcte Pc:
OBJECTS TO EDITORIAL
CALLING IIEI ANARCHIST
Denial Made Of Charge Of Cj
pssinz War Program Cf
Mount Clemens, Mich., July 18.
(United Tress.) A mobile army ia a
lrge army, Henry Ford told afWaeytv
quizzing him today as a witness ia hi
mililon dollar libel suit airainst the Chi
"Do you know what a mobile amy
isf" a Tribune lawyer queried.
"A large army," answered Ford. "T
don't know much about military f
fairs," he commented when the attor
ney defined the term for him.
The dofiiiation eume out while Trib
une mwyera strove to get an admission
from Ford that ko did not snow what
was ii the famous peace advertUtuicnt
which bore bis signature.
Theodore DeLavigne, hia peace serr
tary, wroto the advertisement, For4
so id, adding ho had warned DcLavigms
to stick closely to facts.
"You knew General Weaver went
before the military e'mimittee," Ford
"Delivigno knew it,',' he rcplitd.
"You mean to say you wanv tho jury
to understand you put out thoso big ad
vertisements without kajwUg whakwa
iu them." -
"I didn't know,". Ford answered.,
Attorney Htevensoti of the Tribune
stuff produced the Tribune editorial
which was the basis of the suit.
"Please read it," he Sket as he of
fered it to Ford.
The manufacturer asked to bo ex
cused. "Then I'll read it myself," Steven
"Will you pleas stop me if 1 read
anything that is of an anarchistic na
Ford slopped him when he read tha
"'Ford is an anarchist.'"
At this point some time was lost by
iiigumenls of attorneys. Attorney I.uch-
inu, Ford's attorney, culled Htevenson'
attitude "brutal and inhuman."
'Have I been brutal toward yout"
Stevenson naked Ford.
' No. '
" I think you admitted yourself to b
a i 'ignorant idealist f "
(Continued on page three)
AMERICftN LEAGUE TO
SEE FIM BATTLE
Five Teams Bunched Near Top
And May Break For Lead
By XL C. ILkiuiiUa .
(United Press Staff Correspond) ill.)
New York, July IK t'loser and eloser
be-i""' rac'" '" ,h American league i being
drawn, with a possibility that any on
of five team may audita .ly start for
the Wire with such speed Ikat the im
petus will carry it through to a pea
The first four teams are grouped with
separation of seven tames and a half
''' 1'etroit, in four place, rest tha
The Yankees and While Hot ar
Slumping, tha latter much more recently
than the Gothamites, but enough ta
make their position dangerous. The In
dians are again coming strong and tb
"rowns arc playing the game or tn.ir
Something is bound to break when
the Hox and Yankees tie into each other
the next change of se
rirs. If Cle-
l.ind can pelt along at a favorable clip
when that time comes, the club will alp
past the Yanks or the Hox.
Meanwhile, the lightness of tho Xa
tionnl league penant chase grows cior
pronounced, vineumau a u.j .
'k yesterday whea the National
anie the Beds from the Piiaks and or
dered it iitaved again. The defeated
, i... :..a D.bt,nnk.
the inxicrs, dui rr -.-
while the Giants were sdvai.cmg ya
the recumbent bodies of tbe Cubs.