Newspaper Page Text
AS GIANTS WIN
Handling 46 Chances Perfectly,
His 2 Misplays
Defeat Yankees, 2-1.
Continued from Page One
a simple grounder at Ward again. In
the previous Inning Ward had retired
the side on three successively brilliant
stops and made the crowd forgot his
flrst excusable bobble. Fate was
against him. Rawlings' grounder
rolled gently along to certain death as
VN ard stooped to make the play, but
he fumbled amid a divided chorus of
groans and cheers. Before Mays!
could collect his scattered bearings, j
- 8nyder hammered a long doable to
left center. Hoth Miller and Fewster
started for the ball with Miller arriving
flrst. The best he could do in full
flight was to knock the winging ball
<lown with one hand to shut off a
home run as Rawlings crossed the
It was a tough break for the hardworking
Ward, who in those two
innings had seen all the 'wonderful
defensive work of the week washed
completely away. He had merelyhappened
to make his slips at the
moment when they counted most.
fne of those unlucky turns that
now and then crowd into existence.
It was a tough break on the Yankee
*ide because outside of Ward the
defensive back of Mays had been m\
wonderful thing to see. Feck ind
Flpi*especiallv had given a display
thtt was worthy of a far journey.
<>n.one occasion, in the second Inning.
Ffpp had startled the stands
hy reaching backhanded with his |
ulove into Meusel's flying feet for
*n out at first, a play that hasn't
been surpassed to date.
Back of Douglas the Giant de- '
fense was flawless. Douglas was
xcellent. but with e<iual support!
Mays would have led him by a run.
workii?g three full games with- j
out giving a pass the Os:?rk entry 1
has set one of the high marks for
control matching. Mathewson. who. i
as we recall it. failed to issue a
Pass In his three world series starts
The Yanks, picked first to carry
a winning chance through the blast- I
Ing power of their bats, have been
forced to fall back upon defense.
Murderers Row seems Ruth alone,
for no one else, outside of Schang.
has hit a lick. Miller. Peck. Pipp.
Meusel and Ward have all been
keen disappointments to those rooting
for a Yankee triumph. They
have been otlthit steadily by the
Giants, who, after a slow start. 1
have hounded back as the stronger
team with greater jpeed and greater j
The Giants have won four out of j
the laat five games and the odds
now are better han 2 to 1 that they j
break at laat the melancholy world j
series spell that has haunted them
since 1905. Huggins now has only i
one winning pitcher left and he has
tfcro games to win in a row before
reaching the crown.
Glaats Hare Frige.
While Huggins leads Hoyt again
into No Man's Land. McGraw with
Nehf and Barnes, has all the advantage
where even defeat tomorrow
afternoon Vould leave him
with the-winning edge. Hoyt so far
has held fhe Giants to one run in
eighteen frames. H has stopped
them no one occasion with two hits
and has fought his way gallantly
out of serious complications upon
the second test. He has proved
both his skill and courage but the
strain will be even greater In this
last stand when he must know that
defeat spells the end of hope. If
be <*an win again under such conditions
he most take his place one
of the most remarkable prodigies
of the age. For the Yankees, even
in victory, have made no great lmoresslon
upon Art Nehf who will I
doubtless take his place for the
third tirr" in a hand-to-hs'nd conflict
with his youthful conqueror.
Outside of Hoyt. the lone Yankee
hope is that the heavy artillery will
adjust Its aim In time, for up to
late the supposed heavy artillery
has consisted largely scattered rifle
Ire. The absence of Ruth hasn't
l>e*n a cheering factor for his mates
to meet, but when without Ruth
ihey ha*1 their chance today back
>f pltohing fine enough to deserve
LURAY MAN SHOT
HAGERSTOWN. Md.. Oct. 12.?
^ RTilliam Dofflemeyer. aged 18. of |
^Kuray. Va.. wos shot through the j
Vieart and killed, and Jerry H.
W Metts, a Baldwin-Felts detective,
from Roanoke. employed as a
ruard in the Norfo'k and WestI
rrn Railroad yards here, was shot
through the hand in the railroa?
yards early yesterday. Dofn'emeyer
was shot in the back, the bullet
?*tr king diagonally and piercing his
heart. His two companions fled
<*nd have not been. captured.
The three men. who came here
to attend the Hagerstown fair, were
found loitering in the railroad
| yards by the detective. *wko asserted
that they attacked him when
he aaked them what they were
doing. No weapon was round on
Dofflemyer. Metts was held In his
own recognisance by Justice John H.
Bitner. pending the action of the
Henry At Mason Dead.
FREDERIfKPBURG. Va... Oct.-12.
I ?Henry' A. Mason, a prominent citlten
of King George County. 70 years
old. died at his home yesterday of
paralysis. He Is survived by his
wife and one daughter. Mrs. Blount
Mason Herrell. of Washington.
MTHULAY?On Wednesday. Ortober l2. WIlXI
\N J.. soa of Hel?e O. H. and Helen
Thompson Murray at .their residence. |
1534 Buchanan street * northwest, age j
Funeral service* Thursday. October 13, at
S p. m. from their residence. Interment
pclTate. Rock Creek Cemetery. 376
Appropriate Funeral Tokens
Gude Bros. Co. 1214 F St
Prompt into tollTerr ?rrlc?.
QEO. C. SHAFFEK ? EXPRESSIVE
FLOR?L EM- Phone^ M
BLEMS at MODERATE PRICES 241S-17-13
V =? ?
Drawing of U. S. S. Wright,
ship. The latest addition to Un<
pletion. It is constructed to hous
and contains a huge welt in whic
board the vessel. The boat's equi
The ship has been named the U.
WAITS FOR FUNDS
Commissioner Rudolph Says
$30,000 Is Insufficient for
Additional appropriations by Congress
will be needed to erect a new
municipal lodging house (or which
$40,000 was appropriated in 1917,
Commissioner Rudolph announced
yesterday. A site for the structure
on Louisiana avenue, near Sixth
street, has been purchased for $10,000,
George S. Wilson, secretary to
the Board of Charities, stated.
Wilson declared that the Commissioners
could either wait until building
costs were lowered so that a
structure could /be erected (or $110.000.
or ask (or additional funds, but
Commissioner Kudolph said that it
would be impossible to build the
type o( lodging house desired for
$*o.000. even in normal times.
Plans for the building are now
held in the municipal architect's
olfice. Wilson said. Immediate construction
of a new lodging h<>
unnecessary in the opinion of Wilson.
The present building, although
not fireproof, could accommodate all
that sought admission, he said.
THINKS D. C: ROPER
DALLAS. Tex., Oct. 12.?Thomas}
B. Love,, Democratic national com- I
I mitteeman from Texas, on his re- |
' turn here today, said that George i
| White, of Ohio, present chairman of j
the committee, would probably resign
at the November 1 meeting in
Love s?id that, though he did not !
know who White's successor would i
be. It was the consensus among Dem- I
ocrats In Washington that Daniel
C. Roper, former Commissioner of j
Internal Revenue, would be chosen.
TOMMIES TO MARCH \
AS PERSHING GUARD
IiONDOX. Oct. 12.?The date on
which Gen. Pershing will bestow
on th?- British unknown soldier the
Congressional Medal Of Honor will
depend largely on the American
commander's convenience. The war
office is awaiting word as t?
whether Pershing will bring with
him his picked battalion of doughboys.
which added so much color
I to the French ceremony, but in the
meantime Is preparing for an elabj
orate reception to the general's
A brilliant escort will be provided
to and from Westminster
Abbey, and representatives of the
army, navy and the royal air force
will participate. The Archbishop of
Canterbury and the Bishop of London
are expected to be present.
VICTIMS IF CRASH
ALL BURIED TODAY
LYNCHBURG, Va., Oct. 12.?Funeral
services were hefc today for
the five victims of the accident Monday
at Fifth and Church streets,
when a wall fell upon them, all of
the victims being buried in different
Thomas E. Mann was buried at
Spring Hill Cemetery; M. M. Moorman
at his former home at Gladys,
Campbell County; John Lewis Martin.
whose funeral was held at his
home at Reuseus. was burled in Bedford
County, three miles beyond Peakland;
W. Anderson Burford. following
a funeral service at the Madison
Baptist Church, was interred
near Cool Well, Amherst County.
Mother of Dead Ace
Will Bring Wreath
I/OJIDON, Oct. 12.?Out of 400 applicants
for the honor of conveying
the British wreath to America to
'be placed on the tomb of the unknown
soldier her?J on Armistice
Day, the Pilgrim Fathers Association
has chosen the mother of Maj.
McCudden. V. C., the British "ace."
From thi hundreds of applicants
the choice had been narrowed down
*o eight mothers, each of whom
had lost three sons in the war.
Before his death Maj. McCudden
had destroyed fifty-seven airplanes.
Kiwanis Next Week
The Rotary Club was addressed by
Harry S. Evans at yesterday's Inncheon.
He explained the work of the
computing, tabulating and recording
machine company of which he Is president.
The talk was illustrated with
lantern slides. " , ?
The Kiwanfs Club will be enter- ,
tained by the Rotary Club next Wednesday
at a luncheon to be held at 1
the Columbia Country' Club.
_ 1 By Inez Haynes Martin. ^
Two Greenwich Villagers ^
find the new freedom has
its limitations. A Blue
Ribbon feature story in the V
. -y .. .*
aircraft tender, showing how obser
:le Sam's naval craft is a giant air
>e kite balloons and seaplanes. Th<
:h these balloons can be inflated fi
pment also will contain repair planl
. S. S. Wright in honor of Wilbur
Latest Ally Of
Two oxygen helmets. costign J250
each, have been received and have
been assigned to truck cotnpanie.-* 3
and 6, at Fourteenth street and Ohio
avenue northwest and on Park road I
northwest, between Thirteenth and
Fourteenth street. Chief Watson announced
Capt. W. A. Dixon, of the local
Are department and a graduate of
the ttureau of Mines' instruction I
school In Pittsburgh, is instructing:
firemen in the use of the helmets,
but before the helmets are us?m1 j
they wHl be examined by George ,
S. SfcC&a, of the Bureau of Mine*,
who is expected to arrive in Washington
from the bureau's experimental
station in Pittsburgh earlynext
week. Watson said.
The oxygon helmets contain larcre
quantities of oxygen and are for
use in deep, underground cellars or I
other places in which ther is no air
or*very little oxygen, where the pas
masks would be useless, the Fire
Chief explained. Six of the most
improved type of gas masks will
be delivered November 15, it was!
south of avenue
Commissioner Oyster Favors
Buying Site for Municipal
Purchase of land south of Pennsy
lanla avenue at the site for municipal
garages was advocated as a
substitute for the proposal to erect
Kuracea in the center of the city's
parks, by Commissioner James P.
Oyster, who said that the parks
would be disfigured by execution of
the first plan.
Municipal housing of automobiles
off the streets was offered as a
remedy for increasing parking congestion
by a District official Tuesday.
but Commissioner Oyster, although
not disapproving the proposal.
said that cheap land south of
Pennsylvania avenue should be
utilized, instead of placing the ga-'
rages Inside the Capital's parks.
Parking of automobiles south ot
Pennsylvania avenue, would relieve
the congestion in the business district.
it was said, and police officials
estimated that 400 machines
could be parked on B street northwest.
between Twelfth and Fourteenth
,.??NI?S)N' ?ct- 12 ~u I" a mis-1
taken idea that world-wide trade
depression is passing away, sir
George Paish, noted economic ex- ,
pert, told the conference on world
Neither the governments nor ]
the various peoples have vet real- I
ized the dangers," he declared. "As j
tar as I can judge, England will I
have twice.the number of nnem-|
Ployed at thi, ^time next year.
If America allows Europe to
die, a considerable proportion ot i
Americans also will die. America
y reducing her cotton acreage 50
Per cent is deliberately 'starvingcotton
"Also there is grave danger that
conditions in Russia may spread
BLOOMS AND FRUIT
COVERED BY FROST
Conn Oct. 12.?While the
earth this morning was covered with I
o? .hVy. ' 3'0?? ?trawberry plants j
on the farm of Henry Mother. near j
here, were covered with thousands
fro TT ln aU 8t?K?'s of growth,
from bud and blossom to dead-ripe
w. 0,hcr truc* Keener*
ri? ,k quantities of strawbernes
w fKeW r?d". rtl"tant ,ron> the Mosher
berry patch blossoms were se?-i.
UeT on a wlld crab-apple
On the farm of Charles P. Bunnham
a second crop of dandelions covers
the meadow, and in several sections
a second crop of swamp huckleberries
Is Just Betting.
G. Owen Fisher Dies
LYNCHBURG. Va., V)ct
Owen Fisher. 45 years ofaKe"rf^
suddenly Tuesday In a hospital in
New York City after a week's 111"
down ""'"S a nervous breakPrioes
realised on Swift ft c? . .
re... beef in W.,hln?to? tor w~k
In* Sstortsy, October 8. 1921. on shipment,
10 ont rsnjed from 8 cents to lfl cent,
" hTA" "" P?
'S NAME "1
valion balloon will work from the
craft tender. It is ncaring coni:
ship will stow six kite balloons
om hydrogen gas generated on
ts for the balloons and seaplanes.
TO GREET WALES
Indian Rulers Plan Gorgeous
I'omp for the British
LONDON. Oct. 12.?Thirty-six
elephants, all painted tfrey, with
preen and Vermillion around their
eyes and ears, will he *mong the
Items of oriental splendor awaiting
the Prince of Wales when he makes
his tour of India later this month.
The state procession of painted
elephants will be staged at Gwilllor. I
Messages from India indicate
that the ruling princes of that country
will vie with each other in
welcoming the heir to the IJritlsh
crown with all the gorgeous pomp
the Kast can display.
The most interesting figure preparing
to receive the Prince is the
Begum of Rhopal, the only Mohammedan
ruler in the world. The
Prince will review her rrack landers,
while the Bej,rum witnesses the
proceedings from the strict seclusion
of her royal tent.
Among others preparing for the
Prince are the great Rajput chieftains,
Including the Maharan of
Mewar in his fairy capital of Udaipur,
the Maharaja of Jaipur, in his
famous pink city, and the "Lord of
the Desert/* the Mahurajah of
Bikanir. who rules a domain of
GOBS ON ALBANY
The battle pffirlcncv pennant for
the year l!t;?-21 was awards yesi
terday to the U. S. S. Albany, attached
to the Asiatic fleet, and
commanded by rapt. L, c. Richardson.
This pennant, awarded annually
for the highest merit in gunnery
and engineering. Is a red triangular
flag wit* a blaek ball itA
the middle and is flown at the forefast
whi*e the ship is at anchor.
The U. S. S. Asheville. attached
to the Special Service Squadron,
scored second. The annual gunnerv
trophy, a bronze tablet representsng
a gun mount of the type used on
gunboats, was awarded to the IT. S.
S. Monocai y ->f the Asiatic fleet'
The tT. S. S. Qulros. also attached
to the- Asiatic fleet, scored second
Schools Gain 500 More;
Beat Last Year by 3,000
Enrollment In the Washington
public schools shows another 500
increase from last Friday to Moo?nnn
Lh'a Week' The nEure '? now
3,000 above that of the same time
a year ago.
The total enrollment on October
? or I-"# more than
the highest number reached last
year, which came on December 13.
The heavy increases are in the
northwest section. Slight Increases
ln the northeast and
In behalf of the people of tlioRepublic
of Galicia. Dr^i^ongin
ehe]sky.x diplomatic representative
of the republic in this countrv accompanied
by the Rev. Peter
"T'oniatlshin. administrator of tiie
, I krafnian Catholic Diocese in the
United States. Dr. Robert Berezovsky.
and Dr. Luka Myshuha. of the
financial and commercial commission
of the republic, visited Mount
Vernon yesterday and as a tribute
to the first President of the United
States, placed a wreath upon Washington's
DO O-OO OO C
1 ij Excursion!
5 Including Wir T>< 9 j
C The Great Meiropo tit ^
|SUNDAY OCTOBER 161
S SPECIAL THROUGH TRAIN 5
Direct to Penna. Sta., X
X 7th Ave. and 32d St.
Leave* Washington Saturday Mid- X
O n If lit, 12:45 a. m.. arrives Penna. X
g Sta. ln the heart of New York City. 5
V 6:80 a. m. ft
X Returning leave* New York 9:80 p. m.
O Similar excursion* November IS 22
0 and December 11. X
1 Tickets on aale beginning Friday $
| preceding date of excursion. V
1 Pennsylvania System |
2 n>. *o?U ot the Broadway United 5
(Prarffdlagi of October 12.) ,
Met at 11 a. yh. and rerrMed at 6
o'?iloek aatll It a. m. todaf.
Senator Uaiih np?kr la oppoaltloa
to ratlflcatlon of the (irrmnn
peaee treaty, declaring; It* term*
would obligate the halted States to
ee that ttermaa dlaarma and does
not axalB become a great military
power. Hr apoke of other obligations
which be ?nld would, be unreaaonable.
( onwlderatlon of the tax rert4j
bill * waa reaumed with arftitblft
croaa-tlre of apeechea la which
apokeameu for the "agricultural
bloc** demanded falrneaa** to faraaera.
Senator Aahurat aald If tlllera
of the soil are dlacrlmlnnted agalnnt
in favor of the mannfarturera .In
tarltf protection, there would be no
Senator Reed acored "the agreement*
of Republican confereea on
(he tax bill by which fl.noo.fxto taxation
would be removed from chewing
gum, declaring that on** manufacturer
waa big contributor to
be Republican campnlgn fund*. He
moved the elimination of the tax
on telegraph meaaagea because
"?^er tronaportatlon taxea are to
be removed," but hla motion waa
defeated. 2? to 82. The committee
amendment on telephone, telegraph
and rndlo meaaagea coating over
certain Muma nna adopted.
Senator llltchcoik declared the
tariff protection on farm product*
baa reaulted In a decline In prlcea
on wheat nnd corn, and therefore
doea npt protect.
Senator llcflln aaaalled the Federal
Reacrve Board, declaring Ita
power wnp too grent for five men
and aaylng he hoped to ace fbe e*InhllMhinent
of n I'cdernl reacrve
council of forty-eight memhera
who would paaa on definition prnc.
eaaea which he hlnmcd for the desolate
condition off farming, lie anld
he did not critlcirc the Federal
lleaerve ayatem. bnl Ita maladntlnlatmtion.
The Senate voted to eliminate the
tax on parcel po?t packages, which
la 1 cent on package* for which the
mull chnrgc I* centa, and 1 cent
for earh nddltionnl 271-ccnt charge.
effort a were made l?y Senator
Penroac, In charge of t(i^ revenue
CL * " hrSil"- ?*?* ?
The Shop th.it Shows
Queen Quality Shoes that <
style, workmanship, materia
within reach of everybody.
One-strap Pumps of patent
leather and black kid.
with wood-covercd Cuban
heels, turn soles and imitation
$ g.so ^
The above illustrations show ?
models for fad wear.
Shoes and Hosiery foi
1219 F SI
Exclusive Agents in Washmi
jtMO tow 3^0 O OMOIXWD o o
|| Get Bu
I PAINT UP ?'w
o ?now about your ,.
*5 i 1 | P1,CJ
yS premises and help
^5 Washington look with
liS it' best for the
f ? Armaments with
P$ Conference supp
is ????? pain
t We've Fine |et t
j/| P AINTS pern
at Lowest GI
^ Prices lamp
I HUGH RI
k| RETAIL PAIN
1334 New 1
r,,, - .v. ?di
: bill, to It* paaMgr, rTM ?f
Bfrrminry to bold nUht rmloirn,
and Republican leaders planned nddlttonal
conferenem to defeat Dew- )
Sfnntor Harris Introduced a bill
; to provide (or tbe publication of
| estimate* of unglnned cotton. Four
I relief bill* and n pension mca?urc
were Introduced by Senator Cam. j
way. Senator Sbortrldge Introduced
a relief bll, I and amendments to
the tax bill were offered by Senators
KlHfgK' Trnnamell and Lodare.
' Senate District Committee
,jJPInted a subcommittee to laves.
I r?KSte delay In the District of Co- i
lunibla school building program.
Convened at 12 noon and adjour
tied at 3:30 p. m. until noon
Onborne, California ? To provide
I 'or tbe incorporation of Federal
home building corporation* and the
appointment off commissions.
Parker, New York ? To make a.
J survey off the Saratoga la:*111?-H?*Id.
Tngne, Masnachuwetts?To give the
; Attorney General power to determine
that any society, c?rganlr.atloa
or nNMoclatlon In the Cnlted States,
chartered or otherwise organised,
jfa a menace to the welfare of tbr
icltlsen* of the I'nlted State*.
Osborne, California ? To r?|rnd,
remodel and enlarge the Postofllcc
| Rnllding at l.o* Angeles.
Kalney, llllnoi*? Authorizing; and
declaring a portion of the west arm
| off tbe eolith ffork off the noiiIIi J
branch off the Chicago River nnvi- ;
Vinton, CeorKla?To amend the
W?r Risk IriMnrunce act.
tureen, Iowa?To c&tend the tnrlfT ,
act. . j i
ItaniHcycr, Iowa ? To amend tbe I
bill relating to Ihe exclusion from ;1
the mallN of fraudulent device* and '
Miss Isabelte A. Scott Dies.
FUKDERICKSBURCi, Va.jOct. 15.
' ?Miss Isabella Allison Scott died
i Monday afternoon here at the home
j of her brother, W. P. Scott, aged r.O
! yearn. She was a daughter of the i
late Alexander Scott and a member j
of the Presbyterian Church. Inter!
ment was made at Ashland.
' SHOP Hoiiery
the New Styles First
ire nationally famous for their
Is, and comfort, and priced
Patent Oxfords with military
heels, ?c!t soles, and j
^ plain toes. .
A Brand New S'ylc
Oxford of black >uede
trimmed with patent leather;
also of brown suede tiimmed
^ with brown calf: with Cuban
heels and wing tip.-.
i few of the many Queen Quality
y Boot Shop
r Women and Children
?ton for Quern Quality Shoes
sy Now ( '
ith your fall painting before $
weather sets in and com- gA
ites the work.
ou'll find us ready not only ci
the most dependable paint g
ectors and beautifiers, but
expert hints about best g
lods of application. We
>ly paint Service as well as 5"
ts, and are always glad to
:ustomers profit by our ex- X
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s, for table tops and all other SA 1
iILLY CO. f
TS - WHOLESALE ?A
D.LOUGHRAN C9 Inc.
1347 PA. AVE.N.W
| * WHAT IS AN j
Perhaps You Are One!
Don't You Know One Yourself?
<? <$? !i'
By MI1JDRED K. BARBOUR, Etctt Day in
The Washington Herald |
Beginning TOMORROW, FRIDAY, October 14
Fill Out This Coupon Today!
THE WASHINGTON HERALD,
Washington, D. C.
Please have your carrier deliver^THE HERALD
to me. Daily and Sunday, at the subscription rate of
40 cents a month.
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