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-.ft.'eth vear-Nc OGDEN CITY, UTAH THURSDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 7, 1920. I SfEDITION 4 P: Tvi I
O O 9 O Q
I GRIFFITH DENIES SINN FEIN SPLIT
I HARDING TAKES DECISIVE STAND ON LEAGUE ISSUE
GOMES OUT FOR
f REJECTION OF
P PICT ENTIRELY
HN G. 0. P. Nominee Accepts
il , Direct Issue of Ratifying
LI or Rejecting
PROMISES TO WORK
FOR WORLD ASSOCIATION
Harding Wants to Turn His
Back on All Proposed
DES MOINES, la., 7 Amrei-j
11. any. Senator Warren G- Harding ae-
Ilto !.hii I'l'SpOIISe
question from hie audience.
WM Referring to list of Questions on
the league of nations submitted l v
the lowa Democratic state committee.
Senator Harding said he .11.1 nut want
to be In the altitude of nominee m
swerlng questions when.the party plat
. I f, m h id stair, i i he pai t? 'a principles
EB - But I want to say to my Democratic
friends," he wild, "that before they
q testlon me, let them consecrate them
selves to the welfare oi the I nlte5
H, SI Ites and not that of the old World "
B4 Taking up one the Questions
about separate p. ace with Germany,,
I senator Harding reiterated that he
KB had no idea such u step would he "-'-
E .-sary To another o,neTron a -TfrTTV
whether he believed the league could,
call US into war without congressional ,
BJ ton he n plied
BURST OF I HE EKING
LMr "Certainly not. But If we entered the
IIH league and assumed the obligations of
l iho covenant of Paris, anj the council
H? of the league would decide we should1
contribute our sons to carry on war,
under ine covenant, then congress,
B w ould be obliged to send them or we j
iST v.ould be guilty of the grossest dishon-;
HH The crowd greeted the reply with a
burst of cheering and then some one I
in the audience asked:
"How about the boys who are Still
The cheering was renewed when the
B nominee replied:
Isbbbbb! "They haven't any business there."
1I ABOUT IRELAND
Hl "And Just as soon as we declare a
H' formal peace they can ho brought
home." he adder
"How about Ireland?" yelled some-
roH "1 am happy to say." ho replied.:
BH. "that I think Great Britain Is ap-
J proaehing the solution of the Irish
H . question, I would no mure rcii Great
flV ) ;rita in what to do vlth Irel nd than
HH 1 would permit Great Britain to tell!
HI what to do with the Philippines.
HB And I would not have the United
BBS stales government in any capacity do-1
MftkJ minuted by Ureal Britain"
i VKES DIRECT Si I I
HI DES MOINES, la., Oct 7. A direct i
of ratifying or rejecting the
league of nations was accepted by
B Senator Harding in a speech here to-,
day brushing aside the problem of
B clarifying reservations and declaring'
he would favor "slaying out" of the
covenant written at Versailles
B The candidate said ho wanted no;
B acceptance of iiv- League with ueserva-
B ttons t clarify American obligations,
.ut that the proper course would be to
reject those commitments altogether.'
B "I do not want to clarify those ob-
B ligations. ' he said. 1 wunt to turn
fB back to them, it is nol Interpreta-
H i Ion but rejection 1 am seeking.'
( ll M.U M.i 1CX EPTI l)
Hl Governor Cox's definition of the ls-
H' uo was accepted in direct terms by the,
I ; pu bllcuti v. ho said Demo
cratlc stubbornness had prevented tre
senate from perfecting the covenant
and bad made the question placed he -fore
the voter a simple one. lie called
on all thotc favoring a super-govern-'
1 ment to vote" the Democratic ticket
Dip md pray God to protect you against
ih. enatoi ilso stated his program
H" of a world association based n prin-
BflH clples in harmony with the constltu-
lion, and renewed his pledge to initial
B such a concert after tils election
1 "Our opponents.' he said, "are per-
slstenlly curious to know whether or
perhaps I might better m. when 1
am elected 1 intend to scrap' the.
league. It mlKht be sufficient in re-,
I pij to suggest the futllitj ol scrap-
H ping' something which Is already
scrapped." W hether President Wil-
P son Is to be blamed or thanked forj
the result, the fact remains that the,
Paris league has been 'scrapped' by I
the hand of its chief architect. The!
P stubborn Insistence that it must be!
H ratified without dotting an '1 or cross-'
J ing at T the refusal to advise that;
Hl is to counsel with the senate, in ac-
H cordance with the mandate of the
constitution is wholly responsible for
B that condition.
"The Issue, w hich our opponents are
endeavoring to befog, is singularly
- imple and direct. That issue, as made I
by the Democratic president and the
Democratic platform and the Demo-
cratlc candidal". doCS nol pieselil
H i ne a m- i i-,j ii p- oplo the question
H " -"' whether they shall avoi some form
B of association amonw the nations for
Hl ihe purpose rf preserving International
AVIATOR IN FLAMING I
OIL SOAKED AIRPLANE
MAKES SAFE LANDING
.nj.W VOIlk, Oct. 7. Experts of the American army and navy avia
lion service today were preparing reports, to the government on the flying
lemonstration of a flaming oil-soaked, fire-proofed alrplant and iis mic- I
i night landing device witnessed b.. theui last night at Bfineola. Ameri
an Hid British experts w )u saw the spectacular demonstration by Fau!
t.'ollins, a civilian flier, said it marked one of the modi important develop-
ments in aviation since the armistice.
Particular importance is attached to the dei)ior,Mn.i ion because of,
the !o4 of so many mail aviators caused by flaming machines.
Before making his aseent to an altitude of 5000 feel, Collins' machine
was treated thoroughly with fire proofing "dope" and then completed
saturated with gasoline. Collins himself donned a costume similarly
treated At tils highest altitude he set fire to the gasoline and thrilled
the countryside by his flaming comet-like course. On his descent, all
about 1000 feet, he also touched off two large flares of magnesium on the
tip- of the wings and, by manipulating two large mirrors underneath the
fuselage, lie Illuminated the whole lauding f;eld, ennbling him to make a
perfect "daylight " landing.
The fire-proofing as well as the mechanical apparatus for operating
the device ,s the invention of 1'arker H. Bradley of Xutley, N. J.
. BIG HULL BURNS
Beautiful Imperial Theatre to
Be Used for Sunday
To KI. "ct ,. (By the Associated
Pi. ss) Sessions of the world s Sun
day school convention, which were in
terrupted eslcrday afternoon by the
fire which destroyed the gr?-t hall
where the first meeting was held, will
I" resumed tomorrow in the beautiful
imperial theatre The playhouse WSS
offered the committee in charge by its
founder. Viscount Kilchl S-hlbusuwa.
president of the America-Japan asso
ciation. Premier Hara offered the com
mittee use of the halls of tho Japanese
diet. If necessary.
other meetings arc to be held in
Manila. IlonK Kong and Canton and
the Sunday school message Will bo car
ried from Toklo to Jerusalem through
meetings m Japanese provinces. Korea
China. Singapore, Colombo. India,
Cairo and Palestine.
Delegates to the convention arc un
animous in praise of Miss Caroline
Schereschcwky, an American mission
ary and daugbtOi of a former Episco
pal bishop to China, for her COOlni SS
during the fire, It is said her heroism
prevented a disastrous stampede at the
tabernacle, She spoke commanding-
ly In Japanese and English and induc
ed an orderly retirement of the crowd
regardless of risk to herself
Several persons. Including some
Americans, were knocked down and
walked over during the rush for the
exits, but were not badly hurt
DARING PARACHUTE JUMP
IS GAMBLE WITH DEATH
KOGLAliES, Ariz.. Oct. 7. Sergeant
l C. W. Lark made a parachte jump
yesterday at an altitude of 6,000 feet
1 from an airplane piloted by Lieuten
ant P. A. Knarp. traveling at 120
miles an hour. High wind prevented
Lark's first parachute frorh opening
and he cut loose a second as he
plunged toward earth. It opened.
neatTng the ground, the parachute
'Caught the top of a tree but Lark
la nded safel) .
pi ace but whether they favor the par
ticular league proposed by President
' The Democratic platform and can
didate have not declared for 'an' as
sociation, but for 'that' association,
and It is that association and not some
other which wo are promised will be
ratified within sixty days if the Demo
cratic candidate is elected.
"The platform. to be sure, ap
proaches its endorsement with winding
words and sly qualifications calculat
ed to betray the innocent and entrap
the unwary; hut It does, nevertheless,
endorse th league as it stands. It ... s
not advocate or favor any reservations
or amendments or changes or qualifi
cations. It goes no further Mian to sug
Rcst thai reservation will not be op
poSed which make clearer or more
specific the obligations of the United
States to the league-
"But there Is no need of reserva
tions of this character. The obliga
tions are clear enough and specific
enough, l oppose the proposed league
not because I fall tu understand what
a former member of the Democratic
administration has said 'we arcs being
let In for," but because 1 believe I un
dersiaml precisely what v r iU-e beinK
let in for. I do not want to clarify
these obligations 1 want to turn mj
bad. on them, it is not Interpretation
but rejection, tint I am .seeking."
ON FINAL FORM
Hrance Wonders What Will
Be Effect on Wrangel
RIGA, Uct. 7. Polish and soviet
Russian delegations here were today
completing the work of framing the
final armistice terms between the two
Kovernioi nts and Prince Sophicha
Polish foreign minister, was expected
to arrive tomorrow to take part in
the ceremonies incident to the signing
of the convention.
The exact t. rms . the agreement
have not as yet been made public, but
it is learned from authoritative sources
i that the two governments will coven-
1 ant to mutually return all prisoners
held by them, restore archives and
other properly and to pay for prop
erty taken or destroyed by either coun-
I try without military necessity.
FRANt I CON' I RND.
PARIS, oct, 7 Military circles here
are concerned over the effect the con-
elusion of an armistice between Rus
Bla and Poland win have on the cam
paign of General Baron Wrangel in
south Russia They declare there is
no doubt that the bolsheki will at
onco send reinforcements to the Cri
mean front Reports emanating from
Moscow that a French fleet intends
to attack Black sea ports arc denied
by the -Matin
RIGA, oct 7. (By The Associated
Press.) Military operations between
the l lea and Lithuanians have ceased,
it was announced at Polish headquar
ters here today. This statement was
made In connection wliiTan announce
ment that the allied mission on tho
Polish-Lithuanian question had ar
rived at Suwalkl Wednesday
KRAMER HALTS TAKING
OF RUM FROM BOND
WASHINGTON'. ot. 7 In an ef
fort to check illegal liquor sales Por
hlbition Commissioner Kramer has or-
idered withdrawal of whiskey from
I bond temporarily suspended In New
i York and parts of Pennsylvania and
; New Jersey.
Mr Kramer disclosed today that the
ban had been on for a month and that
he had received a request from A. V
Dairy m pie, district prohibition agenl
at Chicago for an order of similar 11a-
jture to be placed in effect In the Chi
cago district. He said he had not vet
.determined on a policy for that scc-
AIRMAN FORCED BACK
BY FIERCE RAINSTORM
PANAMA. Oct. 6. Lieutenant
Charles D. Austin, I'nltcd States avia
tor who left here this morning on an
attempted flight t0 Washington, 1
turned ut five o'clock this afternoon
after being nearly eleven hours in the
air. He .encountered a terrific blind
; ing rainstorm and a very strong w ind
land was unable to get out of the storm
area. In addition his engine began 10
j The two naval seaplanes which left
, this morning bound for Jamaica also
, were forced to return bv the storm.
AUTHOR OF 200 WORKS .
IS CALLED AT MADRID
MADRID. Oct. 7 Miguel de I 'la
do, a widely known author, is dead
here. He was born n Manila CO years
ago and during his career published
more titan 200 works.
Arthur Griffith Uives Associ
ated Press Interview on
Plan to Set Up Republic Must
Be Followed Uut.
DUBLIN. Oct. 6. Reports that the
Sinn leiti organization has become
I divided against itself were vigorously
(denied here today by Arthur Griffith,
leader of the organization, during a
loiiR Interview with The Ascoeiated
He reiterated charges he recently
made that raids of reprisal wefo a
result of "a calculated policy of Kii
ish government officials," and chal
lenged Sir Bfitmar Greenwood, chief
I secertary for Ireland, w ho recently fle-
I nled these charges, to submit them
I to an Investigation by an impartial
tribunal to be appointed by the British
! government or tho United States su-
I prenio coin ?.
1 NLY ONE SETTU MIAT.
' There will be no settlement except
upon the basis of Irish independence,'
Mr Griffith said. The British gov -
, eminent authorities are making a
I special effort to terrorize the Irish
people and force them to abandon
their claim for independence before
j ihe Uritish parliament re-assembles
and the- American presidential election
1 Is held today."
Asked If the Sinn Fein would ent.-i
: into negotiations with the British gov
ernment, he replied:
I "The government has made us no
proposal and Is trying to ignore our
existence We have a mandate from
J our people to set up a republic and
until the mandate is withdrawn, we
I have no authority to accept anything
i. s than complete liuiepemtence
P.l l,T, Lis not BALLOTS.
"Is there a state of war In Ireland?"
the correspondence asked.
"Ireland In I!1S." Mr Griffith re
plied, 'peacefully and Anstltutlonally
I registered Its vote for independence,
! according to the principle of self-determination,
enunciated by America
j and accepted by England in her hour
' of need Since then England has been
I seeking to overcome the ballot by the
bullet She Is waging against Ireland
j an economic war, reinforced by mur
1 der and arson
"England entered Ireland with
, methods of warfare far more brutal
than Germany used In Belgium."
METHOD OF tor n RE.
One of the most sensational chargrs
i Mr. Griffith made was that many un
tried political prisoners had been ' tor
tured in prison with medieval meth
j ods to force them to give false Inform
I ation against Irish leaders." He de
: clared he would later make these
methods public. He described a sys-
tern called "planking" which he al
; leged had been adopted recently in
I night raids
j "The British government." he as
: serted. "is sending on these raids men
disguised as English officers or Dub-
lin policemen. They are called
'plankers.' They carry ammunition
arid forged documents which they
1 place, sa.v. under a bed and then call
! in soldiers to search the house where
I the papers have been deposited "
1 Mi Griffith declared John Lynch, I
1 county councillor of Limerick, who
was shot to lath in a Emblin hotel on
September 22, was on a list marked
I for assassination. He said Lynch knew
' he w as going to be shot, but thought
! it was safe for him to he in Dublin
PLAN OF MODEBA1 I o .
LONDON", Oct. 7. Leaders of the I
Sinn Fein have intimated that, al
though I hey desire complete separa
! Hon Oft Ireland from England, they
would not oppose a broad measure of
I dominion home 1 ule If It can be proved
i majority of the Irish people de
mand It. says the Dally Mall. This
intimation, the newspaper declares, 1
I was given In response to approac hes j
made by the Irish peace council, a
J body of moderates from all parts of
j Ireland which has Just completed al
I plan for dominion home rule in the;
Prior to adjournment of parliament,
I members of this council Interviewed!
i Premier Lloyd George, who told them
(that before Submitting any scheme.
they must bo able to assuro him of
I sufficient support in Ireland. This
1 support the council elalmft to have ob-
talned, and the Mail asfierts the prc
I mler will receive a deputation from the
organization next week to take the
I initial step In the scheme. The first
! thing that will be done, the newspa
I per says, will be the creation of a con
! slituent assembly for Ireland, in which
I Ulster will be given representation.
PO8TM Wi l li MKD
WASHINGTON. Oci. 7. Carlyle
j N'iblev was today appointed postmaster
l at Kosmo, Utah, succeeding B V.
MAN FROM UTAH
ON 84TH DAY OF
j HUNGER STRIKE
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7.
While Benjamin J. Salmon, h
I conscientious objector, contin
ued his hunger strike which be
gan July 15 when he was ad
mitted to St. Elisabeth's mill
J tary hospital here, attorneys for
Salmon today sought to obtain
ins release from the institution
through habeas corpus proceed
ings. The Civil Liberties league
jf New York, is aiding in the
effort to obtain Salmon's re
Immediately upon being
irought to St. Elizabeth's from
Fort Douglas, Utah, Benjamin
Salmon, whose home is in Den
ver, refused to eat and despite
' oartly successful attempts at
forcible feeding, he has main
tained his attitude for 84 days.
i United States
WASHINGTON, Oct. 7
The total population of conti
nental United States is 105,
683,108, an increase of 13,
710,842 or 14.9 per cent.
This figure does not in
clude approximately 12,250,
000 people living in the coun
try's outlying possessions.
The population of Alaska and
the total classed under the
military and naval service
abroad are yet to be announced
Uarrell I racy Seriously Hurt
in Crash With Heavy
His right arm torn and mingled
from-shoulder to wrist, and fractured
just below the elbow, barrel 1 Tracy,
12 -year-old Central Junior High
school student lies al the Dee hospital
in a serious condition following a
collision between a heavy truck and
the buys bicycle.
The boy was ridinj; from school to
ward his home at '2,2 Jackson ave
nue for lunch, when lie iras Struck
by a truck. The driver's name was
l'olowlng the accident he was ruahed
to the hospital where he was treat
ed by Dr. Ezra Rich According
to hospital authorities the flesh of the
hoy's right arm was badly torn, a
gash extending from his shoulder tho
full length of his arm. In addition he
suffered a broken forearm and numer
ous abrasions and c uts
His mother, Mrs. Nellie Phillips,
was Immediately notified and she
hastened to tho hospital.
PORTUGAL IS PARALYZED
BY BIG GENERAL STRIKE
MAimil' uct 7. Reports that a
geneml strike has been called through
out Portugal ere confirmed by travel
lers from that country who have ar
rived at Badajose. Postal, telegraph
and telephone workers, naval reserv
ists, bakers and dock laborers have
all ceased work and the majority of
the railway men have walked out, al
though in a few localities trains aro
There peems to be an agreement in
tepbrtl that the Portuguese govern
ment IB convim ed tho strike is purely
revolutionary' I nofficial add indirect
reports to the Portuguese legation here
tend to confirm advices received in
WIN 2 TO 1 VICTORY
FOR DODGER OUTFIT
j KB BETS FIELD, BK'H'KJAX. V
V.. ict. 7. Sherry Smith's southpaw
.slants were poison to the Cleveland lu
fdians today and the Brooklyn Dodgt ps
'made off with ihe third same of tl"
third game of the world -, series by
'score of 2 to i The attached Offl
oial bo score tells in figures how
Smltb scalped the Indians.
I Cleveland Evans dp. Strike Crti
Smith broke a wide curve' over the
plate for the first strike. Stri!;- twto.
Ball tne. Olson threw out Evans at
first. W'a iiihsganvs up. Strike one.
j Ball one. Ball two Stii.:e two Foul.
I Ball three. Wambsganss walked,
'speaker up. Smith tried to pick
j Wambsganns off first base. B:,'.i one.
: Ball two Johnston threw out Speak
jer al first, Yambsgars going to sec
'ond. it was ;i hit and riiti play Burn .
j up Strike one. Strike two. Ball
one. Ball two. Foul. Ball three.
QlBOn threw out Burns at fll'Jt. No
I runs, no hits, 1:0 errors.
I Brooklyn tjon up Ball one. Sail
tWO. Ball three-. Strike one. Foil!,
strike two. Olson walked Culd well s
I curves breaking wide of the plate,
Johnston up. Foul, strike un". Ball
j one. Caldwell worked very slow and
, deliberately. Johnston sacrificed,
' Si ill to Burns. cJriffitn up. Strikd
I one, Ball one Ball two Foul, strike
lone Ball three. Sov ell ftimbifctf
j Griffith's grounder and rh; b itter
i was safe at fir.s', I ilsi oii-, to Lhlrd.
Wheat up Strike one boul, strike
two, Bali one. Olson scored on
j beat's single to left, Griffith going
to second. -Meyers up. cJrimiii
I scored on Meyers' sing!? Into right
; field. Wteat goim; to second. Sp . k
: er came into thu diamon : ohd .-ent
(Caldwell from the box. Malls .n
j Into the box for Cleveland. I'onetchy
up. FCbnetchy filed to VVam began .
! Kllduff tip. -itrike one. Foul, Strike
I two. Foul, Ball one. Foul, Kllduff
filed to Wood. Two runs, two hits, one
SECOND IN I .
Cleveland' Gardner up Ball one
Strike one, Foul, strike two. Ball two.
Foul. Foul, tiardiier sent high fly to
Griffith, then sat down Wood up Bull
oni strike one. Strike two Griffith
robbed Wood of a long hit by a tint
running catch.' Sewell up Srlke one.
B til one FouT. stiiUo two, Foul, Ball
two Sewell went Out Konetchy to
smith. No runs, no hit.-, no errors.
I Brooklyn: The fails stood and ap-
iplauded Griffith as he came off the
i field Miller up Ball one. Call two
Strike one. Ball three '-Urik. two.
Miller claimed the iaii ".a.s high and
Vide Miller walked. Smith up. Smith
hit into a double play, Mails took his
pop fl) and then tossed to Burns
doubling .Mllle: at first. Olson up Ol
son singled into center. Johnston
up. Olson but, O'Neill to WambgafiBS.
I No runs, no hits, no errors.
Cleveland: O'Neill up. Strike one.
Stiikc two. Ball one. O'Neill out at
first on a peculiar play. iCohetohy io
I Kllduff. to Smith. O'Neill's gro lev
bounced' off Conetchys glove toward
Kllduff, who made a quick recovery.
-Mails tip. .Mails flic- ' out to .leis
alter two balls called on him. Evans
up. Sink.- one Kihlun loSSed out
j Evans al first. Managei Robinson pat
ted Kllduff on the back for his fiuo
I lay No runs, no hits, no errors.
Brooklyn. Johnston up, Ball one.
Strike one. Strike two. Ball (wo.
'Johnston went out Wambsganss to
iiJums. Neis bulled in place of Grif
fith. Neis up. Strike one. Ball one.
Sewell threw out Neis al tirsti I he ball
'just beating the runner to lie bag
Wheat up. Ball one. Strike one. W heal
got a Texas leaguer over Sewell's head,
his second hit of the game Myers
up. Strike one. Ball one. Ball two.
FOUl, strike two Myers filed out to
Sewell- No runs, one hit, no errors.
I Ol R III MM.
Cleveland: Neis went into right
field lor Brooklyn. WambSgansa up
Ball one Si i ike one Olson took
I Wambsganss' grounder back on the
IgrasS, made a quick recovery and
(threw hlni out at rirsi Speaker up.
I Ball one. Speaker shot a long lift
j which went through Wheat's legs and
Speaker scored It was a two-bass lilt
jfor Speaker and an error for Wheat.
Burns up. Foul. strik ont Strike
two. Ball One. Burnti out at first,
Johnston to Konetchy. Gardner up,
I Ball one. Johnston also threw out
i Gardner at first. Oho nm, one hit,
I Brooklyn The borne folks gave
Wln-at a cheer as he " ants to lie- bench
as a note of encouragement. Konetchy
'up. l oul stilkn on' Bali one Ball
.two. Foul, strike two. Ball three.
Konetchy strolled to first. Kllduff up
Kilduff sacrificed. .Muils lo Burns .Mil
ler up. Ball one. Miller filed to EV
ians and Konetchy was Hourly doubled
,at second. Smith up. Sink ie.
Strike two. Foul. Ball one, Foul.
Smith grounded out to Burns unassist
ed No runs np bhs. no errors.
I '11 'I H I NNING.
Cleveland Wood up Strike one.
'Ball one. Ball two. Ball three. Strike
j two. Wood struck but, falling a vlCr
tim to Smiths wid" curves Sewell
ujjj Ball one Ball two. Ball three.
Sewell walked on four wide ones.
O'Neill up- Foul, .strike one, '.eill
I singled over Second, SewelMiolding the
middle bug. Mails up. Ball one.
I Strike one. Strike two. .Mails hp ptQ
la double play, i lson to Kilduff to
Konetchy. No runs one hit. no errors.
Brooklyn Olson up. Ball one. Ball
two. Strike one. ( d.on filed to S). il -er.
Johnston up. Ball one. Strike
one. Strike two. Johnston struck
out. Neis up. Ball one rik-- one.
Mails curves hod a wicked break to
it. and kept O'Neill Jumping to and
fro. Neis popped to Burns. No run-,
not hits, no errors.
MM II INNING
Cleveland: Evans up, Foul, strike
one- Ball one. Evans filed to Wheat
Wambsganss up. Smith tossed out
Wambsganss si first, speaker up.
Ball one. Strike one. Speaker fouled
to Konetchy .No runs, no hit a no er
rors. Brooklyn: Wheat up. Ball one.
Official Box Score
VB It. EI. Po. . t;
Johnston, 3b 3 D n 0 I 0
Griffith, o i i ii - 0 n
Neis, rf n n H
ir o H
o o H
Konetchy. lb . S 0 n i; j 0
Ml. lull Mi 1 U " - 5 0
Miller. I 0 U 0 ' 0
S. Smith, p a ii (i ' u n i
T l a K 2 Ii -7 20 1
CL1 EL Nl 1
P.. FL PO, I
IVambsguiihs, a 0
..ii tin i . sb .3 0 0 0 n
ll O 0 H
Si-uell, SS H
O'Neill . 3 ,0
JanilespU) .0 0 0 o 0 Q
( Nluwell, p .0 u ii 0 0 o j
p it H
N iinainakcr . . . i o u u n n j
I p o
rotals 28 I 324 11 1 !
Han d t"i Mails in eighth
w Ban lot O'Neill in eighth. j
Scoj c b Inniiif a i '
loveland ..-..000 no 000 t il
Brooklyn . . ... iin 00 00 w
Summary: Fwo-base bit speaker. 1
Sacrlflct ,t joiiiision Kilclurr. Mil-
ler. Double pl;c- Mails to Burn-; !
oBon io Klldurf to Konetchy; Wnntbs- I
gahSH to Sewell io Burns; John ton lo I
Kllduff o Konetchy. Left on bast
Cleveland 3; Brooklyn 7. Bases on
built Off nldwell L; off Mails t; off
smith 2- Hits on t nltlwcl 2 hi I I
lulling; Ofl Mails o 111 0 Inning ; j
Off I hlc 1 III I. Struck OUt Bj MAUS
- bj simtii 2 Losing pin her Culd- S
AVClL lime of -iuiic 117. I inpires
i O'Uay (National lengdc) behhsil the I
,plntc; Dlucen t Vmerican league) ut
iu-t; Klein (Naii inal league) al bi - i
ond oae; ouuuli) tpcricaii league)
at thud base H
strike strike two.
Ball two. Foul. Wheal louled lo
Burns who ran Over info a spectator
box lo catch the ball with one Hand.
Myers up Ball on 3trlk fcl I
I two. Strike t-vo. Myeis singled into
lofl field Konetchy up. Ball one.
Konetch) hit into double play,
I Wambsganss to Sewell to Burns- No
hit no errors.
Cleveland. Burns up. Strike one.
'Foul, strike two. Bm ns wnifted and
b.uk lo tie bench. Gardner
went OUt Kllduff to Konetchy. Wood
iup. Ball one Kilduff also threw out
' ood at first. The ClCvelanders were
j Complete!) nonplussed by Smiths
I w icked curves. No runs, no hits, no
Brooklyn: Kllduff up. Ball one.
Ball two. Strike Ball three. K.l-
duff got a base on bulla Miller up.
I Miller sacrificed, .Mails to Burns.
'Smith bit a lopg foul over the right
I field w all which was foul by onlv a
(few feet. Smith whiffed, taking a vlg
lorous swing at the third strike, Olapn
!up. Ball on. Ball two. Ball three.
Olson got a basi on balls. Johnston
up Hall one Uail two Strike two,
jBull line.-. Sewell threw out Johnatoa,
at Irst. No runfl no hits, no errors.
i. loll I II I I i I
Cleveland Sewell up. strike one
i Bail one Sewell grounded out to Ko
I, . 'Neil! op I - t: il jfl
two. Sink ie. SlVlke two. O'Neill 'M
Nunamaker batted rot' Mails, and J.t.
mieSon ran for O'Neill. NunamaKer
oi'. Striki one. Nunamaker hit into
doll Id' ') . ' , n - I . ii In ClldUff tO H
I Konetchy. No runs, one hit, no er- 4H
Brooklyn: Uhlc pitching for Oleve- 'M
.land. Nunamaker look O'NelU's jlacc
; behind b it Nols up. Strike one. H
'Ball one. Strike two. .Wis sent a H
long fly to Evans Wheat up Foul,
Strike one. Ball one. Foul strike kH
two Ball two. Foul. Wheat's
grounder bounced up into Sewell's face
and it went for a hit Myers up. Fouh
.strike one. Blue tossed out Myers -(first,
Wheat skipping to second Ko-
netchy up Strike one. Konetchy
filed to Speak-r. .No runs, one hit, no
NIN III INNINt.
Cleveland: Evans up. Ball one
Strike Ball two. Smith threw
lout Eans at first. Wambsganss up
Ball one. Strike one. Ball two. Olson H
tossed "tit Wambsganss at first, max-
,111k a pretty play. Speaker up. Strike
Foul, strike two. Bull one. Ol
son threw out Speaker ut i'lrst. No
runs, no bus. no errors- iCH
DOUBLE CAVE-IN HOLDS
FIVE MM DESERT MINE
SAN BERNARDINO, Calif., Oct. 7. fH
; Five miners were caught In a douolo
I cave-In Wednesday at the Hans. n
mine near fanfalr, 330 (filles east ..t H
j hero on the desert, according to ad
received here last n'ght One of
i t ho five is known to have been killed,
I iwo others were alive and able to slg
i nal to the outside, while two other
have not et been a counted for
JOHNSON GOING EAST TO
CAMPAIGN FOR HARDING
N'EW STORK, Oct. 7 Senator HI- H
ram Johnson, of California will lea 1
San Francisco next Saturday morning
i,. iii gili lbs eastern campaign in the tl
inter sis of Senator Flarding and Gov- fl
exnbr Coolldge h was annbunced her lH
,, Republican national headquarter El