I 1 M V i J r
VOL. I NO. 12
rniLADBLPniA, Saturday, September 20, ltui.
I'RIOE ONE CENT
, fr f
BRILLIANT PLAY WHICH. THRILLED GREAT CROWD AT PENN-GETTYS13URG GAME
1WWW ' W $"
MMMWMmMW f it ,,,. ami , jjHPlk I
BASEBALL RESULTS AT A GLAJNCE
Cincinnati 2 1 1 3 0 2 0 0 0-
Phillies 2 0200002 4-
Batteries Tlncup and Burns; Ames and Gonzales.
I umpires is.iem and limsne.
Cincinnati 0 0000004 0-
Phillies 0 0 0 3 3 0 0 1 x-
Batteries Alexander and Killefer; Lear and Gonzales.
Umpires Klem and Ensley.
Bight Halfback Hughes, of the University of Pennsylvania, is here pictured carrying the pigskin for the first touchdown of the game, in the first half of the contest held on Franklin Field this
, . Q . Q
ALLIES' WHOLE LINE
BY MEUSE ADVANCE
Entire System of Defense May Collapse if
Invaders Hammer Way Through Ver-dun-Toul
Forts at St Quentin, When
They Have Gained Foothold.
Great Britain's Official Press Bureau Says
Counter Assaults on Kaiser's Right
Wing Have Been Repulsed With Severe
Losses Fierce Fight Near St. Quentin.
1 PARIS, Sept. 26. Q
That the desperate attack of the
Germans on the line of French fortifi
cations between Verdun and Toul on
the River Jleuse Is bearing fruit la In
dicated by ojTJelal admission that the
Germans succeeded In crossing the
Though the official statement says
that tho greater part of the attacking
forces were driven buck across the
river, It does not account for.those re
maining on tho west band. If a strong
force remains there, it may prove
highly dangerous to the Allies.
Great Britain's ofllclal press bureau
broke Its long silence by announcing
repulses of heavy German counter at
tacks on the Allies' left.
Tho fortress of Verdun Is the key
stone of the French defense. If tho
Germans succeed In capturing It they
Will bo able to-, align their armies on
almost a straight front from the Oise
to Mctz. This would give security to
their lines of communication through
Luxemburg and Metz and permit them
to regain the ground lost when the
Crown Trinco's army was forced to re
treat from Ste. Jlenehould to Mont
faucon. The capture of Verdun and the re
duction of the forts about Toul would
put tho Allies In the position into
Milch they have been trying to force
J According to tho ofllclal announce
ment heavy lighting continues on tho
ntire left wing of the Allies, both
long the Olse and the Alsne.
Tho official btatement follows:
On our left wing tho battle con
tinues with great violence between
tho Soinniu and the Olse. Between
tho Olso and Solssons (on the
Alsne) our troops have made slight
progress. The enemy has not at-
tempted any attack. Between Sols
ons and Rholms there is no impor
At the centre, from Rlieims to
Verdun, the situation is unchanged.
In the "Woevro region the enemy
succeeded in crossing the Meuse In
'he vicinity of St. Millie), but the
offensive taken by our troops has
already thrown back tho greater
Part acrobs tho river.
At tho south of the Woevre our
attacks havo not ceased to progress.
The Fourteenth German Corps has
"sen thrown back after suffering
On our right wing (Lorraine and
the Vosges), tho German effectives
seem to have been reduced. Some
detachments which had attacked
our advance posts at certain point
havo been repulsed by the entry
Into action of our reserves.
Dispatches from the front today de-
Hare one of the most violent engage
ments of the great battle of the Alsne
Is Jn progress near St. Quentin. on the
General von Kluk. heavily rein-
forced, compelled the Allies to retire
yesterday and additional forces for the
trench and British arrived Just In
time to prevent a severe reverse.
bt. Quentin, a place of much stra-
The War Today
German forces today crossed tVio Mouse
Rlvor at St.Mlhlel. on the fortified
lino between Verdun and Toul.
French ofllclal statement says most
of the foe's lines were forced to re
treat across tho river. On the Allies'
left a violent struggle is In progress
around St. Quontln. The French
claim somo advantages In lower
Aviators report tho Germans are con
structing Hues of entrenchment In
southern Belgium near tho plains of
"Waterloo. This is Interpreted as a
plan to provide a haven, in case of
necessity, for the right wing, which
has beon badly damaged by the Al
lies in tho battle along th& Alsne.
Belgian authorities expect an attack
on Antwerp, as German troops are
moving In that direction. Firing
heard a few miles from Ghent Indi
cates the presence of nearby force
and the Inhabitants are fleeing from
the city, which was believed safe a
day or so ago, when several train
loads of wounded were carried there
Russians have occupied Chyrow and
Dynow, Important railway centres
near Przemysl. The bombardment
of Przemysl continues and two outer
forts have been taken. Its fall is
declared Imminent. Near Dynow tho
Russian advance guard was repulsed
by a superior force of Austrlans. The
Austrian army Is concentrated on
the River Wlsloka, west of the San.
where they will oppose tho Russians
before falling back on Cracow.
Petrograd War Office reports capture
of small towns, giving control of en
tire railroad system In Kast Gallcla
and opening way for westward prog
ress to Cracow. It Is said German
officers have taken command of the
defenseof that city.
In East Prussia the Russians have as
sumed the offensive after Rennen
Uampf's strategic retirement south.
PENN IS VICTOR
IN ITS INITIAL
GAME OF SEASON
Local Eleven Defeats Get
tysburg Representatives in
Speedy Contest at Frank
ri!NN WINS 14 TO 0
By EDWARD R. BUSHNELL
FRANKLIN, FIULD, PHILADEL
PHIA, S"pt. a;. Deforc a crowd of
approxlmntey S000 grldhon enthusiasts the
t'nlvcrslty of Pennsylvania eleven opened
the football season here by scoring a 11
to 0 victory over Gettysburg. The vlslt
orj -were not disgraced by any means, for
they made the Quakers fight desperately
for every point they scored.
Tho Quakers made their first touch
down in tho first period. Although al
ways dangerous, they were held score
less In tho second and third periods, but
managed to tally a second touchdown a
few minutes before tho close of the fourth
The first touchdown was made Just be
fore the Initial period ended. The Quak
ers fairly earned their first touchdown,
although theie was enough fumbling to
make tho coaches' hair turn Kray. After
Kottlng tho ball on tholr,nwJn, 35-yard line,
the Quakers In splt6of"fumbles, which
they iccovercd, hustled tho ball down to
Gettysburg's 20-yard line. Here both
sides fumbled twice, but the Quakers
finally came into possession of 'tho bull
again on Gettysburg's 20-yard line, from
which point three plays, the first two by
JIofTitt and the Inst by Hughes on tho
double pjs3, scored a touchdown.
During the second and three periods
Pennsylvania continued to outplay their
lighter opponents, but fumbles prevented
them from scoring. Once they had to
try for a goal from field to prevent
losing tho ball on downs and on other
occasions they lost on downs Inside Get
tysburg's 15-yard lino. But while Penn
sylvania fumbled away opportunities to
score tho Gettysburg offenso wan not
strong enough to get even a first down.
At no tlmo wore they dangerous.
Moffett and Merrill were principally re
sponsible for Penn's second touchdown,
which camo less than D minutes before
tho end of tho gnme. The Quakers'
march for the final touchdown was over
05 yards of turf In sixteen plays. This
march was featured by two scnnatlonnl
rutiB by Men ill of 23 yards and U yards,
It was Merrill who eventually made the
Penn's uttack wns spasmodic. Moffett,
while tho best ground-gainer, was like
wise the worst tumbler. Gettysburg
played a particularly strong defensive
. left "nJ , McKco
, litt tiu'kle b'ctiuerrcr
left KUiinl Wrbncr
.. centre Tltel!
rlKht simrJ Mercer
. . Turnliull
. ... Swnpa
. . . Welmer
FINAL GAME OF A
DOUBLE BILL WON
BY DOOIN'S PETS
Phillies Made Clean Sweep
Today, as First Result
Was 10-9 Second Game
PHILLIES. AB. R. H.
B. Kllllfcr, c...
12 27 13
Nlehoff, 3b 3
Fittery, cf 0
.Miller, rf 4
Gonzales, c 2
Clockson, c 1
Kcllog, 2b 3
Berghammer, 2b 1
Graham, lb t
Lear, p t
O. A. E.
Harris rlslit tiuklo
M unlock rlcht curt .
Irwin quarterback ,
Jons left lialflmrk
llu.'li;s right lulfluuk
Kcrtree w H. Umcfonl, Trinity. I.lncs
man Mr. Tnsunrt, ItiuheMcr.
Time of lerloiU !i inluute each
Ca&cludcd on Fmi
Germans who attempted an invasion
of Poland near Suwalkl were re
pulsed, according to Petrograd, and
forced back to Gumblnnen. Se
vere losses on the German side, both
of men and guns, are reported.
Berlin official statement says tho Al
lies have fallen back 12 miles ulong
the Olse, although the enemies' lines
had been reinforced. Further ad
vances along the Meuse are reported,
while the German artillery continues
to bombard the French forts.
Chinese Foreign Office haa formally
protested to the Japanese Legation
at Pekln against the occupation of
Wel-Hslen In Shan Tung province.
The town, which was seized with
out resistance, is 80 miles from
Tslng-Tao, In the German leasehold
of Klao-Chau, where the Japanese
are operating, and Its occupation Is
regarded as an Infringement of
Caiter kicked off for
the ball went out of bounds on Oettys
uurgs L-u-yaru line, nn the very first
llue-up McKeo fumbled, but his team
mate. Swopo, recovetcd the bull for a loss
of two ards. On the neM play Swope
foiiKht Ills way off tho Quakers' left
tackle for four yards Then Swopo punted
to iSrvrln on Pennsylvania's 35-yard lino.
On the first Une-up Moltltt stumbled, but
recovered without losing any dlstaneo
On the next play he plunged ahead for
2 jards and the Quakers received
S yards for an offsldo penalty. On a
beautiful double pas Hughes sprinted
around left end for 13 yards. Moffltt
mude 7 yards In two successive rushes
and on tho third trial went ahead for 5
yaid advance. Moffett couldn't gain on
the next play, but Jones advanced 5
On Gettysburg's 20-yard line Moffltt
fumbled and Titsell tecovered It fnr
Gettysburg. Gettysburg tried twice to
gain gtound, but failed, but on the third
play Welmcr fumbled and Seelbach re
covered It on Gettysburg's 20-yard line.
In two plays Moffltt plunged ahead for
On tho next play Hughes and Erwln
worked the double pass cleverly and the
speedy Quaker halfbuck sprinted around
for Penn's first 1014 touchdown. Erwin
kicked out to Hughes and Seelbach
kicked the goul which made the score
Pennsylvania, 7; Gettysburg, 0.
Carter put so much strength Into his
next kick-off that the ball went over
Gettysburg's goal line, and the visitors
had to put the ball In play from scrim
mage on the 20-yaid line. Swope failed
to gain on the first play and kicked on
the next down to Erln. who fumbled
and was downed by Hoar on the
Quakors' 33-nnl line. There had been
unnecessary piling up on Urwln and
Referee Laugford gave Pcnn 15 yards for
tho offense. Jones sprinted ahead for 12
ards. Moffltt made 3 yards In two plays
went ahead for 5 ) arils. Jones took the
ball on the next play for a six-yard
A fumble by Hughes, which he recov
ered, lost the Qualcei 1 yaids. Moftltt
lost 3 jaids on the next play. A forward
Totals 33 4 S 21 10 2
Hun for NleholT In tlfth Inning.
Phillies o 0 n a :t II ii I r 7
Cincinnati .... II II 0 II O II II I u I
Stolen base llryne, Iteeil. Magcc. Tnn
liaso hit W. Lear. Threc-linne bit H. Kllll
fer. Home runs Cravnth. Masee. Left on
liaues Phillies, 4; Cincinnati, 7. Struck out
fiy Alexander. 7: I.ear, 2. Double .plaa
Nlehoff, unaPKlste'l ; Groh ami Graham. Sacri
fice hit Reeil. Dnses on balls Off Alexander.
1'; Lear. 2. Passed ball (Jlockson. Time
1 .3.",. Umpires Klem and Umlcy.
PHILADELPHIA BALL PARK, Sept.
26. The Phillies won both ends of to
day's doublo header from Cincinnati by
the scores of 10 to 9 and 7 to I. The
first game was won by tho locals by a
four-run ninth Inning rally. Manager
Dooln sent In the winning run with u sin
gle to left.
In the second game tho Phillies made
three runs both In fouith and fifth In
nings on home run diives by Cravath and
Mugee, two men being on the bases on
each occasion. Tho Phillies added another
In the eighth. Alexander was Invincible
until the eighth, when four successive
hits, an error and an Infield out gave
the visitors four runs. Young Lear did
not show up to particular good advan
tage in the hot for tho Iteds. Tho field
ing In both games wns ragged.
Just before the game Pitcher Jacobs, of
the Phillies, was hit on tho arm by a
batted ball from Sherwood Mugco's stick
and it is feared his arm is broken. X-ray
will be put on It tonight.
Reed threw out Daniels. Byrne tossed
W. Killefer out. Groh walked, but was
caught napping, Alexander to Luderus to
Reed to Alexander. No runs, no hits, no
Reed rolled out to Graham. Byrne
singled to right and stole second. Mag.o
WHITE SOX FORCED
ONCE MORE TO BOW
TO ATHLETIC PACE
Connie Mack's Band of
Champion Ball Players
Again Drag the Chicago
Hopes to Earth.
Pittsburgh 0 2 0 0 0 0 0
New York 1 0 0 0 0 1 0
R. H. E.
9 15 5
-10 14 4
4 8 2
7 10 3
2 7 0
4 9 3
Pittsburgh 0 0 0 2 0 0 1
New York 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
Batteries Harmon and Coleman; Tesreau and Meyers.
Umpires Hart and Riglcr.
Chicago 0 0
Boston 0 0
0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 6 4
0 4 0 0 0 2 x 6 9 0
0 0 0 0
4 0 2 0
CHICAGO. III.. Sept. 2 Connlo Mack
sent his woild'fi champions Into the final
battle of the season with the White Sox
today feeling very happy over their suc
cess here. The two victories oer the
Sox this week haw about cinched the
pennant. Hressler faced the locals In the
flnnl contest and Scott tried his hand for
the second time in this series. The
weather was warmer and a crowd of
10,000 came out.
Murphy singled to centie. Walsh sac
rificed, Kuhn to Fournler. Collins beat
out a mean bounder to Blnckbutn, Mur
phy going to third. Strunk filed .to Col
lins iind-'Murphy scoied after the catch.
.iicinuis singled to centie, Collins went
ull tho way to third on the hit. and scored
when Breton fumbled tho ball, Mclnn'ls
going to second. Baker tripled over
Roth's head, Mclnnls scoring. Barry
fouled to Kuhn. Thrco runs, four lilts,
Bossier threw out Bodle. Blackburn
singled to light. Collins tripled to right,
scoting Blackburn. Fournler filed to Mur
phy and Collins scored after tho catch.
Both fanned. Two runs, two hits, no
Schang singled to left and was out try
ing to stietch it Into a double, Bodle to
Weaver. Bressler out, Scott to Fournler.
Murphy went out the tame way. No
luns, ono hit, no error.
Weaver slnglul thiough Baker. Kuhn
foiced Weaver, Biesslcr to Harry. Biet-
saciltioeil, Hakcr to Mclnnls. Scott
Walsh. No runs, one hit. no
Batteries Vaughn and Bresnahan; Tyler and Whaling.
Umpires Byron and O'Connor.
St. Louis 2 10 0 0000
Brooklyn 1 0 0 0 5 0 0 0
Batteries Doak and Wingo; Pfeffer and McCarty.
Umpires Quigley and Eason.
St. Louis 0
0 0 0 0 0 3 0
0 0 2
Batteries Bressler and Schang; Scott and Kuhn.
Athletics 3 0 2 1
Chicago 2 0 0 0
Concluded on Pace II
Gancludtd on I'aco 11
R0ESCH PACKING HOUSE
SWEPT BY FLAMES
Fire Marked by Thrilling Rescues
Threatens Old Second St. Market.
Fire, marked by thrilling rescues, which
started In the Roesch Packing Company,
at S3. S35 and 838 North Srcund street,
late this afternoon swept through tho
three floors of the building and is threat
enlng the old Second street market be
tween Poplar and Brown streets.
Tho Roesch building is of frame con
struction, two floors high on Second
street and three floors In tho rear.
A 13 mouths' old baby .on the second
floor of 632 North Second street, wits res.
cued by Harry Friedman, of 220 I'oplur
street, when the child's father was part
ly overcome by smoke. Tho father Is
Benjamin Swartz. Ho was asleep In the
second floor front room when he wns
aroused by tho shouts of pedestrians.
Staggering to tho window, Swartz man
aged tu reach the coping with his buby
daughter, Sarah, In his arms. He was
half blinded bj the smoke and flame that
circled out of tho burning packing plant
Friedman climbed an awning pole, crrpt
up to tho coping and lifted the child to
tho sidewalk. Swartz was ablo to reach
tho ground himself.
Thirty Boy Scouts returning from the
Safety First l'arnial reached the sceuo
a, few moments after the blaze st.irtvl
They risked their lives by running into
the building to see what might be saved
Tho girl cashier In the packing plant had
taken out a laige amount of money, the
day's receipts, but the scouts were able
to pass out some of the company's books
The house at 832 U occupied by S Levy
a clothing dealer. His store was dam
aged to the extent of about $300, Tho
packing plant suffered about J10.W d im
age. It Is belleyed the fir started in
the .slaughter house,
Walsh filed to Blackburne. Kddle Col
lins singled to loft. Strunk giounded to
Htetou, who tluew too late to forc Col
lins. .Mclnnls doubli-d to loft, scoting
Collins, strunk stopping at third. That
was all for Scott. ICd Walsh took his
place. Walsh was greeted with applauo
as he stepped to the slah. Baker elnled
to left, storing Stiunk. Mclnnls atonnlnt.-
nt thltd. Barry furred Bukcr and was
doubled at Hist. Weaver to Blackburne
to Fournler. Two luus, three hits, no
Hodie fouled to Schang Blackburne
walked. Collins foukd to Schang. Four
nler singled past stcond. sending Black
burno to thltd. Both forced Fournler,
Harry to U. Collins. No tuns, one hit.
Sohang tripled to left. Biessler singled
to left, scoring Selmng. Mutphy singled
to luft, Bressler going to second. J.
Wnlsh popped to U. Walsh trying to sac-
iiuce, ami uressler was doubled off sec
ond. H. Wolsh to Wra vut. Mutphy stole
second. L'ddie Collins ualkcd. Walsh
threw out Stiunk. One tun. Three lilts.
WeiiMir lined to Walsh. Kuhn was
called out on strikes. Breton walked.
Wnlsh fouled to Schang. No runs. No
hits. No etrors.
Russell now pitching for Chicago.
McJnnls out, Htetou to Fournler. Baker
flied to Roth. Wcaer throw Barry out.
No runs, no lilts, no etrors.
Bnrrj and Mclnnls tetited Hodle. Black
burno beat out a bunt. J. Collins tiled
tu Murphy. Founder fouled to Schang
Nu runs, one lilt, no errors.
Schang out. Bretton to Fournier. Bres.
sler fanned. Mutphy out. Russell to
Founder. No runs. No hits. No errors
Bressler throw out Both. Weavet
doubled to left centie, Kuhn called out
on strikes. Bretton singled to left scor-
Boston 0 0
St. Louis 0 0
Washington 0 0
Cleveland 0 0
0 10 0
0 2 0 2
0 10 0
4 0 0 0
Batteries Engle and Henry; Hagerman and Egan.
Umpires Dineen and Egan.
New York 1
0 0 0
0 0 0
2 0 0 0
10 0 4
Batteries Keating and Sweeney; Dauss and Stanage.
Umpires Hildebrand and Connolly.
Cunrliiilnl on I'asa II
sj n 9 ' a1 r
Pennsylvania . . .
West Md. College
F. and M
Westminster . . .
W. and J
Mass. Aggies, , , .
Hobart . .
f t t
i t t t
t t t t
ZEPPELINS SCOUR SEAS
FOR HOSTILE WARSHIPS
WEATHER FORECAST German Alrshlns Jt.nort.rf .-.-
For Philadehihia and vicinituFair Over the Kattetr-t
ami continued cool tonight and Sun- LONDON. Sept w.
day, with possibly frost on lowlands twa agency advices from Copenhagen
toniyht; moderate northwest winds. "mS0 v,noua. fl'.g.hV ?J zeppc
i,,i,. , . . 'over the Kattegat. It Is believed they
tf or detail, sea. last p.aaJ, are eturchlns f0r hostile shipa.
HIT BY FALLING POLE
Workman at Wldener Building Suf
fers Fractured Skull,
luige pole on whU-h Christian Soxensid
was working at the operation for the
Wldener building, at Juniper and t'hct
nut streets, was thrown down this after
noon when an embankment caved in
SorenMs fell under the pole Ills skull
was fractured Me was takeu to the
I L.l'f I
xml | txt