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t? y 'r-VTA t . '', &&, f PlCTGtMi SECTION OWES 16,17,18 rvf . JVir ...; iUE'1" JSlW'l iLfUL-NO. 274 i,,?. - CT'-WJ" W7 v-i ? ttEtt' Tfgwn ',; T? W 'fti- 4. ,j.v V-s f .;- it c IEOHIBITION PHILADELPHIA; WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 1, 19i7 COMIIOHT, 191T, SI TIIK Fcslic Lrlxm CotirjNT PRICE rwo AMENDMENT ADOPTED BY THE SENATE m SMASH IFS DRIVE TO 56AIN GROUND rib-French Hold Firm in ryjjown of Rain feeavy Downpour V -M y a TjT ' ICE' GUN DUEL RAGING t iKrnrvNT Aiicr. 1. 3v ;. -r ...." . ixiris forward in a driving nun- 'r V .... r, mtiAn furious efforts ravine ui "" . v i .. i.. tn racanture some ihf around lost to the Anglo-French Vj.-',.;tha Mantle battle which ae- ; "" -" I'ln Belgium yesteraay. ate efforts wero' maae Dy " , toiin the village of La ii'Vllle. on the Franco-Belgian bor- E&C alt failed. ..,.;,, r ,. -inn. In 4Ua VinnAn of lTr-Cii.k h atrnnir Herman position Kfirneton Is seriously menaced.. - (iKh'of the ypres-ominca v-m. h dressed forward externum, rink their new lines. of the canal the Germans inea t from the British some of the Iwon in the sectors of Hooge and f '. m 1 . At.. .tot - wooa. in spue ui. "" s' i uttnrks were made the Ger- Va l. J.... t..nA tlin Tlrtt. les, the Teutons suffering severe If Marshal Halg this afterrioon re lets .follows: tile counter-attacKs yesteraay aner ' thd evening on our new positions , La passe VlHe ana norm 10 me Homines Canal were repulsed. In k?aljhborhood of the Ypres-Roulers y our artillery crusnea a ucrmuii er-ttaclc at night. A heavy rain en falling since eariy yesieraay eon. )&ftttih were handicapped In the con- iVot their new irencnes oy mo which has continued since yes- r"mornIng. In, spite of tne unsaiis- fJ'iit., .AtiJIMnm tinWVl-- thft j T.-vrmttlivr vvnwinw.-, -i" -'": ' - l.ltrenches were paicnea up una ilKfl.DeXOre WIO UWII1I wui we- T. Vnlmter-atta.cks. S'ad weather has Interfered with the in work. i but the big guns continue t.thkt. In lOUe of the .lack of observation. fifliif Tpres-Comlnes canal flows In a P tratbeaiterly direction from Ypres, pass- Irlnirt'easucircasthoek, Hollebeke, Houthem Rfnd 'Warneton. ' . PABIS, Aug. 1. m, In, a 'torrential rain" the French, forces, tlsung'ln.tne great drive in ueigium, suc- aed Jn consolidating all the ground they a'yeauruny accormiiB 10 iuuy a nui- lThe ,' statement likewise detailed further Kamnces by General Fetaln's troops on Etavtf ihm BtatAiviAnt fnlMwu it,'A'btt',the'A'Une throughout the front ar- fcailllery.nTtj was continued. East of Cerny f- fs' rencn -counier-anacKea vigorously ll'j progressed. :..' .un.ioo jerc oanic 0: tne Meuse, uetween Avjeourt and Hill 304, the Germans at- ttiww posiuons we captured July . 17, f j'tlMlnf theiit waves forward after several ft WW ;aruilery. preparation. They were 5Wi aotew reach some advanced ele- swot ew first line, where the French wimtaed'.Uiera. WES BATTER FOE'S Y1NKBTH tuner BtwmT?r MiBATTLE'-OF GREAT WAR ajf R2 . , ;'. , LONDON, Aug. 1. Sflnle mOft .tlUnlc COncentrstlon r.t mn l?nglnMi .OttdMtrtctIon the world has P XnOWn il jUKffMftnllrtni It kl.. tne arman;imf today in a torrential m u .myaour-nours the war mon-r.IrfpresjntlngEngiand-s and France's feme efforts, has spread over thirty Ti.r.'V,,"1 ot ,n.at 8lI' blackened Z1Z , V . i uBUCn M even the greatest rhl-vi J ' . "erelwre seen and dyed gJP04 of thousands, has so far been OTnd from the Invad.r SfJJi -nt counting the cost today. ffiKW,SS..er hopes. i oiJiJ3Ir .""' may DB B0 aimed w MrictanuVtT;. v .-r..ww I ?san3 Otrnulltary science? " "'" ' irmmMwmrnvm .' .. . w- .at, some ttoin .... .,1.. L?HJPS: !.-" The' counr Tt2trn W""ed, but it Wt.'Md' VSi I.. "eTOan losses Ar"l.n.-Tr8oe?n :Sa7Su y leveUl1, Intu crum'- aS?SSsf,,.i2& --fe. saysSTiff :-J.ftS?5?5.' . tlilil ?"u driving at what Ji teTXJT 9'W most ;;yov. cqiimm oa MTHE! .WMroiai. g4"' T-Parrl,, -T.T7 '"""ft mmn ' . Jt 1 "!& KAISER DISCLAIMS CONQUEST IDEAS; ASSURES PEOPLE WAR IS FOR DEFENSE COPENHAGEN, Aug. 1. tTAISER WILHELM disclaims all ambitious schemes of conquest as aims . ?f. wnr in ,his, t)lird war anniversary proclamation, part of tho text of which was received hero today, "We must continue the fight and continue to furnish arms," he concluded, "but our people may rest assured that German blood and zeal have not been gambled with for the empty shadow of ambition or schemes of conquest and subjugation, but In defense of a strong, free empire in which all our children may live in security. " "The enemy is stretching out his hands to German territory," tho Kaiser continued, "but he will never have it. New nations continue to enter the war against us, but this does not frighten us. We know our strength and are determined' to use it "We stand erect at the year's close, immovable, victorious, intrepid. Hard trials await us, but we shall meet them with grave mien and full faith." RUSSIAN RALLY AT CZERNOWITZ MAY SAVE CITY Germans Admit Fierce Slav Resistance in Battle for Galician Base KERENSKY AT PETROGRAD DRAFT RULING BY PRESIDENT MORE DRASTIC New Regulations Governing Exemption Makes Dodg ing Difficult FIRST "CONSCIENCE" CASE COPENHAGEN, Aug. 1. A dispatch to the Berlin Vosslscho Zettung says the Russian resistance for the defense of Czernowttz is Increasing. Fresh troops are fighting with great energy and without faltering In strenuously opposing the Austro-German advance on Klrllbaba. Fighting is most sanguinary, but the defenders cannot prevent the Austro-Ger-mans occupying positions favorable for fur ther operations, Including Klmpolung. The writer predicts the Russians soon will be forced to abandon Czernowltz. PETROGRAD, Aug. 1. Premier Kerensky has returned from the front. The negotiations to strengthen the Cabinet with Constitutional Democratic Minister are threatening a breakdown, owing to differences with the Socialists as to the 'future role they ,-wlll play In the .Council of 'Workmen's and Soldiers' Depu ties. There also Is a, dispute over the ques tion of 1C Kerensky's program for re forms. A letter addressed to M. Kerensky by three Constitutional Democratic candidates for ministerial posts declares categorically the Cabinet must not be Interfered with by outside organizations. To this the organ of the Council has replied by declaring that M. Kerensky will not consent to any dimi nution In the Importance of the Council. This newspaper says It is Impossible to sacrifice the Socialist Ministers, M.-Tcher-noff and' M. Skobeleff. The Council of Workmen s ana soldiers Deputies and the Council of Peasants' Dep uties have passed a resolution, proposed by M. Tseretelll, Minister of Posts and Tele graphs, that the Government must adhere to Its program of reform. No agreement President Wilson formulated a new set of regulations today making draft exemp tions more tinncuit, wnuo exemption boards In three Philadelphia districts began grind ing out material for the new national army. The new exemption rules will be announced late this nfternoon or tomorrow. They are expected to tighten the Government's grip on all the registered men, but particularly on those who have been getting married In the hope of fabricating exemptions for themselves. The first conscientious objector in Phila delphia turned up today among the ap plicants for exemption before the Sixth District exemption board sitting In tho Twelfth and Pine streets police station. He Is Harold M. Lane, twenty-tour, of 1342 Pine street; and since childhood had been a member of the Society of Friends. He asked to be exempted' on the ground that his conscience was opposed to the idea ot carrying arms. Lane's claim was noted by the board; and he was sent down to the police station basement for physical, ex amination. The first hearings on exemption claims have already developed.'' ttlihrbtrVot shocks for drafted men 'who- have tiofTtept them selves well Informed on the draft ma chinery. ALL MUST BE EXAMINED Apparently few. of the men knew that every one had to go through the physical ex amination. The provost marshal general's office has ruled that every man called, even if he has only one leg and a dozen depen dent children, must be examined by the draft doctors. Those who have been ar dently claiming dependent wives,' children and mothers-in-law as the reason they seek exemption looked stricken when, after giv ing their grounds for the claim, they were SHEPPARD DRY BILL PASSED BY VOTE OF 65-20 Measure Now Up to the House Before It Goes to States HARDING LIMIT PLACED Continued on Taie Four. Colnmn Three I Continued on Tas Thirteen. Column Fouf WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. The Senate today passed the prohibition amendment to tho Constitution by a vote of 65 to 20. The action of the tinner branch Its first vote on such an amendment In its history- came as tho climax of a persistent fight waged in the Senate for years and which has Increased in Intensity throughout the present session. It Is now up to the House to determine whether or not the amendment shall be submitted to the States, three-fourths of which must ratify It before it becomes effective. WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. A "bone dry" amendment offered by Senator Hardwlck, ot Georgia, to tho Sheppard resolution was voted down by the Senate. 62 to 4. Tho amendment would have prohibited the purchnse and use of alcoholic beverages. The Sheppard resolution proposes to pro hibit only the manufacture, sale and trans portation of liquor. Senators Broussard of Louisiana, Hard wick of Georgia, Harding of Ohio and Reed of Missouri, voted for the Hardwlck amendment Tho drys voted solidly ngatnst tho amendment, fearing It would make prohibition so drastic that it would be rejected by tho States. Immediately Senator Harding called up his amendment providing that the" Shep pard resolution shoufd become Inoperative unless ratified by three-fourths of the States before July 1. 1923. The Harding amend ment was adopted by a vote of 56 to 23.. Compensation for owners of property affected by national prohibition was re fused by tho Senate when It rejected, 50 to 31, the Stone amendment to the prohibition measure. The Senate also rejected the Phelan amendment that would have given the States a chance to vote on two propositions, one 'on complete prohibition and the other on prohibition of whisky alone. Senator Newlands's amendment to have prohibitlor applj? only to Vdlstlllefcllquors'V was beaten, 67 to Zi. xms was regarasa as a forecast of the final vote. The Senate rejected, 61 to 19, an amend ment by Borah extending from six to ten years the time within which the Sheppard amendment must be ratified to become, effec tive. Prior to the vote on the amendments to the Sheppard measure. Senators Penrose, of Pennsylvania, and Calder, of New York, denounced the measure as inflicting minority rule on the great States. "It Is intrinsically and radically vicious and intolerable." said Penrosfc. "I shall vote against the resolution, regardless of the merits or demerits of the proposition contained therein. In my opinion the reso lution constitutes a radical revolutionary Continued on Faze Thirteen, Column Six U-BOAT SINKS E S. SHIP; 22 SURVIVE Standard Oil Vessel, Com . manded by Philadelphian, Loses Part of Crew CARRIED TOTAL OF 57 LONDON, Aug. 1. The American steamship Motano was tor pedoed and sunk by a submarine yester day, the Admiralty announced today. Twen-ty-two survivors were landed. The Motano was a steel screw, three masted ship of 2730 tons, owned by the Standard Oil Company of, New Jersey and registered at New York. NEW YORK, Aug. 1. Captain Ernest Stratton, of Philadelphia, commanded the Motano, destroyed by a submarine. nh.r Americans in the crew of the Mo- i.nn m Arthur B. Hansen, mate, Bay Center, "Wash. 5 Joseph Flnter, seaman, Jer- - .-. i t- iawI Tnm. sey City, N. J,; Jiureo u. wo . town, N. Y. ; S. C. Fenery. wireless, Beecher riv in. : A. A. Williams, wireless, Chtcago j B. Flynn, eeaman, Philadelphia; Robert Luber, baker, upringnem, ju INDIANS FIND N0YES EARLY, SCOftING LEAD Lambeth's Wildness Enables A's to Score Few He Hits Hard Himself, However By ROBERT W. MAXWELL SHIBE PARK, Aug., 1. Cleveland again held the advantage over the Athletics in today's game, although the aU gave the 2000 fan. some encourage ment when'they PUttwo runs over the plate '"The' SWhH the bal much, harder WthSV The'r nrt four- run. in .the (trst five Jnning. were due to consistent tntkAftk-CDil Utt MM- - tMth.JWlMf 7 " '" ' r -Tm .I.AhUJ .JAHMBOH, 9 "-J.TTT.'Srfili HIMMI J!P " "7v- " U. S. TO TALK PEACE TERMS AFTER VICTORY Germany to Be Beaten First, Is Decision of Gov , ernment OFFICIALS COMMITTED WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. The United States will talk specific terms of peace only when Germany Is beaten. This is the decision of the Government as the Allied democracies enter upon the fourth year of the world struggle. Behind It are found the reasons for America's refusal now to support retention by France of Alsace-Lorraine as a peace proviso. It further reveals that the United States is committed to press through to the finish side by side with her Allies; and it may bo stated with authority that there Is an understanding among all theserfiatlons America included that there will be no separate peace. The Government today Is concerned only with victory. If Germany is beaten, then will be the time to discuss disposition of Alsace, Belgium. Italia "Irredenta," Austria, the German colonies and other territories, State Department officials say. Now such talk Is "negligible.." The Gov ernment refuses to state even what terms It has In mind, if any, though the belief is that the Allies now have a common under standing with this country as to how far the war should proceed and what must be wrested from Qermany when victory comes. VATICAN NOT BEHIND ANY ONE PEACE PLAN ROME, Aug. 1. Pope Benedict Is not supporting any peace plans which the Oerman Cathollo party, or it. leader, Matthias Ercberger, may be agitating. Those 'close to the Vatican declared to "day that the Pope had been extremely care hi! not to support any particular peace olari. or to, permit his sympathies to incline toward any particular group of peace agl- Vatican official admiti4 W?V lather bmmT but no we HP m C4 Ww -iflt-i -xt CR0WDER TO TEST , ALL EXEMPTIONS Announces He Will Appeal Dependency Pleas Heeded by Local Boards TO CENTRALIZE EFFORTS WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. Provost Marshal General Enoch C. Crow der today took steps to appeal every exemption allowed by local boards on ground of dependency.. This means that every exemption al lowed on ground of dependency will be automatically taken from the local board to the district board. General Crowder explained that this step In no manner reflects on the Judgment of the local boards. It Is taken in order that 167 district boards may act on the cases Instead of 4567 local boards. This will al low a greater standardization in the allow ance of exemptions. Reports reaching General Crowder today show that the local boards throughout the country are getting' down to work rapidly and are "working with full realization of their grave responsi bility." General Crowder has adopted an attitude for wide publicity among the local boards. He said today that he believed It was the duty of each local board to give out every bit of definite information it has, in order that the public might know what Is taking place. In many cases, however, he pointed out, tho local boards have only tentative Information and he advises this be with held until definite Information of progress can be given out. FIRST ARRESTS MADE . UNDER NEW DRUG ACT Four Men Arraigned for Alleged Pos session of Dope The first arrests under the new 'act which was recently approved by the Governor making it a misdemeanor to have certain, drugs In one's possession were made here last night and the defendants 'Were ar raigned before Magistrate Collins, tat the Central station, this morning. .They were John Oorman, Moors street; near- Twenty-third street ; Frank Carr, At lantic City j Ben JIarvey, Twelfth and Vine streets. and. John poolf,,JrVarnock below Walnut itrata.' . .irJVW- ' . .. . : '"Brf"-" KA .-Wajnul fki 1 - ij i ei 14 In jm.fa-r.fcr m mmimwnvi LATEST SPORTS INDIANS AGAIN DEFEAT. ATHLETICS CLEVELAND ..2 0011110 0002 ATHLETICS ...1 00020 20 0-G50 Lambeth nnd Billings; Noyes nnd Schanff. Ov;;ii. Hallln. 17 sCarmhk. V l PHILS AGAIN TAKE CARDS' MEASURE PHILLIES 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 1- ST. LOUIS 0 0 0 0 0 0 Mnyer nnd'Klllefcr; Watscn and Gonzales' 2 10 0 0 0 1 0 1 Quigley and Byroa. PHILS SHUFFLE DEFEAT TO CARDS PHILLIES r h o a Paskert.cf.'. 0 2 10 Eir,c7oft, S3 0 118 S'cck,3b 0 2 0 2 Cravath.rr 0 0 1 l X.-...C1T.S, lb 1 1 15 0 Cthultc.lf 0 110 Evers,2b 12 3 3 Ktllefcr.c 0 18 1 Mayer, p 0 0 0 1 Totals 2 10 30 1G ST. LOUIS r h o a Smyth, H 0. 0 1.0 J. S-.ith,rf 12 2 1 Miller, 2b 03 2 2 Wallace, ts 0 111 Cruise, cf 0 110 Faulette, lb 0 0 14 2 Baird,3b 0 0 4 3 Gonzales, c 0 0-52 Watson, p 0 0 0. 7 '-,y.- -, Totals ; 1 7 30 18 N cen NOYES FAILS TO SILENCTCUNDIANS' GUNS CLEVELAND r h o a c Orkney, If . ." 10 10 0 Chapman, sn 0 0 2 20 Sneaker, cf 3 3 300 Roth.rf 0 10 0 0 Harris, lb 0 1 0 ' 2 2 Turner, 2b..,. 0 0 5 3 0 Evans, 3b 11110 Billings, c 1 1 4 3 0 Lambeth, p 0 2 13 0 Coveleskie.p 0 0 10 0 ATHLETICS r Jamicson. rf 2 Etn'nl'.cf t B-,dic.lf 1 Bates, 3b 0 Mclnnis, lb 0 ' n 14 Schanjj, c 0 1 Witt.ss o 1 1 Grovcr, 2b 0 0 2 Noyes,p 1 0 1 K. Johnson, p 0 0 0 3. 1 v r 6 1 4 0 Totals 5 5 27 18 0 Totals 6 9 27 14 2 NATIONAL LEAGUE NEW YORK 00100000 PITTSBURGH 00100000 Perrltt and Gibson; Steele and Fischer. BROOKLYN 01000120 CINCINNATI 00010000 Pfeffcr and Miller; Beagan and Wingo. 2- 3 0- 1 8 1 7 1 2 0 10 3 1- 2 10 4 ' 53 DEATH OFCITFSWi SPELL OF as3 "ift 'w Mortality of 40 Tol Directly Due to Tj ' rible Hot WavO$ "iM YESTERDAY 13 DIEDl IN SWELTERING T0 w No Immediate Relieiral Weather Bureau 'W znim . .WKi1 WAM . ""TJfl 1UT TILL WEEK'S AMERICAN LEAGUE CHICAGO 20100010 0-4 10 1 BOSTON 00000000 0-061 Eussell and Sclialk; Mays and Agnew. " DETROIT 1010 1 0 0 10 0 WASHINGTON 0030000010- James and Stallage; Sumont and Ainsniith. OTHER MAJOR LEAGUE GAMES POSTPONED ADDITIONAL RACING RESULTS fifth Saratoga race, 3-ycar-olds and up, selling, $000 added, mllo Square eOalcr, 0D, Rowan, 5 to 1, oven, 2 to 5, -won; Cheer Leader, 103, Xsrtin, 10 to 11, 13 to D, 7 to 10, second; Roly, 107, nutwell, 3 to 5, 1 to 4, out, third. Time, 1.41. Spearman and ThornhiU also ran. Sinth Saratoga race, C-year-olds, maidens, $000 added, 5 1-2 fur longsRifle, 115, Enapp, 10 to 1, 4 to 1, 2 to 1, won; Sycamoor, 115, Davies, 0 to 2, 8 to 5, 4 to 5, second; Queen Margot, 112, J. McTag gavt, 20 to 1, 8 to 1, 4 to 1, third. Time, 1.08 4-5. Approval,, Slun Pein, Frederick the Great, Wyoming, Hand Grenade, Tanlac, So Long Letty, Arrah Go On, Paddy, Cathedral, Paul Connelly, Hutton Thorpo . and Cousin o' Mine also ran. ' SENATE AUTHORIZES MOVE TO DRAFT ALIENS WASHINGTON, Aug. 1. The Senate late today adopted without a record vote the McCumber resolution, authorizing the State De partment, to enter into negotiations with. Allied Powers regarding drafting of aUen.cltlzws,ln.ihis.xountry,:or.mllltary service.. , H0WD YOU LIKE TO BE IN-YBLLOWSTONE? CODY, Wyo., Auj.'J. ;Frc was reported In Tellqwstone Park today. - 200 GERMANS REFUSE TO GO TO THE FRONT AMSTERDAM, Au.v"l. According to frontier advices, 200 Germans In Ant- HEAT WAVE TEMPERATTmma'. nnupAcn -joa 1 a. m. Z a, m. 3 a. m. 4 a. m. 5 a. m. 0 a. m. 7 a. m. 8 a. m. Today Yeiterdajr : ya 'Su WW rftt4 tO 0 U'ttNK.lTMt THPVK S. rj' ss ai at 86 81 85 80 85 80 ...... 85 82 88 81 88 81 SO SS 08 86 88 100 100 100 Today Ti Humidity 68 ttm Forty deaths have been roDOrtiiiV jri.uauciyma luuay auo airecuy f jvPajfcx noai speii, said Dy uis Weather BurM- bs the most terrific that tho city 'feati known. ,,2 Thirteen deaths occurred. ritimM bringing tho death toll up to flfty-tmifl this city and vicinity since the hearaU struck the city last Monday. "iJitSI'i'i Li I (' 9 a. m. 81 10 a. m 88 11 a. m 87 Noon 87 - 1 p. m 03 2 p. in. OS 8 p.m. ..... S3 4 p. m. ..., 08 As If to make matters worse, no dlato relief Is In sight, according to ixkrJMM- caster Bliss, of the -Weather Bureau. 'ff)v- "V temperature dropped during a short tMMi& .... tJ aLr" mornlJitVvMfv' der and wind storm this started skyward again and reacKaijttjf'j height, 93, at 1 o'clock. SmV'"' xiio iuurjjue is wiea nearly lo Ita.caM because of the heat deaths. Thera' twenty vaults In the Morgue for Un: storage of bodies and nineteen arefliliAnJ fhs ItlMllir Anntlm jit .. t.Al la'j imiUA WWHUHUOO, fcWU VUU1U placed in each vault. Nearly all ii a 1 Va4I. ....... I .1 r .. .' "wim "wiv iii tuts -luurgue are mom ot,c sons who died from the effects of thii ent heat wave. ijf. On account of the excessive h40t csiauuainiieill Ul UOnWII, Xeiier Cft,T teenth and Chestnut streets, closed, fit o'clock this afternoon. This enabled ii employes to nave a half-holiday and, obi Adpnuatn rpnt hufnrA MnmlM ii ..j.. Inmnrpnw mnrnlni. ' i? & ' 1 ..... . ... .... t?rf SS, beverai otner large stores did all that:Mi.Y&: 'l possible for the comfort of their emrtaiSfffi .1 ..i fUrJ I". li AI 25?' a.P BoiiHr '- t?LH L SM tU'.'l l .TTOtfSK I M WJ' -I''' KW'.iv' . . ,1i m- 4'1 .:. ! ,. . vnm and patrons. In an effort to combat tho sUfllnr.tAmfrtivV, BftlfA tfiA mnnntreimnn n .!.. I'.uiiJ rmZLll' H.M.U ..v ...... ..Bb... v.i. u .iiu mvuia,vPP r Installed a cooling plant. It Is deslrnaa ;:.'. ' that 2,100,000 cubic feet of atrmayibaJMr' charged every hour Into the cafe. S& is thoroughly cooled by refrlgeratlon'-iiiS, vjvihiiiucu v.uiiii ncMiucr i jjreaictevj today, tonight and tomorrow, accordlajtl the latest forecast There Is a posfMli .iiiii. buiii sjtuwvrs may Dnn reuez MfSfVi1 itfT nignuaii, Mr, ,uiiss sata. i-'-jS. 1 BREWINa A FORTNIOH Ji;K.&l "Weather officials uav th hut vin'.wffi',') h' ... . . . . . ' f'Fk'- Jf.' tuauy nas Deen brewing ror two weaUulH.'a thermometer has not been below ta i ' marK since July n, WT The terrific hot spell did not start,' Continued on Pace XIt. MAYER OPPOSES G WATSON AGAINST ciiiiinjii'rtf i PTfcilhffr ' i luunsi-ij . amwmh -rn rail"'5 "lift Mm .?'' "4 f . Roger Hornsby, St. Lpuii'jSl ri- nf row. Ttrti' jsx Bl '-'"' V. uiJO 1F1U1 Turned Ankle . J. I HJ- CAKDINALi FIlSIiD, St. LOUIS, AUr.iI. Besplto the fact that the Cardinals',! lost two or tne tnree games piayea. ger Hugglns picked "Mule" Watson erratic second-string right-hander to against the Phils in the fourth game;ol series today. He was opposed by .... 4 V3 niJi. te jtogerB iiornsDy, tne uaroinais- bihi shortstop, wag unable to play becausaj turned ankle, received In the openliME nlng ot the second game yesterday. frj Both teams nit safely twice in thecal 'V JZWS 1 ifjl iasKerc singieu 10 center. iMl fanned and Gonzales's quick thrown Faulette doubled raskert on nrst. singled to right. Stock was .caught;"! first and was out, Watson. to'.PautatMts! Miner to vaiiace. io runs, two. turn? errors. jj, tvers tnrew out Bmytn. smith. to center. Smith died stealing, XUU livers, aimer singled to center. 'fouled to Klllefcr. No. runs, two ' SECOND INNINO "J Cravath filed to Smith, XuderusJl to uonzales, Schulte filed to Sm runs, no nits, no errors. . inwxz grounded to Bancroft. Balrd ,wa m lng Inning, but failed to score. FIRST 1NNINQ Coatlnaed on fas Kotmi, WHAT MAYHHAPPENi :.& W BASEBALL! : pi. rl":l , ". 'J','"-,,;;''iAMlICAN' UEAOVM , is& &J & ; T ' eDu ta wiiM itilnctoa ' tt ffX:UH::f. cxxAmte '