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THE WASHINGTON HERALD
The Net delation of This Newspaper Yesterday Was 43?88_ SiOClAL SE/vSON HERE Whis-k means that Th? mlsSammgMA Hcsasld bs-com??? th? ? ??usuri; of all e-res raterest?*?] ia the worltfe great?-?*? ceater, the American Capital. NO. 4723 WASHINGTON, D. C. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 3. 1919. ONE CEBrrSSJS PRESIDENT IS VERY SICK 3 SPECIALISTS COMPLETED CONSULTATION LAST NIGHT REDS AGAIN WINNERS; DEFEAT CHICAGO, 4-2\ Roush Saves Cincy By Great Catch of Felsch's Drive to Fence, Blocks Threatening Rally Near End of the Game. S ALLEE IS AVENGED FOR 1917 DRUBBING Creat Work of Roush and , Kopf ?Enables Veteran to Emerge Victor Despite Nine Blows Gathered By Sox Bats. By DAMON RUNYON. Cincinnati, Oct. 2.?Turn the ipotlight on Oakland City. In diana?preferably, and appropri ne!)- a big red light. ? citizen of Oakland City has the center of the ?porting page tonight, and his same is Edward Rousch. His oc cupation is center-fielding for the Cincinnati Reds. He pursued that sccupation to such effect this af ternoon that thr Reds took the ???corni game of the world's series ?? 1919 from the Chicago White Sox, by a score of 4 to 2. .Wherefore is Oakland City, In asSaa, now a sort of little sister . :? the proud old Queen City of Ditto, linked by the bond of the baseball greatness of their favorite 1 ion. ' H? Waa ihr Star. This tel? might have quite a dif ferent tins? had It not been for Eddie Roush. It might be a nar ?ative of Chicago triumph, instead >f a repetition of the ?tory of re? terday. Cincinnati owe? much U> Oakland City. Ind.. and something ?j. Briatol. Conn. Ron? h started the Red attack apon the White Sox this afternoon mil Rouan stopped a fierce attack ?v the Chicagoans that seriously threatened the peace of tbe mind of 10.000 Cincinnatians. New Bristol. Conn., gets ln the ?Icture. for William Larry Kopf, a ?on of that city, finished up the ?barge led by Roush and put over "he knockout punch for the "one round Red?." Koarth Fatal Acala. In tbe fourth inning, that haa be some so fatal to the Sox. Kopf ?lugged a three bagger Into the s lenterfleld crowd, ?coring two run?. >ne run had already been knocked ti by Roush. ' Iij.eball is a queer old game. It s ruled by a fate which loves to ? lay odd p-anks. Kopf got out of lie army and back Into the Red ?M.NT1NVED ON ? AGB Tf?. WHERE TO GO TONIGHT Natis-mal?"The Little Whop per." Shubert-Belasco? "The Little Blue Devil" Shubert-Garrick?"39 East" Poll's?"The Girl in the Lim ousine." B. F. Keith's?Vaudeville. Moore's Garden?Nell Ship pr man in "Back to God's Coun try." Moore's Rialto?Mary Pick I ford in "The Hoodlum." Moore's Strand ?"The Mir ? acle Man." Crandall's Metropolitan ? Geraldine Farrar in "World and Its Woman." Crandall's Knickerbocker ? Peggy Hyland in "The Merry Go Round" and the De Havens in "Honeymooning." Crandall's?All star cast in "Checkers." Cosmos?Vaudeville and mo tion pictures. Loam** Palace?Dorothy Dal ton in -The Market of Souls. Loew's Columbia?Tune Ca price and Creighton Hale in ? -The Love Cbe-?t" Ga*/t*t*-? Burlesque ? "Maids a? of America-" Lyceum?Burlesque?"Broad way Belles." , VETERAN SHOWED ??. ^.:.:?:::^..:::i > ? ??????????? mmm? >????*??? SALLEE IS AVENGED AB. R. H. ?. ?. E. 400200 CHICAGO J. Collins, rf_ E. Collins, ab... 3 o o 2 3 Weaver, 3b. 4 o 2 3 o Jackson, It. 4 o 3 I O Felsch, cf. 2 o o 5 ? Gandil, ib. 40170 Risberg, ss. 4 I 1 2 2 Schalk, c. 4 1 2 2 2 Williams, ?. 3 0 10 2 ? Me M uliin ....' 1 o O o o CINCINNATI AB. R. ?. ?. A E.. Rath, 2b. 3 ? ? 1 1 o ?Daubert, lb_ 3 o o 12 2 o ?Groh, 3b. 21001 ? ? Roush, cf. 2 ? ? 5 o o! Duncan, If. ? ? ? ? o Kopf, ss. 3 ? ? 3 s Neale, rf. 3 ? ? ? o Rariden._c. 30130 Salice, p. 3 ? ? 1 3 o I o o o o I o o ? J_ 4 4 *7 la Totals . 33 2 10 24 10 xi Totals . 33 ? Batted for Williams in ninth. Struck ont?By Sallee, 2; Williams, I. Base on balls?OS Salice, i", off Williams, 6. Two-base hits?Jackson, Weaver. Three-base hit, Kopf. Double plays?Kopf to Daubert; E. Collins to Gandil; Felsch,1 E. Collins to Gandil. Sacrifice hits,?Felsch (2); Daubert, Duncan.I Stolen base?Gandil. Balk?Sallee, I. Umpires?Evans behind the, bat; Quigley at first; Nallin at second and Rigler at third. ASYLUM MURDER BLAME NOT FIXED Maniac Admits Killing At tendant, but Evidence Is Lacking. n "Henry G. Brtdgett carne to his death from fractured skull caused by being h.t on the head with a table leg in the hand? of a person or per. ? sons unknown." ? coroner's jury came to this con clusion at an inquest in the District [morgue yesterday afternoon In the lease of an attendant at St. Elizabeth's Hospital who was fatally injured Wed nesday night in Beech Ward of th? Institution. He died the same nigh*. An investigation by hospital officials attached suspicion to Orville R Smith, an Insane ?patient, who Is said to have admitted the murder. The Jury, however, was reluctant to take Smith's word, he being a maniac. Moreover, It was discovered later, Benjamin Tsntelml, another patient, was seen running from the ward, hold ing a table leg. Smith was pursuing him. Tantelml accused Smith of the crime. Both men are Insana and con sidered by the law Irresponsible. There were no sane witnesses to the crime, hence the Jury'? decision. re/VST OF ST. FRANCIS IS CELEBRATED TODAY Celebration of the Feast of St Francis of Assisi, who in 1201 founded the Franciscan Order, will take place tomorrow In the Catholic Church. The Franciscan monastery in Brookland will be the scene of impressive ceremonies ln connec tion with this event Following a centuries-old custom, the clergy of the Order of St Domi nie will officiate at the services on this day, typifying the frendship existing between the respective/ founders of these two orders and the orders themselves. Beside the usual low masses hourly, beginning I at 6 a m.. there will be a solemn ? high mass celebrated at 10 o'clock by th? Dominicans. In the presence of Right Rev. Bishop Shahan. who will praaide at the thron? tn cope and mitra. The sermon on thi? occasion will be preached by Rev. Joha B. De laanay. C. S. C. Ph. D? J. C D? professor of canon law at ? Holy Cross College at the Catholic Uni versity. Soldi?-. Get |3 Daily. From Ottawa comes word that Canada Is to have the highest paid standing army ln the world. In creasing pay of privates from 11.10 A My tp ?I.?? a day. DeLuxeThieves on Job a Wee-\; Watchman Too Robbery de luxe probably Is the term to use ln classifying the work of two unknown negroes whom the police art seeking. The two enterprising unknown?. seated in an automobile truck, drove into the yards of the Washington Terra Colta Company last Monday. They represented themselves to the watchman as employes. They were sent for ?ome kiln grates, the credu lous watchman was told. Unmolested, they hauled away 31b grates, valued at S350. in their truck, since Monday, msklng six loads a day. Nobody knows who they are. No body knows where they took the kiln grates. Therefore, the matter was placed ln the hands of the police last night. VETERANS WILL ATTEND REUNION Virginia Hereford Named Sponsor for Local ?Sons Of Confederates. Miss Virginia Hereford has been named sponsor for the Washington Camp. No. 305, Sons of Confederate Veterans, by Division Commander F. R. Fravel. Other staff appointments are Mis? France? Lee, maid of honor; Mrs. Albert Sidney Parry, chaperon; Elgin H. Blalock. division adjutant; P. I. laowd, division quartermaster; George T. Rawllns, division Inspector; Claude N. Bennett, division Judge ad vocate; A. D. Deason, commissary of ficer; Dr. C. P. Clark, division sur geon; the Rev. A. H. Bird, division chaplain: MaJ. E. W. R. Ewtng, divis ion historian. A special Pullman ear has been ar ranged for to carry members of the division who desire to go to the Con federate reunion at Atlanta- The train. No. 2> on the Southern, will leave October 5. In addition to those men tioned above, the following have se cured reservation? on the train: Hon. Clarence J. Owen, Miss Louise Owen, Sponsor for the ?South, Mra. Walter E. Hutton. Mrs. Webb, Mrs. Mosely. Mrs. Dulin. Mrs. Wyatt, Mrs. Maud Howell Smith, Mrs. Demlng and Miss Anne Harrison, all of the Robert E. Lee Chapter. U. D. C: Miss Annye Hooge. Mr. W. L. Wllkerson. Mr. 8. E Morgan. Mr. Jos. Baumer, Mr. and Mrs. J. M. MeDaniels. Ma). F. M. Barrows. Mr. Albert Sidney Parry, Mr. J. Roy Price and Mr. Mlddlta. ba-ooks. ft LET STRIKE END ITSELF, GARY'S PLEA -?+ Head of U. S. Steel Says to Recognize Unions Grants New Power to Vicious Element in Labor?Again Declines Arbitration. STRIKE FAILURE WILL BE BIG AID, HE SAYS Insists Present Unrest Fos tered by Radicals and Is Based on Bad Motives. Not Worthy of Investiga tion by Senate. The see strike mus be allowed to settle itself or vicious elements in the industrial world will gain the ascendency, Elbert H. Gary, execu tive heads of the United States Steel Corporation told the Senate investigating committee today. No conference with the striking steel workers nor with representa tives of organized labor will be held, he declared. a?d neither willthere be any attempt to settle the trouble by arbitration. Judge Gary strongly expressed th? belief that ths situation baa to be met "with a radical proa-ram.- He declarad that If ths strike Is per mitted to ?ettle itself, "without hreaches of tbe law and violation of the public Interests." it will hsve a very great Influence on strikes In the future. Asked by Senator Kenyon if he meant by that that such a settlement will prevent strikes ln the future. Judge Gary answered: "It would have a strong influence toward preventing them when they are Instigated by bad motives. To en courage this present strike would be to play Into the hands of vicious ele ments which do not deserve the ?up port ?and encouragement of such men as yourself." Oppeses In??amrallon. Judge Gary denied that he intended to convey the impression that the Senate investigaton was "playing into the hands of this element-" and said that the proceedings of the com mittee thus far have been unobjec- ' tionable. In reiteration of his pronounced op position to the recognition of the unions because such recognition would mean the Institution of the ?'closed shop." Judge Gary declared that the corporation of which he is head will never sgree to confer with any of the union representatives. "Was the question of employing j foreigner?, who possibly had feelings | CONTINTED ON PAOB TWO. Philharmonic Concert A Pronounced ucess i Music lovers who attended the first concert of the Washington Philharmonic Orchestra at the Knickerbocker Theater yesterday evening pronounced It a distinct succ?s? Heinrich Hammer, conductor, vu obliged to acknowledge many times the plaudit? of a large audience and to command hi? orchestra to ris? four time?. The program w.-n rough with I much smoothne?? an- ?lth artUtle] finish Members of ths orchestra, em ployed In various theatera of th? city, have made many siennes? to make the Philharmonic enterprise a success. A majority of them finish work at 5 o'clock and yester day were rushed In auto? to be oa | time for the opening concert. The next performance of the or chestra will be given at the Knick erbocker Theater, October ?. Australia's Big Festival. Ballarat.?The Grand National Eist eddfod of Australia, held In October, will be one of the greatest musical I and literary competitions Australia has seen. Cash prises will this year total nearly tno.000 and there will be numerous gold and silver medals. I FORMER AMERICAN IN SOCIAL SERVICE WORK IN ENGLAND Amona the woaaea ?f Basar ?an?] who are dalas mora tss wara the adjustment of liber aad rapita! darlas; tbe rrco* ? Iroelloa period I? Lad? Mald ?Isat. feraaerlr Mis? Mars?rrt Dr?xfl. of I-kllaslelpkl?. Lady Slnid?!??.?? ariao t* s.r ' a? I y ber lalrr.nt ka?al?s?*sje *t SmmasaAag a? ?? ???t????. bat ?etaal risrtraict In ?rttleaarnt werk gained darlas ber ajlrl hood la Philadelphia. JOHNSON SCORES MARKED VICTORY ?San Francisco's Reception For Senator Excels Anv ??? In State's History. ft San Francisco, Oct. ?.?Fourteen thousand persons crowded Into the I Coliseum here tonight to hear the ad [dress of Senator Hiram M. Johnson in opposition to the lea-rue of na tions. Many thousands were turned away. For sixteen minate? after Johnson's appearance on the Stalte, pandemonium reigned. The meetinit excelled anything in the last fourteen /ears ?f the State'?? political history. In his appearance at luncheon at the Pal??*? Hotel court, the demon stration greeting Johnson was the greatest in the history of the hotel, -which has been the scene of many greetings and which was the scene of one of rPesident Wilson's speeches here. Johnaon will speak tomorrow night ln Los Angeles, and steps have been taken to maek his reception there on a par with the great demonstration which San Francisco has given him. NEW MINISTER OF URUGUAY ARRIVES Dr. J. V?rela, new Minister of Uru guay, arrived in Washington yester day. He succeeds Senor de Pena who died here. He is accompanied by his wife and three children. Dr. V?rela came here from Paris where he spent six month? aa an envoy plenipotentiary of Uruguay at the Paris conference. He was formerly minister of foreign affairs of Uru guay; vice-president of the senate; president of foreign affairs and finance committees of the senat? and is presi dent ot the Uruguayan Section of th? International High Commission. The new minister will present his credentials to President Wilson as ?eon as the latter I? able to receive him. Yesterday's Fire Record. Old Masonic Temple. Ninth and F streets northwest. 5:?0 p. m.; trash burning In furnace; no damage. ? The Herald Extends Cordial Greetings to Its Jewish Friends Upon This Sacred Occasion ALL OF TREATY AMENDMENTS BY FALL DEFEATED Pact's Opponents Wield Votes Enough to Kill It. BOTH SIDES SURPRISED it-; Democrats Line up 45 for Administration?Repub licans Muster 34. tr Opponents of the peace treaty demonstrated in th? Senate yester day that they hav? the vote? to kill the treaty unlean ?tronc ratter? vations fully protecting American Interests sre ?dopte- They oaa count on at least thirty-eight votas to reject he treay. or five more than tbe number which the rule? ra qui re. Thia wa? shown by th? vote on the first of the Fall amendment? to exclude the United State? from par ticipation in the European commi?? ?Ion? created by the treaty. Th? amendment was rejected by th? vote if 10 to tt. Twenty-nine Re publicans and Senator Gore, Demo crat, voted for the amendment, and seventeen Republicana and forty one Democrats voted against it. | The absentee? were Senator? Johnion, Paare. Read and Suther land, all of whim would hare voted ? fir the amendment, and Martin, ? in?; and Johnaon, of South Dakota. [and Smith, of South Carolina, who would hav? voted ?g?in?t It. AH Thus it 1. seen that tha maximum ?trench which could be mustered by the treaty opponent? would be thirty-four vote?, on? mor? than (necessary to reject th? treaty; on the other hand, the maximum strengt of the Democrat? would be only forty-five votes, which 1? three ?hort of a majority. All of the amendments proposed by Senator Fall on the ?ubject of American participation In the read justment of Europe were defeated except that relating to? the repar? tions commission, upon which no action was taken. The vote was a great surprise to the Democratic side ot the Senate as well aa to the Republicana. It revealed to the administration fol lower? for tbe first time that the treaty as a whole I? In crest danger of being rejected. It proved con clusively th?t the program enunci?t ed by the President for ratification without reservations has absolutely no chance, because nearly all of the Republican? who voted with them to defeat the amendment did so upon the express understanding that they opposed the amendment simply be TOSTI'vTaT? OS PAGE TWO. GARY "AN AUTOCRAT" SAYS UNION CHIEF John Fitspatrick. chairman of th? steel workers committee made the fol lowing comment yesterday on the strike and on Judge Gary's testimony before the Senate investigating com mittee: "Judge Gary has tugged In the open shop which Is not the Issue. The issue ts that a conference Is sought whereby the grievance? of the worker? may be presented. "Judge Gary says there Is nothing to arbitrate. Judge Gary 1? ?n auto? erst and a tyrant. "Judge Gary says that the men are being treated fairly and that the working and living conditions in the ?teel industry ?re good. I suggest that Judge Gary take his wif? and go down Into the homes of the workers and see the hovels with their degrada tion and misen*. Then hi? eye? will be opened. "Taking his ?utement? ?? he make? them, I think It to criminal for a man to ?how ?o little knowledge of the ac tual condition?. The men from whom Judge Gary obtain? hi? Information have misinformed him. They told him there would be no ?trlke: ?aid there couldn't ba a ?trlke. "Tho strike 1? in ? first das? condi tion, ?store mill? are going down and more men ar? going out.*? ASKS ALL D. C. LIQUOR CASES TO BE DISMISSED Attorney Robert I. Miller filed a mo tion in the District Supreme Court yesterday to throw out all caaes Of violations of th? liquor laws brought In the name of the District. In the motion he contend? that th? eaaaa deal with th? Federal law? and ?hoold be tried In a Federal court. The motion will be argued today be fore Justice Hardlsoh. Ulli?? te eoua .Ml far tug* such < Mr.WilsonKept In Bed; Grayson Stays Near Him Doctors Dercum, St?tt and Ruffm Are Said To Have Agreed in the Diagnosis, But No Intimation Is Given as to the Cause of The President's Condition?No Appre hension as to a Sudden Dangerous Turn. -The White Hotssve. "Oct 2, 1919, jo p. m. The Pi-eaT?ttait is a Mtrj ?ck man His ct-*-><?riot- is less favorable today aad be has remained in bed throughout today. "After a cow saltation isith Dr. P. X. Dx-rcam of Phila delphia and Doctors Sterling Rui-a? and E. R Stitt of Wash ington, in which all agreed as to his condition, it ?ras deter mined that absolute rest is essen till for lomt time. -GRAYSON." "TVessdeM Wilson is a very sick man." was the annoijncernent made by Dr. Grayson in his bulletin on the President's condition, ttatre? at 10 o'clock last night, aft? the President had been under the obser vation of three specialists, called in as consoltsnU. Dr. Grayson'? bulletin announced that all three of the rmissjliin physicians?Dr. F. X. [)?rcuin. tke famous neurolgist of Phfla-lelphie Dr. E. R. ?Stitt. bead of the Naval Metatesi Sclvool e* Washington, aad Dr. ?Staring Ruffia. wbo for years has been the personal phj-ssaan of Mrs. Wilson?were a-rreed in the diagnosi? of the Pr*-ss-lei-t's coirdition But no statement was made m the bulletin as to what the diagnosi? ?ras. G?? ?f X-Ray Simili. As th? 10 o'clock bulletin was handed oat to the cxxirespocdents by Secretary Tumulty no opportunity waa afforded to aue??on Dr. Grayson for Informa tion beyond the fact contained la hi? ]bull?tln. I It was reported that on? of the 1 observations made of the President by his attention, and has not been se readily disposed as usual to put then? entirely aside In the Interest? of his own health Dr. Grayson save the lnjunetson that th? summoning of the specisiist should not be construed a? indicat ing that the President's condition was in any way alarming. He said It I the speclalisu consisted of the takln?* as merely a i>r?sc?utionarv measure of an X-ray. Dr. Dercum returned 1 which he felt he ought to take. I to Philadelphia last night. His de- la ???* Messt *t Hay jpiutsire from W?hlngton was gen-| ^ j^.^, gpem motn ^ ^ ?erally regarded aa Indicating that, d#y ?, w 0n# ???? ^ ^ ^^ there waa no .-?prehension sa ta the Hou4, ^ ^ ^ had m ^^ j President's cond-Uon taking a sudden ] up ., ?,. aMath? w? ?,., ^ ,?, j ?aangerous ton. I up ???, ?naora hlmeelf. but that 1 C?ay???a aSanaalaa a? Walte Hasaas*. j ?G???a noon he wa? feeling ?? badi? j Admiral Grayson remained at the ; tn*\ he had to go back to bed. It ? White House after the bulletta was j was admitted that he had been la announced. Heretofore he has goti? ? bed all afternoon. home immediately after announcing | Dr. Grayson looked v*>ry wxwned | the President's condition ?-bea seen Just sfter Issuance of tha? Shortly after the bulletin was an- ' morning bulletin HI? distressed ap noonced, former Secretary of the ; pearanc? may h??.? been du??, sw? Treasury MeAdoo ?entered the White Rouse. He said that he had read th? bulletin, but had no further lnforma Ition than what It contained. It was said at the Whit? House that the specialists called in by Dr. Grayson for a consultation bad ex pressed then-serve? as entirely satis fied with the way he Is handling the Dr. Dercum arrive?? in Washington shortly after 4 o'clock yesterday af ternoon and drove immediately to the White House. He reached there about 5:30 and wa? conducted at ?-ance to the President's bedroom, where he < was Joined by Dr. Stitt. who came by appolntavent- Later the specialists I were Joined by Dr. Sterling B?ffln?, lof Washington May Call By? ?aserl.tl.rt. " I At the same time that Dr. Oray I son announced the calling ln of Drs. ] Dercum and Stitt he siso ststsd that I he might call ln Dr. Georg? De I Schwelnttx. an eye specialist, also of Philadelphia. Dr. Grayson said thst ? Dr. SchweiniU Is the President's eye ! specialist whom he consults twice each year. Dr. Grayson gave no ?n I formation as to why Dr. Schweimtx' ! advice wss necessary at thi? time. Dr. Grayson stated that th? Presi dent was averse to calling in ?pecial ?ists and enly yielded when he in sisted. One reason why he was anxious te have specialist? share his burden of responsibility. Dr. Gray son said, waa the President is not showing the same willing??*?? uaual with him to be bound by Dr. Gray son's admonitions to refrain from concerning himself about pressing public affaire. tandltl?. Net Al.rw.laa Dr. Grayson attributes his success with the President in the past to the fact that he waa a moat obedient patient ?lways followlag the advice of his physician without demur. Bat ?ince the President'? return from hi? tour of the country la ad vocacy of the league of aations he what, to the fact that he is said to be not very well himself In conse?ruence of the great strain that has been put upon him since the President's condi tion took a turn which made it necaxs ?ary to call off his tour. Dr. Gmyaan Waul??* But Dr. Gravson admitted frankty that he wa? worried. Hie chief concern over the conditloa of the President, he said, was malaty due to the fact that the Pr?sidant la more than C years old ?and has been under a tremendous strain for at least four years. Th? President? blood pressar* Ss ssld to be normal but ther? Is fatsta* concern over tbe condition of hi? arteries on account of his age aad the greet strain to which he has baan subjected. Dr. Grsyson said that the Presi dent'? vitality was by no means ex hausted but that It had been drown upon to auch an extent a? to n??d repletion snd this could only be ac complished through complete rest aad gradual building up. Cabinet Caswi?i?. Secretary Tumulty and other mem ber? of the President's staff when ssked for information, said that all Information must com? through Or. Orayaon. Mr. Tumulty and all th? members CONTniTI?) OS G AG ? wo ATONEMENT FESTIVAL BEGINS THIS EVENING The Jewish Day of Atonement wfl begin at sunset this evening aad ?asi at ?rundown tomorrow. This holy day is the most sacre?* ta the Je-rish ?-alen dar and Is kept solemnly as a day of feutlng and prayer. The Day of Atonement bring? bom? with emphasis the d?x trlae of sin and repentance it ia. above all others? th? one day on which they lay their earthly affair? in order te s* has felt that public affair? -rere j a day of devotion In tha I asakias ?aa unavoidable as were. a oar 01 b?*?sus?d ??? ???? ? apoe[ainad faatla? atad ?wane.