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ICOMISKEY PARK, CHICAGO, Sepl.
6. The Chicago Nationals evened up the worlds' scries today by defeating the Boston Americans, 3 to 1. Tyler's pitching was largely respon sible for the result, but on occasions he was rescued .from threatening sit uations by fine fielding. Bush who pitched for Boston was BOSTON: - '" . CHICAGO: Shean ." .' .' . .' . " .2b. ".'.....".... Pick Strunk cf. ' PfMert Mclnnis lb Merkle Scott ;.ss Holloehor Thomas '.3b '. . Deal Agnew... :.c Killifer Bush or Mays... p. 'Tyler or Hendrlx COMISKEY PARK, CHICAGO. Sept. G Batteries: Boston Bush and Ag now; Chicago Tyler and Killifor. First Inning. First half: Tyler sent up two wide ones to Hooper. The next was also a ball. Tyler then put over one strike but H on the fifth pitch sent Hooper to first. On the hit and run Shean fanned. He I interfered with Kilmer's throw and Hildebrand called Hooper out at sec ond. This gave a double play, Killifer to Hollocher. Strunk popped to Deal. No runs, no hits, no errors. Second half: Flack opened with a line single to left Hollocher forced Flack, Bush to Scott", the batsman tak ing first of a fielder's choice. Strunk purposely dropped Mann's fly to short center and then forced Hollocher by throwing the ball to Shean at second. Mann reached first on the play. Pas kert signalled hit and run but fouled. He Ihen flied to Whiteman. No runs, one hit, no errors. Second Inning. First half: Tyler again had trouble finding the corners and walked White man with four pitched balls. Mclnnis dropped a bunt between Killifer and Tyler and when the fielders collided, beat Killifer's throw for a hit, White man going to second. Scott sacrificed. Killifer to Pick, the latter covering first Thomas up Foul strike one. Ball three. Thomas' hit to Pick and White man was out at the plate, Pick to Kil lifer. Mclnnis went to third and Thomas to first on the fielder's choice. Agnew put up a tall foul which Flack caught on the line. No runs, one hit. no errors. Second half: Morkle walked. Pick dumped swinging bunt down tho third base line and when Thomas missed the ball tho official scorer called It a hit. Merkle went to second. Deal popped to Shean. Killifer hit to right for two bases, Merkle scoring and Pick going to third. This was tho first extra base hit of the series. Tyler up. Strike one. Tyler singled over J second, scoring Pick and Killifer. He1 tried to reach on the throw to the' I plate out was out, sirunic 10 Agnew ioi Scott. Flack bit to Mclnnis and beat1 the first baseman to the bag. Mclnnis! made no attempt to throw to Bush whoj was running to cover first. Flack stole second. On Flack's attempt to steal,! Agnew threw high and wide but the runner overslid the bag, Shean tag ging him. Flack was credited with a stolen base, Agnew with an assist and Shean with an out. Three runs, four hits, no errors. Third Inning. First half: Bush walked. Hooper forced him, Tyler to Hollocher. The shortstop made a fine stop of a wild throw.Hooper took first on a fielder's choice. Shean forced Hooper, Holloch er to Pick and reached first when the second baseman's throw filtered through Merkle. Strunk fouled to Killi fer. No runs, no hits, no errors. Second half: Hollocher grounded out, Shean to Mclnnis. Mann bunted hard to Mclnnis and was out at first. Paskert popped to Shean. No runs, no hits, no errors. Fourth Inning. First half: Whiteman popped to Pick. Mclnnis out, Hollocher to Mer kle. Pick made a one-hand running stop of Scott's grounder and threw him out at first. The play cut off what looked like a sure iyt. No runs, no hits, no errors. Second half: Whiteman dropped Merkle's fly close to the line and the batsman reached"Becond on the error. Pick bunted to Bush whose quick throw to Thomas gotMerkle at third. Pick took first on a fielder's choice. On the hit and run Deal flied to Hooper, H but Pick managed to beat the throw back to firsL Pick was out stealing on tho first pitch to. Killifer, Agnew to Scott. No runs, no hits, one error. Fifth Inning. First half: Thomas out. Deal to Merkle. Agnow skied to Flack. Deal missed Bush's grounder and the latter reached first on the error. Flack ran to deep right for Hooper's fly. No runs, no hits, one error. Second half: Thomas threw out Kil lifer at first. Tyler fouled to Agnew near third base. Flack out. Bush to Mclnnis. No runs, no hits, no errors. Sixth Inning. First half: Shean drove a hit to center, Paskert holding it ,to a singie by a one-handedstop. Strunk forced Shean, Pick to Hollocher, and reached first on a fielder's choice. Whiteman hit into a double play, Hollocher to Pick to Merkle. No runs, one hit, no errors. Second half: Hollocher tripled down tho first base line, the ball rolling to the far corner of the field. The Boston infield came in on the grass. Mann ou.', Scott to Mclnnis, Hollocher holding, third. Hollocher tried to score on Pas kert's grounder to short but was out, Scott to Agnew, Paskert reachinc first. On the hit and run, Merkle sin gled to center, sending Paskert to third. With Pick up, Merkle started a double steal. Agnew's throw to Scott turned him back and ho was out when the shortstop threw to Mclnnis. Nu rUns, two hits, no errors. Seventh Inning. First hall: Mclnnis hit to Hollocher In Ann, diriT-l nr Mnrlrln r?rnhhf(l .1 wide throw and tagged Stuffy on the line. Scott flied to Paskert. Thomas fled to Flack. No runs, no hits, no er rors. Second half: The band played the Star-Spangled Banner, bringing the crowd to it3 feet. Pick walked. Deal sacrificed to Mclnnis, unassisted, Pick taking second. Killifer walked. Tyler filed to Whiteman. Flack noftcd to Strunk. No 'runs, no hits, no errors. Eighth Inning. First half : Schang batted for Agnew. Ho singled off Hollocher's glove. Bush filed to Paskert. Hooper singled to right and Flack's great throw to Deal cut down Schang at third. Shean out, Merkle to Tyler. No runs, two hits, no errors. Second half: Schang now catching for Boston. Shean caught" Hollocher's flv back of first. Mann flied to White man. Paskert fouled to Schang. No runs, no hits, no errors. Ninth Inning. First half: Strunk hit to right for three bases. Whiteman duplicated the hit, Strunk scoring. Mclnnis out, Tyler to Merkle. Scott walked. Dubuc batted for Thomas. Dubuc fanned. Schang popped to Hollocher. One run, two hits, no errors. GREATEST WAR : REVENUE BILL Measure to Provide Means for Raising $24,000,000,000 to I Pay America's Share. LONGWORTH WARNS Bill Marks Epoch in History of the World A Patriotic Measure. WASHINGTON, Sept. 6. The war revenue bill, greatest measure of its kind ever brought before the legis lative branch of any government, passed into the second stage of its progress through congress when it came up today in the house with less than one-third of the members ready in their seats to begin Its considera tion. In fact there was not even a quo rum present when Democratic Leader Kitchin called up the bill which pro vides the means of raising $24,000,000, 000 to pay America's share for the war for the coming year. Longworth Warns House. Representative Longworth, Repub lican of Ohio, warned the house that it was about to consider the greatest piece of legislation in the world's his tory from point of magnitudeand gave notice that he would insist at all j I WE. SHALL EE GLAD TO SEE YOU Hj 1 Drop in when out shopping. You will find- here 1 J . THE MOST FOR YOUR MONEY 1 J - FREE DELIVERY .' v 1 of all orders over $2.00. 1 j 1 FOR SATURDAY 1 Bananas, usually 40c to 55c dozen I I I 25c Per Dazen 1 Mason jars, gallon, dozen $1.00 S Hl 1 Chefo Shortening, none better I I No. 10 $2.39 I 1 No- 5 $1.20 I 1 No. 3 :59C 1 I 1 American Grocery Co. I I 359 Twenty-Fourth St. I H I PHONIT 747 j y times on a full attendance. "Froili these discussions here," he said, "1 think we will all agree there will come a great deal of improve ment." The big bill first Is considered with the house sitting as a committee of the whole on the state of the union. The plan is to have Ihe measure ready for the senate in about ten days. , There were no evidences of politi cal divisions as the house began its work today. The bill is considered by both parties as a win the war meas ure. After almost an hour's delay the house succeeded In getting together about half its membership but a quo rum nevertheless and the actual con sideration of the bill began. Mr. Kitchin received a demonstra tion from both sides of tho house in recognition of his weeks of work as chairman of the ways and means com mittee in preliminary preparation of the measure. Bill Marks World Epoch. When the demonstration ceased the Democratic leader began his state ment. 1 "Here's the bill," said the major ity leader holding aloft the sheaf of pages, "which marks an epoch in the history of the world. It proposes the issue of SlC.000,000,000 in Liberty bonds and to take from the people in taxes more than $8,000,000,000. No other nation has ever contemplated or attempted such an undertaking but wo believe that it can be done and that it will be done without crippling or hurting a single American indus try, or without financially embarrass ing a single individual. "There was no partisanship in the meeting of the ways and means com mittee; it was all patriotism. I could ! not tell who were the Democrats or who wore the Republicans. 1 knew only twenty-three patriots." j Greatest Attempt in History, j "Eight billion dollars," continued Mr. Kitchin, "is twice as much as any (nation since the beginning of tlmo has jever attempted to collect from the peo ple by taxation and it is three times as much as the combined taxes and bonds of the entire Civil war." I Mr. Kitchin's declaration that he 'believed the committee's schedule of 'taxes on business and individuals J would result in no embarrassment and particularly his statement that the tax schedules affecting business were not expected to overburden industry and commerce were greeted with applause. Kitchin Discusses Revenue. Representative Kitchin plunged Into a discussion of the proportion of rev , enue to be raised by taxation and the proportion to bo raised by bonds. Ho spoke in an extended defense of tho j decision to raise 5,000,000,000 by taxes- "Many wise and patriotic men," 'said he, "think that eight billion is jloo much to be raised by taxation. Have you thought that when we have spent sixteen billions wo shall raise by these bonds, that with the bonds . previously cold we shall have an an nually fixed interest charge of more than a billion dollars a year that is more than twice as much as this gov ernment has ever attempted to collect from its people by taxation in any years of peace." oo HOLLAND ENTERS STOUHROTEST Destruction of Vessels by Ger man Submarines Against All Law of Nations. THE HAGUE, Sept. G. The Dutch minister at Berlin has been instructed to protest against the destruction by German submarines of vessels within what is designated as the barred zone and against tho sinking of seven Dutch fishing vessels on August 24. The minister also has instructions to , protest against the fact that the skip pers of the fishing vessels were forced to sign a declaration, the contents of which were unknown to them. The minister also will make a re quest for the goods taken from the fishing vessels. LONDON, Sept. 6 Norway lost thirteen vessels aggregating 22,976 tons through war causes in the month of August, according to an announce-, ment made today at the Norwegian 'legation here. Two Norwegian sailors lost their lives. 1 ilEi ARE GIVEN FML INSPECT! i I 1 A final inspection of Ogden school war gardens Is now under way. Those acting as judges are J. W. Wintle, principal of the Lewis junior high school, Mrs. G, H. Matson of the Wom an's Civic league, A, T. Barret of the Ogden high school, and A. E. Back man, garden supervisor. Mrs. James P Burton is greatly facilitating the judging by furnishing a car and tak ing the judges to the various gardens to be Inspected. Yesterday afternoon, about half of the gardens were judged some excellent gardens being visited. Tomorrow the rest of the gardens will be judged and prize winners an nounced later. I The judging Is based principally upon the score made by the gardens during the entire summer and those i given a final visit are those having made the highest score in each dis trict. At present some of the gardens are partially used up and of course do I not show up as' they did before many I vegetables were used, soit would not do justice to the garden worker to judge on present appearances entirely. t However, .present.conditlon of gardens CUB PITCHERS HAVE EDGE ON RED SOX HURLERS 1 BBS8 n, I 1 1 , N- j . Douglas Tyler- j The class of baseball this year has been below that of other years. j Naturally the brand of baseball to bo seen In the world scries will be j on a lower plane. In one department, however, on both the Cubs and Red Sox this year this has not been the case. The pitching in both cases has been up to average. Both cluha have developed and maintained high class pitching staffs, each of which j is built around the work of four great pitchers. On late season form the Cubs have the edge in "the pitching. Vaughn is the greatest of National League hurlers With an average of almost 700 in more than 30 games pitched he Is undoubtedly the class of southpaws In either league. Yet of the Cub "big four" two other pitchers have higher averages than Vaughn. Tyler has won 18 and lost seven of his games with an average well beyond .700. Hen drix has won 10 games and lost "six. Douglas, who got a late start on I account of Illness has won p. majority of his games. j is a partial index to the care given , tho garden through the summer- For example: thorough cultivation, proper irrigation and eradication of weeds, j make for a good yield, a poor yield therefore on average soil indicates in many cases that some of these factors have been neglected. I oo , "Marriages are made in ' Heaven." Here's one that was made in Indiana with the help of Heaven. See James Whitcomb Riley's "A Hoos ier Romance," at Utah. no - WILL . FORGE IDLERS 10 EH TI : ' SHIPYARDS I Notice has been received by .the government employment office to wait no .longer for men to apply at thV of fice for work but to send out scouts to secure men who . appear to be loaf- Ing. Men found to be out of a job, I "svill bo put to work or be compelled j to Show why they are not willing to assist In the prosecution of the war. I In case they have no reasons, they will be referred to federal authorities. ' Loafers will not be to',r-vi den say the officials of the. employ ment bureau, as the quota of men to be sent from the state of Utah is at the present time far from being filled. A shipment of laborers will be start ed this evening for the San Francisco shipyards. Others are invited to ojUl at the Wall avenue office for any de sired information. oo Attention, Farmers Convert your Ford car into a truck at a very small cost and make It pay for itself. Wq have a number of Smith Eorm-a-Truck one-ton attach ments for Ford cars which we are go ing to sell at a sacrifice. Attach ments are new. Write for particulars. UTAH-IDAHO MOTOR COMPANY, Price, Utah. 7552 HIGH PRIESTS HUE to meet m sunnr The high priests of the Thirteenth ward will conduct the priesthood meeting at 9 a. m. and the sacrament meeting at 7 p. m. next Sunday. The morning meeting will bo devot ed to the discussion of "The Prophet of the Nineteenth Century" and "The Growth of the Church." At the sacra ment meeting in the evening, the sub jects will be "The Eternity of the Mar riage Covenant" and "The Resurrec tion." . The music for the two sessions will bo furnished bv the High Priests quartet. oo A fond mother may consider her son the flower of the family and the neighbors may' 'consider him a bloom4 iug idiot Western 'Names on Canadian List of - War Casualties 1 i OTTAWA Sept. G The Canadian llsl. published today, contains the namosof tho following Americans: ' Died of wounds G. La Forest, Ma dros. Ore. ' 111 R. Kecnan, San Francisco. Gassed D. O. McCIintock, Valley Junction, la. Wounded W. M. Marble. Estes Park. California: C. Reed. Tacoma, Wash.; L. L. Shrelver. Farmington, la.; R. Cullen, Oakland, Cal. MATTY TO PITCH LIQUID EIRE ZZIIr- 5 for i& Hf CSPT. CrIRISTtoHE?SCN Christy Mathewson, manager or. the Cincinnati Reds and for many years the premier of National League pitchers, has enlisted in, the chemical division of the army,, having been given a captain' commission. Tho arm that used to pitch the fadeaway will be used, to shoot liquid firo at tho Boches.. cn j eware Bof tho truth crushed to j earth. It is liable to rise up later and I lake a'fall out of you. i i French Cavalry Passes'. Through Town Enemy Flees. WITH THE FRENCH ARMY IN FRANCE, Sept. C (By the Associat ed Press.) French cavalry thi? morning passed through the town of Chauny from which the enemy had fled. The troopers are -advancing to ward Tcrgnler, several miles northeast of Chauny, and have reached the re gion of Viery-Noreuil, 2 miles from 1 Tergnier. General Debency's army has turned the Ham-Guiscard line at Dampcourt west of Chauny. inc uermans are reircaung rapiciy all along the front south of tho Somme. PAR.IS. Sept. C G:30 p. m. The capture of Coucy-le-Chateau by the French makes the German positions on the Chcmin des Dames precarious and practically untenable, according to French military officers. - PARIS, Sept. 6 The official state ment reads: "In the course of the night w6 con tinued to advance on the entire front between the Somme and the Vesle. Our troops continued to cross the Somme in the region of Epenancourt and further south pushed forward at several points as far as the road from Ham to Pcronne. South of Ham the French occupied Le Plesis-Patte-d'Oic and " Berlancourt and passed beyond Guivry, Caillouel-Crepigny and Abbe-, court. "North of the Ailette we attained the approaches to Sinceny and the plateau nortli of LandricourL South of the Ailette we are along the Vauxaillon ravine. On the Vesle front the, Americans carried their lines as far as the out skirts of Villers-en-Prayeres and oc cupied Glonnes." Germans Repulse Enemy BERLIN. Sept. G. Via London Strong enemy attacks from the Neu-ville-Manancourt-Moislans line north east of Peronne, were repulsed yestcr day, says the official statement issued today by the German war office. From Peronno and over the Somme the ene my only hesitatingly followed the German rear guards. German troops, the statement adds, stand in fighting contact with the French on the Anizy-Barisis-Lafaux-Condc line. On tho heights northeast of Fis mes, the German war office says, strong American attacks were repuls ed. East of Soissons the enemy fol lowed the Germans across tho Vesle. -oo' H. C. JOHISOI TO , MISS LEAGUE: At the Methodist church, beginning at 7:20 o'clock Sunday evening, the Epworth league will hold services. At S o'clock Supt. H. C. Johnson of the city schools will make an address to the young people attending the league rally and church services. Society V : HISTORICAL SOCIETY. The Historical society will meet at the University club at 2:30 p. m. to morrow. Special music will be render ed by the Miss Hunter trio. w Deaths and Funerals, ROSE The funeral of George D. Dose was held at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon in the Ninth ward meeting house with Bishop W. O. Ridges of ficiating. Ed Saunders sang "Thy Will Be Done," and Ray Bradner sang "Hlllcrest." Two duets, "Abide Witb Me' and "1 Know That. My Redeemer Liveth," were sung by Mr. Bradner and Mr. Saunders. The speakers In cluded Ed Saunders, C. J. Lindquist and Bishop Ridges. Interment was in North Ogden cemetery, the grave , being dedicated by Bishop Ridges. Six"; young men, friends of the .deceased, acted as pallbearers. oo BAKER ORDERS OUT 1 ALL M CLASS ONE' WASHINGTON. Sept. 6. Secretary Baker has ordprpd. the chief of each bureau in the war department to re place br December 31 all men within the "draft ages who would be classi fied in Class 1 now assigned to. duty in Washington or in Avar department branches elsewhere, with men physi cally disqualified for general military service. uu NEWS CONFIRMED WASHINGTON, Sept. 5 The mur der of Captain Croraie, in an attack upon tho British embassy in Petrograd. August 31. was officially reported to the state department today by United States Consul Haynes at Helsingfors. Mr. Haynes said tho entiro personnel of the embassy was arrested and that similar arrests took place simultan eously in Moscow... John Crawford, Gus Err. t man and Company of TEN in -i Comic Opera in One Act t "AN ARABIAN NIGHT" If and A Number of Other ' & : 'fi! Good Acts. ' : r 3 Shows Daily TODAY and SATURDAY ft 15 - 25 - 35 Cents ' ' Next Big Show at the Orphcum Be- ' ' : 1 ; . ginning Sunday. Tvo Big Pictures on the Same Pro- 'l ' ,i gram. Dorothy Phillips in r -, r-: "A SOUL 'FOR SALE" AND l j j It's A Scream jh I QJEE t "Gccacr of Berlin" set ' See hJm get kicked in hi mjt : l " royal 'compartment, Sco Mm Ret a ' what's comlnt: trr him. Sro tho fannlrst .farce of tho year, a ' - j ; MTimlnjr triiTety on "Th ' . Xnlser, tho IJenst of Dcrllm" ' I'ou'll laugU your bead off. I ADMISSION 5 and 15 Cents AUTTOOT FRUIT A TOPS FALL HAT ;;' V I X if m ' ! r i Here Is tho 'smartest bonnet to wear as a climax to a street frock i of dark serge or silk. It is of fij dark blue satin shirred over a wldo- rolling brim, and shirred $g again over a high round crown, f And on the tip-top is a iouquet'of i cubist fruit In- brilliant autumn . colors- To complete tho cuii cf- feet milady wears a shoulder scarf j. ; of blue satin lined with gold-col1 ; ored .silk. U ALHAMBRA 1 1 TODAY jS CHAS. RAY I IN HIS LATEST "PLAYING I ' THE GAME" 1 THE FIFTH STORY h COMPLETE OF GER MAN CRIMES IN AMERICA j V. A'