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O EVENING CAPITAL NEWS CO
TîOISE, IDAHO, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1916. No. 84 EIGHT PAGES • Voi. XXXvn BOSTON WINS THE OPENING GAME GREAT FINISH BY THE NATIONALS GAVE THE BOSTONIANS A SCARE Four Runs Made in the Last Inning by Brooklyn but the Lead Gained by Boston Earlier in the Game Could Not Be Overcome SCORE BY INNINGS. R H E 00010000 4—5 10 4 00101031 *—6 8 1 Brooklyn Boston .. Marquard, Pfeffer and Meyers; Shore, Mays and Cady, Thomas. VTV Braves Field. Boston, Oct. 7.—The Boston Americans triumphed over Brooklyn's Nationals in the first game of the world's series here this afternoon, 6 to 5. Boston's victory was threatened in the last inning when Shore weakened and had to be taken from the box. Over 40,000 people saw the contest, which was marked by brilliant fielding on the part of the victors and defense on the part of Brooklyn. Marquard started in the box for Brooklyn, but his defense completely crumpled in the seventh, when h couple of errors and a hit gave Boston three runs and n safe lead. . Oct. 7.—Clear skies, light and moderate temperature Host breezes combined to form perfect weather con ditions for the first game of the world's series today between the Brooklyn Na tionals and Boston Americans. The batting order was announced as follows: Brooklyn—Myers, center field: Dau bert. first base; Stengle, right; Wheat, left; Cutshaw, second buse; Mowrey, third base; Olson, shortstop; Meyers, catcher; Marquard, pitcher. Boston—Hooper, right field; Janvrin, second base; Walker, center field; Hob lltzeli, first base; Lewis, left field; Gardner, third base; Scott, shortstop; Cady, catcher; Shore, pitcher. The mass of people who swarmed through the broad reaches of Braves field grew rapidly from the small groups who spent the night at the bleacher gates. The night line was smaller than had preceded any world's series games 1 played here In recent years. The gates were opened at 9 o'clock. IN PERFECT CONDITION. Those on the ground early found the field in perfect condition. A platform to the right of the home plate was put up for the moving picture men. The great capacity of the field had been ex tended, providing space for 45,000 per sons through the erection of a fence «cross the right field from the smaller stand to the wall. These standing places together with the 2000 seats in the ex treme right field corner, sold Ft 50 cents each. The price was so low that tl.c gate was jammed at an hour when the grand stand entrances were desert ed. Reservations, however, had been virtually sold out hours ahead. So great was the demand that could not be sat isfied, some of it from friends of club officers and players, that President J.annln increased his premium a ticket above the ticket's face value. He re ported that he would he able to buy back only a few. For Manager Carrigan of the Red f his riier offer of Î1 to an offer of $5 Sox, this series marks the end if he adheres to his baseball career, decision, reiterated within a day or two. This morning he said he did not wish In discuss the matter plans for the series» The weather grew time for the game approached. <'nrri nf Gregg in to pitch in batting The Brook r talk of his warmer as the pm ; practice for the Bostons, lyns came on the feld while the Bos tons were at batting practice and were 9 • 9 9 • • • • • • • • • •••••••••••••••• « STORIES ON TODAY'S WORLD'S SERIES GAME In tomorrow's Sunday Capi tal News the greatest sport writers of the country will tell the story of today's game in the world's series between the Bos ton Americans and the Brook The United lyn Nationals. Press has engaged for reporting the games writers of national reputation and their stories will prove of intense interest to all followers of the national c sport. 4 given a big hand. During Brooklyn's batting practice "Duster" Malls, a left hander, served benders. Manager Robinson evidently figuring that his club would be con fronted by Dutch Leonard or Babe Ruth. The batteries were announced as follows: Boston—Shore and Cady. Brooklyn—Marquard and Meyers. FIRST INNING. Brooklyn—Myers fouled to Cady. Daubert fanned. Stengle went out. Janvrin to Hobiitzell Nq^ runs, no hits, no errors. Boston— Hoope- fanned. Janvrin fan ned. Marquard was working deliber ately and eooly. Walker tripled to loft. Cutshaw threw out Hobiitzell. No runs, one hit, no errors. SECOND INNING. Brooklyn Wheat scratched an In ^old hit toward first. Cutshaw hit ' n *° a double play, Janvrin to Seott to Hobiitzell. Mowrey walked. Olson struck out. No runs, one hit, no er rors. Boston—Lewis walked. Gardner hunted safely, Lewis going to second. Scott sacrificed Meyers to Cutshaw. Lewis going to third and Gardner to second. The Brooklyn infield came ir> on the grass. Cady walked. He was purposely passed, filling the bases. Shore fanned. Hooper filed to Myers who made a catch after a long run. No runs, one hit, no errors. THIRD INNING. Brooklyn—Shore throw out catcher Meyers at first. Marquant fanned. Myers singled over second. Daubert fanned. No runs, one hit, no errors. Boston—Janvrin fanned. Meyers throwing him out at first. Walker fan ned. Hobiitzell tripled to right field. Hobiitzell scored on Lewis' hot dou ble to left. The Boston crowd went In to a frenzy of excitement. Lewis was picked off second, Meyers to Olson. One run, two hits, no errors. FOURTH INNING. Brooklyn—Stengel singled to left. Wheat's triple to right scored Stengel. Cutshav. flied to Hooper, who made a line throw to Cady, who touched Wheat out as he slid into the plate. Janvrin threw out Mowrey. One run, two hits, no errors. Boston—Gardner fanned. Scott filed to Wheat. Cady walked. Shore foul ed out to Moyers. No runs, no hits, no errors. FIFTH INNING. Brooklyn—Gardner threw out Ol son. Meyers tripled, Walker losing his high fly in the sur. Janvrin threw out Marquard. Myers popped to Scott. No run, one Lit, no errors. Boston—Hooper doubled, Myers com. pletely losing his high fly in the sun. Janvrin sacrificed, Mowrey to Cut shaw, Hooper taking third. Hooper scored on Walker's single past Mow rey. Holltzcli went out to Dau bert, unassisted. Walker going to sec ond. Mowrey took Lewis' grounder and touched Walker as he came into third. One run, two hits, no errors. SIXTH INNING. Brooklyn—Gardner threw out Dau bert. Stengel fanned. Janvrin threw out Wheat. No runs, no hits, no errors. . Boston—Olson fumbled Gardner's grounder and Gardner was safe at first. Scott forced Gardner at second, Mow rey ..o Cutshaw. Scott took second on (Continued on Pago Two) GERMAN SUBMARINEM MAN-OJ-WAR ISM AMERICAN_ PORT Newport, R. I., Oct. 7.—The German submarine U-53 from Wilhelmshaven arrived in harbor today, crossing the ocean in 17 days. She is a man-of-war, fly ing the German navy flag, with a single gun on Beck. She is commanded by Lieutenant Captain Ross who said he had not sighted an H style craft boat. Nothing will be taken aboard here. He is preparing to leave port tonight. + * + + + j* + + + + + + + + + + «I* 4* *fr 4* 4» 4* OUT WINNERS IN FIGHT New York, Oct. 7.—Relief from the milk famine, due to the dispute be tween the farmers and distributors, seemed in sight today when 12 com panies signed agreements to pay the prices demanded by the producers for the next six months. These companies control about one-third of the city's They promised to pay an ad vance of one cent a quart to the pro ducers. MASSACHUSETTS* CONVENTIONS. Boston, Oct. 7.—In compliance with the provisions of the Massachusetts primary law the Democrats and Re publicans hold their stato conventions this afternoon, the Democrats meeting at Springfield and the Republicans in this city. The business of the con ventions will be confined to the ratifi cation of the primary results, the adop tion of platforms and the nomination of presidential electors. supply. j j I I . - . . _. I St. Thomas, D. V. I„ Oct. 7.—'The \ THE SALE OF ISLANDS legislatures of tho islands of St. Thomas and St. Croix, following in structions sent by the committee of the Danish parliament in Copenhagen, have designated delegates to go to Cop enhagen and present the views of the islanders on the sale of the Danish West Indies to the United States. All are. instructed to recommend the sale delegates were told not to recommend f the islands, and the St. Croix reforms. The legislature of St. Thomas has sent cablegram to the parliamen tary committee favoring the sale. BOSTON RED SOX, WINNERS OF FIRST GAME IN THE WORLD SERIES. ' . li Mm :: W $ ty: m v • f S % ï'M : ïp ' M ? ' H » > , t M I 4 / >k A h I m > ■ I m ■ ■r r . • 'x '.s> y 4 ■ *r.\ y t 4 4 ■ ■■ V - ,-v I p' > 1 : y - t " * v j : -. v l » ■ ! it % '• PfAMVQtP I ÏÏÏ/1 S' mm. œ The 1916 American league champions. Left to right, top row: Gainer, Shore, Barry, Ruth, Mays, Hoblitzel Middle rew: Henrikaen, Gardner, Carrigan, Cady, Janvrin and Thomas. Bottom row: Lewis, Leonard Hooper, Fester and Scott. «GOVERNOR GREAT OVATION Much Applause Greets Ad dress by the Chief Execü tive at the Home of His Opponent. (Capital News Special Service.) American Falls, Oct. 7.—Governor i Alexander's meeting here Thursday j evening was by odds the greatest one held here in years. The governor nat- | urally feels highly elated over the re- ] markable reception given him in this] the home of his political opponent in j this campaign, and he carried away the most kindly feeling for the people of American Falls and surrounding coun try. I i j Great preparations by local people were made In honor of the coming here Joy the governor. American Falls has one of the best bands In southern Idaho, and it was out in full force, rendering, several beautiful selections. A thousand people crowded into the Auditorium theater, where the meet- j ing was held. The stage was artis tically decorated with a great profu-| sion of flowers, and with flags and j bunting. The Women's Woodrow Wil- j son club of American Falls, of which j Mrs. Laird is president, had charge of j the decorations. A beautiful solo was! sung by Mrs. Margaret Morris Just | before Governor Alexander was pre-' the great audience by R. S. j sonted t Anderson, chairman of the meeting. | Those seated on the stage with the governor were Mrs. Alice P. Thomp son, Mrs. D. H. Reader, Mrs. L. A. Bunn, R. P. Worthington of Oakley, Democratic candidate for state treas urer; George H. Fisher of Bancroft, | chairman of the board of directors of the Blackfoot asylum; H. S. Anderson, j county chairman; American Falls, banker and candidate | for state senator of Power county; Ed [ Evans of !.. L. (Continued on Page Two» on ADVANCE IN DOBRUDJA Petrograd, Oct. 7.—(Official)—The Russo-Rumartian offensive in Dob rudja is being successfully pressed. Two towns on this front and a ridge connecting them, have been cap tured. TEUTONS GAIN GROUND. Berlin, Oct. 7.—(Official)—Teutonic troops have made progress on the en tente frontier in eastern Transylvania. Ground has also been gained by the central powers' force near Orova. NEW EXPEDITION REPORTED. London, Oet. 7.—A fresh Rumanian expedition is said to have crossed the river Danube into Bulgaria, according to a Rome wireless, von Maekenzen Is said to have said that the Field Marshal his troops attacked force, but without success. Rumanian _ p u n m » n , Wash., Oct. 7.—A farmer banker convention, the second in the United States, will lie held at the State. FARMERS AND BANKERS of College of Washington tomorrow. It is thought that 1000 farmers and repre sentatives of every hank in Washing ton will be represented. The aim of the convention, accord ing to E. E. Flood, of Spokane, who is j n active charge, is to help break down ^e apparent bars between the bankers anf j t ^e farmers, together, '' er acquaintance ought to be valuable of "These two elements of prosperity should be brought closer said Mr. Flood. "The great to both." THE WORLD SERIES. CH TROOPS JOIN IN GREAT OFFENSIVE Serbians Continue Their Advance and Have Reached the Valley of the Bel avoda—Town on Lake Presba Is Oc cupied by the French (Official)—The French on the Mace Paris, Oct. 7. donian front have joined the offensive with the British and Serbians. The French occupied the town of German on Lake Presba. The Serbians are continuing their advance north of Kamimak and Calanheight and have reached the valley of the Belavoda, a tributary of the Kornia. 'British troops which crossed the Struma have occupied Nevolyen and have repulsed a violent counter attack of the Bulgarians. Bulgarians Are Pressed Back. London, Oct. 7.—(Official)—British operating on the east bank of the Struma on the Macedonian front have pressed the Bulgarians further hack and several addi tional villages have been occupied by the British. SHERIFF CLOSE ON TRAIL OF KIDNAPERS Oak Creek, Colo.. Oct. 7.—With one dead and four suspects under arrest at | Steamboat Springs, Sheriff Chlvington j and deputies early today were ln pur- , suit of six other members of the band | which kidnaped R. M. Perry, manager I of the Moffat coal mine, Wednesday | night and held him two days for ran Perry late yesterday grabbed a sora. revolver from one of the abductors and killed his guard. He then fled to a nearby ranch house and notified au thorities. WINS GOLF TITLE. Belmont, Mass., Oct. 7.—Miss Alexa Stirling, of Atlanta, Ga., today won the woman's here, defeating Miss Mildred Caverly. of Philadelphia, 2 up and 1 to play, in the final match of the annual title tournament. national golf championship JURY NOT SECURED IN THE ROSSI TRIAL (Capital News Special Service.) Wallace, Oct. 7.—Half of tho special of 50 was exhausted today in ven ire the Rossi trial. It is expected the Jury will be completed tonight and that the taking of testimony In the case will begin Monday. ON PEACE Ijong Branch. N. J.. Oct. 7.—Presi dent Wilson was told lost night of published reports that Ambassador Gerard, now enroute home from post in Berlin, was bringing sugges- j tions that the United States make a The statement that the pçesident his new move for peace, was authorized knew of no such mission. SHERIDAN MONUMENT. Albany. N. Y„ Oct. 7.—Business was suspended and public offices were closed here today when Albany stopped to pay homage to the memory of hqr famous son, the late General Philip H. Sheridan, by the dedication of an im-1 posing statue of the great warrior | erected In the capitol grounds. Thou-(from sands viewed the parade and listened to the orations qf eloquent speakers delivered in eulogy of General Sheri dan's life and services. ATTACKS MADE Petrograd, Oct. 7. —(Official)— Ger yesterday made four man troops counter attacks In an effort to retake the gTound captured by the Russians on Ceniuvka and Zlota-Ltpa rivers j n rjallcia, but each time the attackers were repulsed with heavy losses, PRESIDENT TO SPEAK TO PROGRESSIVES AND INDEPENDENT VOTERS Long Beach, Oct. 7.— President "Wat son's program for today Included a speech to Progressives and Indepen dents at Shadow Lawn. Returning from Omaha he was up early «marking on his address and reading telegrams of congratulations on his first middle west trip. BE8T MAN FROM MEXICO. ' Boston, Oct. 7.—Captain Bdmlnlster Mitchell, of the Seventh United State* cavalry, came from the Mexican bor der to serve as best man at the wed ding of his brother, William Qalbraithe Mitchell and Miss Beatrloe Smith, which took place this afternoon at Briar Hill, North Cohas»et. The bride la the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fitz Henry Smith of Boston. Mr. Mitchell, the bridegroom, is a resident of Wash ington and a graduate of Princeton. IEEÏING IN INTEREST Buffalo, Oct. 7.—The modern idea of prison reform, ns exemplified by the work of Warden Osborne at Sing Sing, Is to be exhaustively discussed by the American Prison association at Its an nual congress opening in this city to night. Important Innovations in prison management and discipline Introduced in other sections of the country during the past year also will receive atten tion at the hands of the congress. Delegates appointed by the governors of many states, together with prison administrators and expert penologists various parts of the United States and Canada, have arrived in Buffalo to participate In the congress, The sessions will continue through til* greater part of next week.