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mm * tHlintUMtMtib. I jzr: tbe beet possible value. TfJF nxrr v . Arkansas: Partly cloudy, cool, Wed — U*IA NEWSPAPER in HOT SPRINGS THAT RECEIVES THE FULL ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT OVER LEASED WIRES. nesday. Thursday, fair and warmer. VOLUME XXXII. = ' ■■■■ --- ■■ — . .—. —=^- -- , — - HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 14, 1914. NUMBER 197. HUN VltW (PROGRESS OF THE GERMAN AIR FLEET TO THE COAST IS VIEWED WITH ALARM. SOUTH AFRICAN SITUATION Headquarters of the Belgium Gov ernment Removed From Ostend to Havre Points to German Advances Being Made of Serious Nature to Coast. Lcndon. Oct. 111.--The headquarters of the' Belgian government were transferred today to Havre. With the exception of King Albert, who remains at the head of the army, and the minister of war, the members <>! the cabinet, with the other go. eminent officials, and the diplomat!' <■(... ps left O a tend by steamer lor lli 0Tench port where they will carry ot, the affairs of state, and where hos pitality has been offered them by th< Flinch goverrume^v. The American and Spanish minis lets, 'both of whom are still at Brits . eis, are the only diplomatic reprt negatives ace: edit id to Belgian re maining in tiiat country. linn in uir iiiiiu him oi me lie; Rian capita! since the Hermans silen< < d the forts of Liege. The govern ment first moved from Brussels to Antwerp, thence to O.-tend, and to day across the line to Havre. This 'final change followed quick!} upon the German westward advanc which was begun immediately aft/. ilie fad 1 of Antwerp. Success in tak ing the o.iie; port of Belgium opi ne In way for a new plan of campaign This embraces the occupation of th (whole oi Belgium, Including tlu /'cast towns, and. if possible, som of the northern French ports. In accordance with this plan, tin invaders have begun to sweep acros northern Belgium. Yesteiday morn ing tliey occupied Glient without op ro. iticn, and now are said to tie tvei. advanced toward Bruges on their waj to Ostend. Tliey probably will mee lions opposition 'before they reach B;ii “s. as the Belgian army is be In, 11 organize I and has been reinforced. AH despatches from that region are Li in : censored strictly, so nothing has Ireen learned of the operations .'-Inc. Ghent fell Into the hands of the Germaha. Tlie people are fleeing he fore the invaders and the steamers firs o-tend today were crowded with refugees. The Germans are making siimi' iimious western advance in snuihern Belgium. Across the ! order in Franc* a whole army corps has occupieu iLille, Cavalry has* been seen as fat west as Hazcbiouck, 'which Is on th railway leading to both Calais an J Mm kirk. French forces have been sent to cut Off, ir possible this attempt to reac tive coast and. according to French official communication Issued todav ’.iuv * taken the offensive. i his movement, besides being a nn nace to the allies' left wing, If suc cessful would arouue great enthusi asm in Germany as an indication tha the promised aerial attack agalns England is about to be carried out Aluady bombs have been dropped o. Octe nd from aeroplanes willed, onct Germans reach the coast, will l>e with u. easy sinking instance oi uie mi tisl. coast ports and even London. Tilts new movement promises to In Ing the battle of the A sne, which has been in progress for a month, to a speedy conclusion. The Germans although they have brought heavy re inforcements from Germany, and now can use at least, a part of the troop which participated in ttie siege o. Antwerp, are known to have wit.i diawn many troops from their from along the Alsne to reinforce the rig in wing, where they have been striking hard at the allies’ left. These a tacks apparently have met with little suitress for the Frencii claim to huve made marked progres between Arras and Albe.V At the same time the withdrawal from the center of the German troops engaged has enabled the allies to ma'v ad vances in the Berry-Au-liac district to the northwest of R helms, and abo towards Souain, west of the Ar.-onne. end north of IMalancourt b tween the Aigvnne and the Meuse. Nothing is said in the French oTi <!a' report of fighting around Ayro mint and St. Mihiel, which lias been vtiy heavy for some time. Here the Get mans have been making detenu in. d » fforts to maintain their posi tions on the Meuse. Ifowever, all tills is now secondary O the battle in the province of Hear ■' Wlich forrns the department of yemme, and part of Oise, I'as de Calais and Aisne. T ie Germans are in complete po*. session of Antwerp, but it is sa: i some of the forts still are holding on: and that General de Guise, Belgian commander, is there directing the por tion of the Belgian garrison which occupies them. There is another ru nior, however, that General de Guise is among the Belgians who crossed the Dutch frontier and that he is in terned with the others. Te big German siege guns used to reduce the Antwerp , forts already have been moved. It is reported they are to be taken to the oVsges to re duce Belfort. Of fighting in Galicia, the official reports from Petrograd and Vienna are so directly at variance that there is no reconciling them. Vienna says the relief of Przemysl is complete. Petrograd declares the siege is progressing. Thee general opinion is that the Russians have withdrawn to a lino near Sambor, in Galicia. The biggest forces are between Sandomir and ■ vnngrod, the center of the German advance. The fighting thus far is ‘inly of advance guard character, ot robably where the Russians are witn drawing, in the nature of rear guard actions. The Germans seemingly are com pletely out of the Suwalki and loinza districts but the Russian advance in tr Bast Prussia Is making little it ‘tiy progress. Probably both are will ing to wait where they are until the bigger battle to the south has been decided. In tile sinking of the cruiser Pal lada by a German submarine the Rus sian navy has suffered a somewha heavy loss. Hmssia lias too few ,ah!c‘: as it is and the loss of cruiser o. the Ballada class is of serious coil sequence. Oddly enough it was an other Ballada which was among tie first ships Russia lost at Bort Arthur The Montenegrins claim another victory over the Austrians to thi north and east or Sarajevo, capiia' >t Bosnia. While it is known that Colonel Via ’ itz. leader of the rebels in South Africa, has only a small following lie affair is considered unfortunate it tills moment. Maritz is a Trans* • aaler who fought in the Boer wat, but at Its conclusion was one of the ineconciliables wlio crossed over in to German territory where he fo.igh. with the Germans against the natives. Later he returned to British South Africa, secured an appointment in the police, and worked his way to the onimand of which he lias just been relieved. The territory affected by the relrel icus movement is the southern en I of the Kalahari desert, which is par allel wit lithe German frontier. There are about 12,fMh> white farmers in Ilia district. Their farms are scattered widely. The action of Maritz lias had the effect of clearing the atmosphere in Couth Africa and will compel the Butch to choose sides. It is believed here that a large majority of the people of tIre coun try will follow Premier Botha, who has taken over the command of the army, and that Maritz will be put down quickly. Turkey has commenced to expel Cheeks from Her&clea (Eregli) Asia Minor. It is reported also that eni s satles have left Constantinople to preach a loly war against the French n Morocco. The Turkish fleet, it is uniored. is in the Black sea, off Var na, not far from the point where the Russian Black sea fleet was cruising :ast week. — MOTION IN THAW CASE. Washington, D. (’., Oct. 13.—Mo dons were made in the supreme cour today to advance the extradition case , Party K. Thaw, and the Dantur.-' hatters cuse in which the Hatters' n,ion was held liable for $2,">2.Obq damages under the Sherman anti trust law. iA review was requested of the suit of the Hitt iman Coal and Coke Com rany of West Virginia to enjoin the operations of the United Mine Work ers as an unlawful organization under the Sherman anti-trust law. -o POLICE NOT GUILTY. Investigation Proves Police Did Not Graft in Line of Sales. Philadelphia. Got. IS. -Complaints that police "grafted" money from those seeking places in the line t> I urchase world’s series tickets at the advance sale last week were not sub stantiated at a meeting today of the committee appointed to investigate the charges. No witnesses appeared. Further meetings will be held tomor row and Thursday. A crowd estimated at 85,000 watch ed the results or the game in Boston today on electric score hoards on the plaza pi the city hall. -o DUTTON THE WINNER. Philadelphia. Oct. 13. -George Sat ton of Chicago, defeated "Young .lake" Shatter tonight in the opening match of the 14.1 balk liue tournament ct the Champion Billiard Player*’ league, 1,200 to S4i>. CONFLICT IN EASTREPORTS PETROGRAD CLAIMS TO HAVE MADE ADVANCES, AS DOES THE BERLIN REPORT. FRENCH ATTACKS REPULSED Terrific Fighting Continues in the Ar gonnes and Violent Attacks by the French East of Soissons Have Met With Repulse on Part of the Ger mans. London, Oct. 13.—11:20 p. m.—De tails of the tight at Ratchka, near Suwalki, Russian Poland, just receiv ed in Petrograd Indicate that the hat tie to a large extent was a hand-to hand encounter between the Cos sacks and tile. German troops, and that the famous Russian cavalry scor ed a brilliant victory. This statement is made in a despatch from Reuter’s Petrograd correspondent. The mes sage continues: “Between the two forces lay the river t'Rospuda). which the Germans depended upon to secure them against attack until it had been bridged. The Cossacks, however, swam their horses across the stream and. covered with slime and weeds, charged furiously upon the surprised Germans, taking 3,000 prisoners and capturing two bat teries. ‘‘ I he prisoners were taken by the Russians into East Prus.-ia. Most cf the captives belonged to tlie Land welir and Landsturm and many cf the latter were armed with obsolete rifles. Some dated baric to 1880. The majority of the prisoners were eithe: under 18 or over 40 years of age and a considerable number of them had fad, only one week's rifle practice be fore being sent to the front. Situation Unchanged. Paris. Oct. 14.-3:01 a. m.—The fol 'owing official communication given out Tuesday night In Petrograd lias been received here by tlie Havas agency: ‘"Operation* continue to develop on our front, which extends from the re -ion of Warsaw along the Rivers Vistula and San, to I’r/.emysl and south as far as tlie River Dniester. ‘The situation in Eastern Prussia remains unchanged. The Berlin View. Berlin, Oct. 13.—Via Amsterdam and London Oct. 13.—(Heavy fighting continues in the Argonnes, two chains of hills in northeastern Ranee, ac cording to an official statement re ceived here today from the German general headquarters under date ct October 13. Violent atacks by the enemy east of Soissons have been repulsed, it is said. “There is no important news from the western war theater. Vio’ent at tacks made by the enemy east .if Soissons have been repulsed. Heavy fighting continues in tlie Argonnes. Our troops are moving forward through dense underwood in very dif ficult ground with siege trains for use against tlie fortifications. The French troops offer obstinate resist ance, firing from trees where machine, guns are posted, besides rifle pit-, which are arranged in tiers, they have built, strong points of support.” Tlie statement contradicts reports Riven out by French a t my authorities regarding success met with by tlie al lies in tlie Woevre region and denies other reports. It continues: Aii tne r re noil attacks at St. Mihte. have been repulsed. Etain. 12 mile.; northeast of Verdun, remains in ous i ossession.” "The whole German press d-c’ares that the disclosures relative to the Anglo-iBelgian military agreement ir refutably prove the violation of Bel gian neutrality by Great Britain. Bel gian papers state that toward the end of 1911, England intended violating also the neutrality of Holland. "The British anilmssalor at Con stantinople lias ordered the women of the embassy to leave the Ottoman capital today. "Information received from Sofia conflims the re-port that the Russian black sea fleet is sailing sauthward. "Tlie porte declines the -demand by the powers composing the triple en tente that the German naval officers now in Constantinople be dismissed. "The Russians have despatched two regiments in order to suppress a mutiny of Siberian reservists in Bes sarabia. •'in the port of Antwerp the Ger mans found four British, two Be'gian, one French, one Danish, thirty two German ami two Austrian steamers and two German sailing vessels. The German steamers had their boilers rendered unserviceable. "It is officially reported from Viet! na that 40,000, Russians were killed or wounded near Przemysl. "Belgian officers Interned in Hol land estimate about 20,COO soldiers ate still in Antwerp as prisoners. "The Germans as soon as they en tered Antwerp, took possession of aU the fire engines in the city and com menced extinguishing the lires." WAR SUMMARY The operations in Belgium are now of first importance. The Germans, having captured Antwerp and occu pied Ghent are pushing forward to the coast. Although all communica tion with Ghent is reported to have been cut news has filtered through that the Germans are being opposed vigorously and that in an engagement to the south of Ghent about six hun dred German dead were left on the field. Other engagements have oc curred in this neighborhood, where the Belgian army which retreated Ifiom Antwerp has undergone reor ganization. The French and British, according to the latest f rench official communi cation are holding back the German right wing, which recently has been heavily reinforced. Indeed, the fheneh lay claim to notable progress, both on their leff( wing and on the renter. The Belgian government has been removed to Havre, the Belgian offi cials already having reached the French port, where they were given a cordial welcome. King Albert of the Belgians who has spent the last six weeks or more in and around the ucm nco, H IIUUUB » 1(11 Ills* 211 III* , whose movement he is directing in conjunction with the minister of war. The Berlin official statement an nounces that 20,000 Belgian soldiers are in Antwerp as prisoners. It adds that 40,000 Russians have been killed or wounded near Przetnysl, the Aus trian stronghold in Galicia, from which the (Russians have retreated. While only recently the Russian au thorities admitted that the Russian forces had been withdrawn from I’w-emysl, a late despatch from the Russian capital says it is officially announced that the siege of that fortress is progressing. The statement from Berlin regard itig the situation in the Woevre dis trict in the northeast of Fiance con tradltsc that given out by the French war department, laciming that all the French attacks at St. Mihiel have been repulsed. Berlin declares also that there is heavy fighting in the Argonne and reports vigorous attacks by the allies in the neighborhood of Sc is sons which have been repulsed. A feature of the war of the nations which has caused some concern in Gna. Britain at least is the reported revolt in South Africa. Some of the Boers under Colonel iMarttz, a veteran of the South Aftican war, have Joined forces with the Germans and as a consequence martial law as been de clared throughout the union of South Africa with the promise of the South African government that the moei stringent measures will he applied to put down the movement against the empire. --—o GERMANS ASK ARMiSTiCE. Want Chance to Bury Their Dead After Slaughter in Ghent Vicinity. London, Oct. 14.—The following despatch dated Monday has been re ceived by the Central News from Os tend: “It is reported that a heavy en gagement occurred today near Thour out (a Belgian town 12 miles south west of Bruges). The operations around Ghent have opened favorably for the allies. The Germans asked for an armistice to bury their dead but the request was refused. “Advancing confidently against what they magined the remnants of a re treating Eelgian army, a German cc. umn was ambushed south of Ghent. The German soldiers were mowed down in swaths and a bayonet charge completed t^eir rout. Some six hun dred dead were left on the field, while the allies’ losses were practically nothing. The Germans retired pre cipately on Alost.’’ Epidemic of Disease. An epidemic of disease threatens the battle line in the western theatre of operations, according to * Major Louis Seaman of the United States army, an expert in military sanitation and surgery, who arrived today from France. The men living in the trenches are unable to observe the ordinary sani tary rules and take and retake each others ground, said Major Zairian. Heretofore good weather has favored both sides but now the nights are growing cold. The major visited all hospitals and said that pneumonia is prevalent. Many wounded soldiers are dying of infection due mainly to shrapne' wounds and to delay in applying first aid. Many are left two or three days on the battlefield without attention. The Paris hospitals are doing ex cellent work, said Major Zaman, par ticularly the American horpital. There Is plenty of room in Paris now as the wounded are being moved south. CAPE TOWN IN OPEN REVOLT GENERAL MARITZ HAD GERMANS AND REBEL COMMAND AND DEFIED THE ENGLISH. WAS INSOLENT IN MANNER Government Now Taking the Most Vigorous Steps to Stamp Out the Rebellion and to Inflict Punishment on All the Rebels and Traitors. Iiondon, Oct. 13,—'The official press [bureau tfxlay issued the text of the telegram received by the secretary of tlie colonies from the governor gen eral of South i.Vl'rica, which reads: "Kver since tlie resignation of Gen eral 'Beyers as commandant-general of the citizen force there have been indications that something was wrong with tlie forces in the northwest cap> province under command of Lieuten ant Colonel S. G. Maritz. I lie government arranged to send Colonel Conrad Hrits to take over the command from Colonel 'Maritz. On the Sth instant Colonel Hrits sent a message to Colonel IMaritz to come in and report to him. To this tries sage Maritz replied in a most insolen manner that he would not report to anybody. All he wanted was his dis charge and Colonel Hrits must come himself and take over his command. “Colonel Brits then sent Major Ben Bouwer to take over the command. On his arrival at Colonel Maritz's camp Major Bouwer was taken prison er with his companions. lie sub Be quently was released and sent hack 'With an ultimatum from Colone Maritz to the union government to the effect that unless the government giiaianteed to him -before DJ o’clock the lltli of October, that they should allow Generals Hertzog, Dewet, Mey ers, Kemp and Muller to meet him where he was that he might receive instructions from them, he would forthwith attack Colonel Hrits' forces and proceed further to invade the union. “Major General Bouwer reported that Colonel Maritz was in possession of guns belonging to the Germans and that lie held the rank of General com manding the German troops. He had a force of Germans under him in ad dition to his own rebel command. Hi had arrested all of his officers and men who were unwilling to join tin Germans and had sent them as prison ers to German Southwest Africa. HMajor Bouwer saw an agreement between Colonel IMaritz and the gov ernor of German Southwest Africa, guaranteeing the independence of the union as a republic, ceding Wa fish Bay and certain other i*irtions of the union to Germans and undertaking that the Germans would only invade the union on the invitation of Colonel Maritz. "iMajor Bouwer was show-11 numer ous telegrams dating hack to the be ginning of September. Colonel Ma ritz boasted that he had ample guns, rifles, ammunition and money from the Germans and that he would over run the whole of South Africa. “In view of this state of affairs, the government is taking the most vigor ous steps to stamp out the rebellion and to inflict 'punishment on all rebels and traitors. “A proclamation declaring martial law throughout the union will appear in a gazette extraordinary today, Monday, the 12th of October, lull. “(Signed) “Buxton, “Governor General of South Afri ca" _«_A WAR CAUSED FAILURE. Portland, Maine, Oct. 13.—Jleceiv ers for the Brazil (Railway Company and its subsidiary corporation, the IViadeirasNlanor 'Hallway Company were appointed in the federal court today in consequence, it is alleged, of the prostration of business in Brazil, because of the European war and the failure to receive more than $10,000,000 said to be due the Brazil ian Railway Company from the re public of Brazil. CHAMPIONS WILL TOUR. Boston, Oct. 13.—The world's cha pion Boston Nationals will make a tour of South America next year ac cording to an announcement by Fml erico Alfonso Pezet, Peruvian minis ter to the United States at a Iraseball dinner given by the Chamber of Com merce. Mr. Pezet said 'Manager Stall lugs of the champions had informed him he would send two teams to make the tour. / BOSTON NATIONALS I ON TREASON” SAYS SENATOR BRISTOW IN AN SWER TO COMPARISON OF AM ERICA TO GERMANY. tOTTUN RELIEF IS DOUBTFUL Southern Senators Have Made • Ad journment Early Impractfcable, and are Still Contending for an Appro priation to Take Care of Crops. Washington, Oct. 12.—Kffon-ts of southern. members of congress to pro cure legislative relief for the cotton states aroused considerable doubt to day as to the time of adjournment. Democratic leaders would make no predictions. Representative Underwood, the house leader, said the attitude ot legislators from the cotton states practically bad made impossible ad journment by next Saturday night. Senator Simmons, in charge of the war tax measure, insisted a vote would be reached by Saturday night. An amendment will ‘lie proposed to morrow by southern senators to pro vide for a *250,«<M),(>00 government •»oua issue iar uie purchase of 5, 000,000 bales of cotton or one-third o the season’s crop. No one would venture a prediction upon the fate of the amendments. Should it be de feated southern house members may delay final action on the measit pending another effort to get relief, Considerable progress was made on the bili In the senate which agreed without a roll call to the proposed in creased tax of 75 cents a barrel on beer, taxes of five cents a gallon on rectified Whiskey, one dollar a tbon sand on bank capital and surplus, and the amendment eliminating taxes on gasoline and life insurance. Action on some of the admlUstra tive features also was deferred. Sen ator Simmons giving notice that he would ask for a night session tomor row. Senator Martin, chairman of the ap propriations committee, replying to the charges of extravagance "which have characterized piactically every republican speeh In opposition to the tax bill, started a heated argument, when he asserted that the large ap propriations were due to making rignc the wrongs committed by the repub •lean party. He instanced the pro posed $25,000,000 indemnity payment to Colombia. Senator Bristow declared that if the $25,000,000 was paid it would be paid to a "lot of blackmailers.'’ Senator Thomas suggested that in all probability alter the European war, "if any indemnity is demanded b> Belgium of Germany It will lie de nounced by ttie German relchstag as blackmail." i wo senator tram uoiorauo, re joined Senator Bristow hotly, “woii.j imply i>y that remark that the govern meat of the United States had treat ed Colombia as Germany has treated Belgium. There could lie no greater slander pronounced against the gov eminent of the United States and nothing more unjust and in my opinion, it borders on treason.'’ Senator Martin said democratic ap propriations for 19ha exceeded those for 1913, tlie last year of the repub lican administration by $9M96,0&6, but he classified as “extraordinary expenditures" $103,000,000 of the democratic approp:iations which he claimed were incidental to the Mexi can crisis and the war in Europe. Appropriations for routine govern mental expenditures, lie said, were in reality some $d,590,000 less than the last appropriations. The total appro priations for the fiscal year 1915, lie said were $1.115,908,777.26, as against $1,019,412,710,910 for 1913. -o-— VILLA SPREADING OUT. On Board V. S. S. West Virginia, Mazatlan. Mexico—Via Wireless San 1 tie,go, Calif., Oct. 13.—A detachment of Governor Ma.vtorenas forces lias sailed from Guaymas on the steamer 'Bonita, supposedly to capture Lower ■California for General Francisco Vil la. SET A NEW MARK IN CHAMPION SHIP CONTESTS BY WINNING FOUR STRAIGHT GAMES. MACK MEN TRUE SPURTS Boston Outplayed the Athletics In Every Phase of Game and Crowned Former Victories by Taking Fourth and Last Game of the Series. THE OFFICIAL SCORE. Philadelphia— AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Murphy, rf . 4 0 0 0 0 0 Cldring, If . 4 0 1 3 0 0 Collins, 2b .4 0 114 0 Baker, 3b . 4 0 1 1 4 0 Mclnnis, 1b . 4 0 1 15 1 0 Walsh, cf . 2 0 1 1 0 0 Barry, ss . 3 1 1 0 5 0 Schang, c . 3 0 0 3 0 *0 Shawkey, p . 2 0 1 0 3 0 Pennock, p . 1 0 0 0 1 0 Totals ..31 1 7 24 18 0 Boston— AB. R. H. PO. A. E. Moran, rf . 4 1 1 0 0 0 Evers, 2b . 3 1 1 3 6 0 Connolly, If . 2 0 0 0 1 0 Mann. If . 2 0 0 1 0 0 Whitted, cf . 3 0 2 1 0 0 Schmidt, 1b . 4 0 1 12 0 0 Gowdy, c ... 2 0 0 8 .?■ 0 Marsnville, ss . 3 0 0 1 3 0 Deal. 3b . 3 0 0 1 4 0 Rudolph, p . 2 1 1 0 0 0 Totals .28 3 6 27 16 0 I _ Score by innings: R. H. E. Philadelphia.000 010 000—1 Boston.000 120 OOx—3 Summary. Two base lilts( Walsh, Shawkey, Moran. Hits, off Shawkey, 1 In 5 In nings; off Penjiock, 2 in 3 innings. Stolen base, Whitted. Double plays, dowdy and Evers. Left on bases, Philadelphia 4, Boston 5. Base on balls, off Shawkey 2, off Pennock 2, off Rudolph 1. Struck out, by Pen nock 3, by Rudolph 7. Passed ball, Schang. Wild pitch, Rudolph. Time—1 hour and 4!* minutes. Umpires—Plate, Byron; bases, Hil debrand; left field, Klem; rigJt field, IDineen. Boston, Oct. 13.—The Boston Na tional league club completed the most sensational record in modern base ball history by defeating the Phila delphia Americans in the final game of the world's series at Fenway Park, 3 to 1. Beginning with their rush from last place in the senior league in the middle of July, the Braves have broken traditions and records in the national sport wit'h speed and aban don during the last three months. They emerged late today champions of the world, leaving a trail of start ling surprises and upsets In their wake which it will be hard to dupli cate. bast and far from the least of llieir accomplishments was the over throw In tour consecutivo games of the world’s famous basehad machine of Connie Mack, with its hundred thousand dollar infield, home run he roes, and corps of skilfully blended veteran and youthful pitching stars. Tonight the new champions, gather ed under the management of George Stallings, are celebrating their a»c nt to the championship while the wreck of the Athletics’ baseball Juggernaut is bound for the home of William Penn stunned and stupefied. Unexpected as was the defeat, t3m Mackmen took it In sportsmanlike spirit, praising the winners, and of fering no excuses fof their failure. In fact, none is available, for the Bos tonians outplayed and outgamed their more experienced opponents in every game and department of play. Tue best that could be said or the Athletics by their warmest admirers was that the team neither never ool CONTINUED ON PAOE SIX.