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fY-FIRST YEAR NO. SOO.
ma nrn is A. 9 ST3??. Jill'! LIB PUT OVER .tEm HUHS IN OTIIj JOE OUSII KNOCKED OUT for Huggins Tribe; Bob Meusel Poles Hit That Ties Score. ? Nmb.) The Giants, pennant winners of the National ague, made an eighth inning rally by concentrating a We batting attack on the Yankees' star pitcher, "bul la Joe" Bush today, knocking him out of the box and cap- wing the hrst game of the world s series from the aerican league pennant winners, I ins an ideal day for the game. , I "II this weather holds we shall t tome pitching," said Bob Shaw Vj, the Yankee hurler, "for you ' tt brat toe old sun for oiling up tap-bones." j Nw York took Us local world's lMCit calmly. A New York team mi bonnd to win anyhow, and tv was no mad rush for the un instntd sections in the upper pal stand and bleachers. I "Bate" Ruth eald he was - in feat to play and thought his wracked side would not bother 'Ut'w stick the ball over," said tat Btmbiqo, who hustled about Um dab house. "I'll swing alright Saw ball In both leagues, - you bos, and it wUl travel just as far ilf I get hold of it." ' Slants are -Home Folks." I The Giants were the technical , tune folks for the first game and fivrv eanjr ou me ueiu wkiuk i . i a . i j . i. j tog batting practice. George Iwlr, first, baseman of the Giants enihed a couple Into the bleachers tt the delight of the throng. Johnson, a right-hander, ana Cotch Cozy Dolan took the pitching ! Bound during the Giants' batting puttee. Art Neht and Jesse Barm were the National league yltctas to take part in trying the range ot the field.- - - n Weathers were packed at-1 'clock and nearly every seat in the Siper stanl was filled. Ike a capacity crowd. - f F1BST 1SMJSG. YANKEES Captain Bancroft of at Giants and Manager Huggins d the Yankees conferred with the mpires at the plate on ground nls. Witt flied out to Stengel. 1 . Urea threw out Dugan at first. nnnn immi n unth' ciio Bsth got a big cheer. Ruth struck) right wnen Young fumbiea the tat, Nehf completely fooling himjDaU RuUl went to second. Kelly m RVNS- N0 HITS' took Pipp's grounder and beat him ,;. . 4. . to the bag. ONE RUN, TWO HITS, I GIANTS Ward threw out Ban- j 0ie ERROR. troft at first, taking the ball behind ; 0 ,. . t (1st pitcher. Groh got a Texan , G14NTtT32hVl walhe- , FT,!?h higuer into left for the first hit of ou Q Ooutt.to ang who took the lie series. Frisch singled into left- bf'! ne" Y6e If "i" BuS Be series. Ftisch singled into left hid, Groh going to second. Eniil Meusel ud. Groh went to third and IfFHsch to second on a short passed ; i jneusei iouiea out to scnang. twDg tried to upset the Yankee ateld by bunting. Young flied out npp, and the Yankees crawled of a hole. NO RUNS. TWO UTS, NO ERRORS. NEt'OMD l.NJitNG. YANKEES PiDD went out to lelly unassisted. R. Meusel fan- M. lookine bad azainst Nehf's Mf carves. Schang spanked a sin- He into left for the first Yankee tit Groh threw out Ward at first. 9 W RUNS,-ONE HIT, NO ER- GIANTS Kellv whiffed on three tftched balls. Ward threw out Stengel at first base. Dugan took Snyder's hot Smash and got him at nt. NO RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. THIRD PiXENG. TANKERS Smtt nnnnoH in Rmh wh was robbed of a hit by Ban- "0ft, who took tha hall while run- g toward centerfield. Witt went . Frisch to Kelly. NO RUNS, 0 HITS, NO ERRORS. GIANTS Pinn font Nahf's rmnn- nd touched first. The crowd 1 ered Bancroft Ward scooped P Bancroft's roller and threw him JJt Groh got long hit to left for We hasoa hia camnil hit Vri9nh led out to Ward. NO RUNS. ONE T, NO ERRORS. w FOURTH INNING. ' TANKERS niicon ainirlsil nroY middle bag. Ruth forced Du- 'tSS. FHanh n Rnncmft . Ptnn ?Bnd and Ruth was out stealing. waer to Bancroft, comnletine a PW double play. NO RUNS, ONE alT. NO ERRORS. IGUNTS Scott threw . out R. isel. Youne struck ont Kellv "gled nast nuran tncol sent high fly to Ward. . NO RUNS, HIT. NO ERRORS. - FIFTH INNING. YANKEES V. U.ninl wmnt a fcnt e through Bancroft. Schang sac ked. Nehf to Kelly. Ward wajk- . Scott lined out to Young, who P was doubled at second. Young "Mlsch. NO RUNS. ONE HIT, f ERRORS. WANTS Scott tossed oujt Sny- T. VoK nr. .a 2?1 ot Bancroft at first NO St NO HITS. NO ERRORS. i ftlTTn ravine JANKEBS Bancroft took Bush's KTOnnitAP mnA n him m Awm fot hit to left JSan r"1 took Dinii'i hnnniiar nit ftt Was ran ilnwn Ranmift tn 10 Second nn thm rnn-jlAwn I rap train . .- , . . I ss by Bancroft, Oroh and Frisch Spell Defeat Polo Grounds, New York, Oct 4. (By the Associated Box Score TANKS AB. Witt, et 4 Dugan, Sb 4 Bath, If 4 Pipp, lb 4 E. Meusel, rt ....4 Schang, c ...2 Ward, 2b 1 Scott, ss 8 Busk, p S Hoyt, p 0 H. P. A.E. i i" u it 1 0 i r 1 10 2 e Totals ........29 2 7 24 10 0 GIANTS AB.R.H.PO.A.E. Bancroft, ss .... 4 113 2 0 (iron, 3b 3 Frisch, 2b 4 K. Meusel, If ... . 4 I Young, rf 3 Kelly, lb 4 Stengel, cf .. 4 Snyder, c 3 Neht, p 2 Ryan, p 0 xSmith 1 Totals ........32 3 11 27 13 3 xSmith hit for Vehf in seventh. Giants ..00000008 3 Yanks ........... ..... .000 001 1002 Three base hits Groh, "WJtt Sac. It looked rifi hits Schang 2, Ward, Vouni-. j I'trUUIC nil; 14,71 W MDCnfll Frisch to Kelly. Struck out V Jiebf, 8; by Ryan, 2; by Bush, 3; by Hoyt, 2. Bases on balls Oft ; Kehf, 1; off Bush, L Passed balls : Schang. ' mean to pitch it There was a conference at the plate, but Umpire Klem would not allow the claim. Groh was out stealing, Schang to Ward. Bush struck out Meusel. NO RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. SEVENTH INNING. YANKEES Meusel singled past Groh for his second hit Nehf took Schang's intended sacrifice and threw into center field. Meusel went to third and Schang went to second when Young fumbled the ball. Meusel scored on Word's Sacrifice fly to Stengel, Schang holding second. Scott flied out to Stengel who took the ball in deep left, Schang holding second. Gro'i took Bush's roller and touched Schang as he came into the bag. ONE RUN, ONE HIT, TWO ER RORS. QTANTS Young filed out to Ruth. Kelly scratched an infield hit. Stengel singled to left Kelly going to second. Scott knocked down Snyder's hit over second and the bases were filled. Smith batted for Nehf. Smith hit into a double play, Scott to Ward to Pipp. NO RUNS, THREE HITS. NO ER RORS. EIGHTH INNING. YANKEES Rosey Ryan went into the box for the Giants. Witt was a strikeout victim. Dugan filed out to Stengel. Ruth up. Bab3 fanned and walked sadly back to right field. NQ RUNS, NO HITS, NO ERRORS. - GIANTS Bancroft singled over Ward's head. Groh singled into rightfield, Bancroft going to sec ond. Frisch singled into leftfield and Bancroft went to third. The bases were filled and none were out Bancroft and Groh scored on Meusel's single over second, Frisch going to third. Meusel's blow drove Bush from the box and Hoyt took his olace. Frisch scored on Young's sacrifice fly to Witt, Meusel holding first. Kelly struck out. Stengel struck out THREE RUNS, FOUR HITS, NO ERRORS. NINTH INNING. YANKEES Pipp up. (The crowd started to . go home for it looked like a Giant victory). Pipp sin gled into center. Meusel lined ont to Frisch, who doubled Pipp at first Frisch threw out Schang. NO RUNS, ONE HIT, NO ERRORS. t 8 KILLED El AUTO CBA'SH. St Paul, Minn., Oct 4. Marvel Esnend. 7. was the eighth victim to die aa a result of a collision be- 2(r o Oroh to Snyder. Dugan I tween an automobile and a paasea GREAT FORESTS OF MINNESOTA SWEPT BY FIRE High Wind 9 WiU Send Blazes Be-'.. yond Control. Dulnth. Miniu Oct 4. Northern Minnesota's forest area this morn ing continued a veritable sea of somber colored smoke, polka-dotted with fires, , some under control, some admittedly beyond control, and the whole threatening to get beyond control and spread on the lightest provocation ot the ele ments. In St. Louis county alone there are 106 fires burning, according to the latest reports from Adjutant- General Walter F. Rhinow, who is j. personally cooperating with tne forestry department in the" fire lone. ' Towa Threatened. A pall for help was sent out late last night from Vineland, near Onamia. where it was declared the fire was out of control and already; one settler's home had been burned and the entire town endangered. Additional forest fire fighters were asked for immediately. Another call for help came from Kelsey, where it was said the fire was threatening a $20,000 school building. 0 1 women ana cniiareu nave oeen H j removed from all of the threatened 0 areas to pieces of safety and per il Isonal belongings are being either 0 ! taken out or are being made ready ior instant evacunuua. RED MEN HOLD INSTALLATION Patting in Officers Elected Yester day One of Final Ceremonies at Springfield. Springfield, 11U Oct 4. Joint in stallation of officers elected yes terday was to be one of the final ceremonies today of the convention of Improved Order of Red Men of Illinois and the auxiliary order of Pocahontas. ' , Legislative . proposals for, ,-the good of the order, including a proposition to raise the minimum entrance-fee,. were to be decided at the final business sessions. Decatur has been .selected next year's meeting place. THINK CHICAGO MAN IS SUICIDE Note Found on Lake Steamer Deck Reads, 'Here Goes Nothing"; Signed G. E. G." Chicago, Oct 4. "Here goes nothing," signed "G. E. G." was the contents of a note found on the deck of the steamer Benton Harbor when it docked here. Police be lieve the note was written by George E.' Grimme, trustee of the Royal Trust- company, whose ac tivities in oil stock transactions had been set for hearing next Fri day. Grimme disappeared Sunday, leaving notes to the effect that he contemplated suicide in Lake Mich igan. STILL WRECKED BY 'TNT' HOOCH Track Driver Lights Match and Chicago's Biggest "Whisky Factory Blows Up. Chicago, Oct 4. Chicago's larg est bootleg "whisky factory" !a,y in charred and twisted ruins today and John Carlin, a careless truck driver, who accompanied prohibi tion raiders, was an almost equally total loss. . Carlin, waiting to load the 700 gallons of seized alcohol, struck a match near one ot the three 100 gallon stills. The explosion blew the basement distillery to bits and the flames, fed by alcohol, licked up the building. Carlin was badly burned, but the prohibition agents escaped uninjured.. Caspar Valenti, one of the alleg ed operators of the stills, was un der arrest today and the dry agents were seeking 20 other men said to be interested in the activities of a big whisky ring. WOMAN RUNNING FOB MAYOR HAS ' ODD PLATFORM Madras, Ore.. Oct 4. Plenty of water for wash day Is the main plank in the platform of Mrs. urace snugen, wno naa been nominated for mayor of Madras by one vote over W. E. Johnson. Mrs. Shugert announc ed her platform in a speech of acceptance today.- Two women were nominated for the City council and another for city treasurer. OPERATORS AND MINERS NEAR PEACE Both Hope for v End , of Cleveland Conference v " Today. j Cleveland, Ohio, Oct 4. (By the Associated ' Press.) With accred ited spokesmen designated by the operators, bituminous miners and coal producers went into Joint con ference here today to carry out section three of the Cleveland agreement providing for the nam ing of a commission to formulate a method to be followed by the soft coal industry in negotiating a wage scale agreement to become effective. April 1, 1923, when the present contract between the min ers and operators expires. The Cleveland agreement signed Au gust 15, last practically settled the coal strike: Consider Harding Panel. Both miners and- operators were optimistic that conclusion of the Joint conference would be reached today, as the only business before the session was the naming of Joint committees to make the survey. The question of naming a panel for representation to President Harding from which a fact-finding commission would be selected, also provided under the terms of the Cleveland agreement was on to day's Joint conference program. Mi. CHURCHES SHOW BIG GAIN Bishop Nicholson Tells Rock River Conference Protestant Member chip Grows 71100. Princton, I1L," Oct. 4: Within a year the total membership of the Protetant churches in the United States has increased 714,000, Bish op Thomas Nicholson of the Meth odist Episcopal church said today in his address at the opening of the Rock River Methodist confer ence, in 83rd annual session. The Methodist Episcopal church had made the greatest gains in its history, be said. - ; The Illinois conference had in creased its total membership to more than 100,000, there was a re markable gain in the - Central Swedish conference, and the Rock River conference would show an increase, the bishop said. In the Oregon conference, the Methodist Episcopal church had gained 60,000 members and 60,000 Sunday school scholars. OFFER AMNESTY TO ERIN REBELS Free State Government Issues Proc lamation ia Hope of Avoiding More Bloodshed. Dublin, Ireland, Oct 4. (By the Associated Press.) It was in the hope of restoring peace without further bloodshed that the Irish government offered full amnesty to all offenders who surrendered their arms by Oct 15, says the proclamation to this effect issued yesterday.- The document sets forth the gov ernment's knowledge that many persons have- been forced to par ticipate in rebellious actions against their will and better Judg ment while others have come i to realize that they have in truth put their bands to the ruin of their motherland." "The government" adds the proc lamation, "moved by the hope ot restoring peace without further bloodshed and loss, has decided that opportunity be offered even nowtto those who are willing to throw in their lot with the majority of their countrymen and to withdraw from this rebellion themselves." COTTON FORECAST SHOWS DECREASE Washington, Oct 4. A reduction of440,000 bales during September in prospective cotton production this year was shown in the depart ment of agriculture's forecast is sued today, placing the crop at 10, 135,000 equivalent 500-pound bales. The decline in the condition of the crop frvn Aug. 25 to Sept 25 was 7.0 points, compared with a 10 year average decline of 5.8 points. HOG RAISING IS SCIENCE. Peoria, I1L, Oct 4, Hog raising is more than the business of just letting pigs grow up, it is an art and a science, according to Secre tary Wallace of the United States department of agriculture, before pointed out by Ford company of the National Swine Breeders' asao- jficiale that coke is retailing la De dattoo. trait at SIS. VENIZELOS ASKS FOR U. S. AID TO HOLD THRACE London, Oct 4 (By tie As sociated Press.) Former Pre. ". Bier Veahwlos of Greece, call ed Ambassador Harvey to day and asked the ambassa dor to send a Besage to Wash iugton requesting the United States government to Intercede with the alike aid request them to, oeeapy Thrace pending the final disposition of that ter- ritory. CHICAGO COPS HAVE GAY TIME WITH 'SPOOKS' Finally Find Two Cel tic Sisters Stag ing Fight. Chicago, Oct 4. A man and not "spook" was the author of the blood-chilling rappings and noises which for two nights have aroused residents of .the 2100 block on Clif ton avenue-. Miss Lillian Maloney told the police today. She accused her brother-in-law, William Mona han, of attempting to drive her from her father's home. This explanation of the ghost story was made after Miss Maloney was' arrested on complaint of her sister, Mrs. Monahan. The police said they were called to the house this morning and found the sisters fighting. "Beats Up" Husband. After two nights of baffling experiences with what they de scribed as the "Clifton Ave nue spook," the police today found something tangible. They found Miss Lillian Maloney, at whose home strange sounds had given rise to the ghost story, and her sister, Mrs. Margaret Monahan, fighting in a front room of the Maloney home. Miss Maloney was arrested. , "I'll teach you to beat up my hus- oana, Mrs. Monahan was saying when the police interfered. Mr. Monahan and the ghost were not among those present, but on cumpiaim oi Mrs. Monahan a charge of disorderly conduct was placed against, her sister. i ... Mr. Maloney Starts It. The unearthly rappings, giving forth a hollow sound, had caused Mr. Maloney to fire five shots at the garage and ash cans at the rear of his home Monday night. That was the start of the "spooks" story which kept police there most of the nigai and again last night when rappings, moans and occasional screeching kept the Maloney fam ily and neighbors awake, and at tracted more than a thousand cur ions persons to the neighborhood last higbt. A crowd was still about the place when the police were summoned this morning by the sis ters quarreling. BIG FOUR CITED BY STATE BODY Road Attorneys Must Explain Fall, ore to Restore IS Trains Can celled by Strike. ' Springfield, 111., Oct 4. Attor neys for the Big Four railroad were to appear before the Illinois commerce commission here today in response to a citation for failure to restore 18 trains cancelled be cause of fuel shortage. The company was directed to re store (he trains last week, pending a hearing before the commission. Reports received by the commerce body were that the trains had not been restored and the citation was ordered. ' The commission also will hear arguments today on the question whether it has jurisdiction over rental of land belonging to a rail road. The Donovan Farmers' Co operative Elevator company of Donovan, 111., complains that the Big Four railroad is charging ex cessive rent for land for use of an elevator site. The railroad con tends that the commission has no authority over such transactions. INGRAM AM HEADS RED MEN. Springfield, 111., Oct 4. H. R Ingraham of Clifford, was elected Great Sachem ot the Improved Order ot Red Men of Illinois, and Decatur, 111., was selected as the 1923 meeting place. FORD WORKERS GET CHEAP COKE Ante Maker Sells te Employes at $8 a Tea, 97 Uader Detroit Mar ket Fries. . Detroit MchOct 4. (By the Associated Press!) The Ford Mo tor company began supplying its employes with coke at $8 a ton, it was learned at the company's of fices here today. . . - I In announcing that the fuel was i beinx delivered at IS a ton. it was ilEPUBS AND DEf.r, FOR BATTLE Old Parties Merge to Beat Prazier in North Dakota. BT DAVID LAWRENCE. (Copyright, 1922, by The Argus.) Fargo, N. Oct 4. J. F. T. O'Connor, - Democrat has better than an even chance to defeat for mer Governor Lynn Frazier, lab eled Republican, for th.e seat in the United States senate to be vacated by Senator McCumber, Republican. But before you Jump to the con clusion that this means something nationally, ' please be informed that Mr. O'Connor is really the candidate of the regular Republi can organization which is recogniz ed Jiy the national Republican com mittee ana wmcn was supplied witn funds In 1920 by Will Hays and his associates. For things are topsy-turvy here and the fact that Mr. O'Connor, who was nominated in the Demo cratic primaries, is openly support ed by the Republicans, means that the Independent Voters' associa tion, the organization created to combat the Non-Partisan league, is delighted to administer another defeat to the league. O'Connor Best Bet On the surface it would seem as if Mr. O'Connor should have much the better of it because in 1920 when he was running for governor against Mr. Frazier the latter won by about five thousand votes, while Mr. Harding carried the state forj president by 122,000 majority. Mr. O'Connor is a 'strong candidate and one of the best speakers North Dakota has ever produced. The general impression seems to be that many of the votes which Frazier received in the -Republican primaries against .McCumber will not go to him in the final elec tion as it is suspected that many voted for Frazier so as to be able to defeat McCumber on the one hand and later defeat Frazier. The battle between radicals and con servatives in this state is such that many voters do not hesitate to en roll in Republican or Democratic (Continued on Page Twelve.) 23RD HERRIN VICTIM DIES I gnus Kubins, Chicago, Succumbs to Gunshot Wounds In Leg; Amputation Unavailing. Bferrin, 111., Oct 4. (By the As sociated Press.) The death toll as a result of the Herrin mine riot ing June 21 and 22, was brought to 23 with the death of Ignus Kubins, an employe of the Lester strip mine. He suffered a gunsnot wound in the right thigh in the rioting and has been in a hospital since. His home was in Chicago. Dr. J. T. Black testified at the coroner's inquest today that Kubins' right thigh was broken in two places and that infection set in when the parts failed to unite. The thigh was amputated yesterday. MAYER LEAVES AN $8,000,000 ESTATE Chicago, Oct 4. The will of the late Levy Mayer, attorney and capi talist left an estate valued at $8,- 000,000, the decedent's firm, Mayer, Meyer, ' Austrian & Piatt, an nounced. The sum announced was far below popular estimates of Mr. Mayer's fortune. Aside from $100, 000 to charity, the widow and two daughters are the principal bene ficiaries. Fair tonight and Thursday. Not much change in temperature. Highest temperature yesterday. 89; lowest last night, 62. Wind velocity at 7 a, bl, 1 mile per hour. " Precipitation, none. 12 m. 7 p.m. 7 a.m. . yester. yester. Today Dry bulb temp.. .84 7 4 Wet bulb temp...8 - 7 68 Relative humid.. .42 61 70 River stage at 7 a. m, L4; no change last 24 hours. Sunset todajC 5:40 p. m.; sunrise tomorrow, 6:04 a. m. River Forecast ' -Stages of the Mississippi river from below Dubuque to Muscatine will change bat little during the next row days. ANDREW HAMRICK. Meteorolocist. OS, JON I Tiir mrfeTiirn II r. mi- wi-niiiMf : I in. it fan i iii.ii MRS. FELTON IS NOT TO BE FIRST LADY SENATOR No Way to Qualify Before Successor ; Is Elected. BY ANGUS PERXERSON. Consolidated Press Correspondent (Copyright 1922. by The Argus.) Atlanta, Ga., Oct 4 Mrs. .W. H. Felton, it develops today, will not be the first woman member of the United States senate. A study of precedents in Washington has re vealed the fact that there is no way for Mrs. Felton to qualify before the next sitting of the senate and by that time a duly elected senator will be called upon to present his credentials at the bar of the senate chamber. Mrs. Felton thus will be dented the honor of serving even for an hour in the august executive body to which she has been named and at the present writing it seems that there is no way in which the sen ate can take official cognizance of her appointment by Governor Hardwick. Consequently there will be no record in the senate ot the unusual selection made by the Georgia governor. It was thought for a time that the appointment might place Mrs. Felton on the sen ate payroll and thus give her the distinction of being the first wom an senator but Washington advices disclose that there is no way to pay a senator until qualification ceremonies are conducted in the senate chamber. Colleague Mast Present It is the invariable custom that a new member of the senate shall be presented at the bar by his col league. Not until then is the oath of office administered. In other federal, services the appointee to an office may appear before anyone qualified to administer tbe euth and begin his term of service by Bwaarlnv fn nnhnlH thA tvinarlrn. tion ot tire United States. In con Kress it is different for it is as sumed there is nothing for a sen ator do until the senate meets and therefore no reason tor premature qualification. Georgia will elect a senator Nov. 7 to fill the unexpired term ot the late Tom Watson, so that even, if a special -session' of - congress is called on Nov. 15 the new senator will be ready to take his place and so far as precedent goes in Wash ington there will be . no way for him to step aside even for an hour or two to permit Mrs. Felton to act under her appointment To do so might jeopardize the senator's own position. She Isn't Worried. All of this, however, does not worry Mrs. Felton. "It doesn't mean much to me," she said today, "for I am 87 and when you're that old you haven't much vanity left But it means a lot to the women of this country to have one of their number named to the senate even if she does not serve, for that means another step for them in public life. We el- ready have had women in the house. Now I have been named to the senate even though it is for the time being." Distinctly Georgia's "grand lady" had in mind the presidency as she spoke. There was a rumor in circulation last night that Mrs. Felton might be a candidate at the election next month, but this she quickly dissipated. Already Mrs. Felton is feeling some of the thrills of office. In her mail today was a letter from a man asking her to use her influence with President Harding to obtain his appointment as postmaster. An other letter came from a woman who wanted to know the way to win back her husband; a third from a woman who wanted a cure for Insomnia and a fourth from a girl who says she is a family drudge and wants to know now to escape to freedom and happiness. Has Distinct Views. Mrs. Felton has some very dis tinct political views, especially re garding women. "Awoman will do anything for the sake of her child," she said to day, "and when women realize what they can 1 accomplish with their ballot toward making this a better world for their own and other women's children, they will all become politicians." Mrs. Felton's philosophy in life is this: What you can't help, put behind you. Foolish worry is the worst thing in life, and when you come down to it about ail worry is foolish. As to political parties, Mrs. Fel ton says: "I am an independent Democrat because there isn't common sense in the Democratic party and too much sentiment and tradition for anyone to be bound absolutely by what it does. J. P. WILSON DIES IN LAKE FOREST Was "Father f gaaftary District." Prominent Attorney and a CWe Leader. Chicago. Ill, Oct 4. John P, Wilson, "father of the sanitary die trict," which was created by a law he dratted, died last night at Lake Forest - He was prominent tor BO years as an attorney, and civic ALLIES AND THSCEAR AGREEM Expect Armistice Protocol will Be Signed at Mttdania. BEXLETT5. Lendoa, Oct 4 Renters hat - a report that aa American de stroyer emharklag refugees at Ai value was bombarded by the Turkish garrison. London, Oct 4. (By the Associ ated Press.) An agreement has been concluded between the allied general conference and Isnvn Pasha, the Turkish Nationalist rep resentatives, who have been in con sultation at Mudania over the ques tion of an armistice, says an Ex change Telegraph message from Constantinople today. - It is expected, it is added, that the protocol will be signed. -Constantinople, Oct 4. (By IBs . Associated Press.) The Turkish Nationalists have accepted in prin ciple' the allied note regarding the near eastern settlement itwas an nounced this forenoon. A communique issued by Gener al Harington, the British commab- ' der-in-chief, regarding the Mudania conference, which he is attending, says, the conference is - proceeding satisfactorily and that Ismet Pasha, the Nationalist representative, has reissued orders to the Nationalist troops to avoid all contact with the British. . Refugee Limit Extended. Smyrna, Oct 4. (By the Asso ciated Press.) The local Turkish authorities have extended the time limit of the evacuation of the Chris tian refugees from Smyrna, to Oct. 8, owing to the discovery in tha suburbs of a considerable number ot persons who had been unable to leave under the provisions ot the -original Turkish invitation. These refuges now are being marshalled by the Turkish gend armes In a house to house searca and are being turned over to the American relief committee for em barkation. Greeks Delay Parley. London, Oct 4. (By tho Asso ciated Press.) The Mudania con ference between the representa tives ot the Turkish Nationalists and the allied powers was to begin in earnest today following the be lated arrival of General Mazarakls and Colonel Barrlyannis, the Greek representatives. Yesterday's meeting was per functory, being adjourned almost immediately to await the arrival of the Greeks. ' Athens dispatches declare Col onel Plastlras, one of the heads or the recent successful revolutionary movement will at the last moment be appointed the chief Greek dele rate. The Athens eovernment also Idli3 understod to have instructed its representatives to remain firm on the question of Thrace, which con tinues to be the main bone of cos tention. Plan Greek Blockade! 7, Of the other delegates, Brigadier General Harington for Great Brit- , ain, has been given a firm hand by his government and Ismet Pasha. (Continued on Page Twelve.) U. OF I. PARTY AT ST. LOUIS St. Louis, Mo., Oct 4. The Uni versity of Illinois Art Extension committee was here today to visit the public library, Shaw's Botani cal Garden, the Art Museum, Art ists' Guild, St. Louis and Washing ton universities and other points of interest, planning to visit the Ca hokia Mounds near East St Louis after their trip around the ' city; From the Mounds the party expects to go to Alton to board the river, packet Golden Eagle. DOG'S FIDELITY BRINGS FORMER OWNER TO JAIL Calexico, CaV, Oct 4. The fidelity of a dor is credited by the police for the arrest of his former master, Robert Crosse tt, on a charge of burglary. The animal, named Jerry, had gained considerable fame as a watch dog. 1 Crossett gave Jerry to Fred St Johns, who lived a block away. Shortly afterward, a burglar visited the St Johns' home and took 895 from the trousers pock ets of St Johns and his soi while they were asleep. The police knowing Jerry's reputation for vigilance, arrest ed Crossett as tne oniy msn wno could enter the St Johns' house without being attacked by tbe dog. They . later '- announced Crossett's finger prints corre sponded with prints found oa articles in the St Johns' t Si 1 4 It Si P ft 1 - U i i